Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, June 12, 1879, Image 1
Why rf - , I1ST.IDES oi torrcaliis in suits at the 'BOSS" ciothiiig Stoi'c. Wcscott & Powell arc supplying a want long felt in riattsmoutli. Uootl Goods tell the story, lioii't forget the place to Unci tiieiii,' THE HERALD, THE HE R A LI) A llVEKTIMl .V It A T I'. ri i-.lisiii;i r:vi:i:Y thuk.-sd.vy AT PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA ! w.l .1 w. 1 in. 3 HI. 6 'il. Mi Iti " ;r. oo l 0(1 fl .".I) f? e2 2 7a I ?."l (10 PK (l .v;; lo it 1 Sw! 2N 5 - ' 8 (0 ' IJ 00 i 1i (il 20 l j if 110 2 Ti A " 4 8i..i! i ;o)' H(io! ijiki, 13 00' iciki 2.1 on: ;n oil l.-(l 18(KI 21 UOli 4l C"j l lAi 0 fl tiSii? Cn Vina St., One Block Nori.li of Min, Corner of Filth Street. . TERMS: $2.00 a Year. . ; -y-A'.l AtUeilhlng l!l!s duo quaitcrly. IVTrausient a.lveiti.sernenti unr.t be joU or in advance. JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J "PEItSEVEUAXCE CONQUERS. i, uhjf.t cr!(:rr,ATiov ' axv tMl'KitlX CA!S COl.M'V., Terir.i, in Advince: One eopv, one year '. tine eoy. "it iii"iitlis co',y, three ntoptiis J-""Utra ro)i)i' of Hie llKnAMi'fnr ;!.- K? .1. diiiiir, ut tlio .'Vi-t'jliiL'o Ncivj input, Mia VOLUME XV. PLATTSMOUTII, XEBR ASK A, THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1879. . L . .50 TJ LP N JHj J3 M A MK A SPAfK. I 1 1 M-. . . 2 lID.. 3srs. . 't eol. . i''l. . 1 ml. . . IT I B S T National Bank f)F PLATTSMOUTII. NEBRASKA, Sl'CTKSSOK TO tnilTLt; IIAXXA A CI-ARK JOHN' FlT2i5F.lt I.I... h;i;. Hovkv A. W. Mrl.Al 0111.IN. Jols II O'Kul KkiK President. Viee l'resiiletit. 'asiitT. .Assi.-tu Cashier. Thi- P.aiik i now open f'-r ImisIups sit tln-ir (.-Mf r.M.m.foriter Miiin sunl S:lii si an.I li e i.u V'l to tiuiiiuet a i;. nel;il BANKING BUSINESS. Stocks, EonJs. Gill, Government artd Local Securities J-.ori.HT AM) t'."L:. Vq posits llrnict-d awl InUrct Allotn t,l on Titii? L' rt'J!'-rit:.t. kv.iilaf',.' in any i-arl f t';. 1 1 States :in- lu Mil Hit- P!ii'-:- :.!..'. ( ll l'.l;l','.'. t i:i.i:K::ATi:: In man Like and Allah Line Versou wK'uiat: tul-iing o;:t th. Irfii'Mi-ls frcn; I'CICCirASK TK KIiTS FKOM f TUroiish to I InttM meutli. DH WE 1" JtJWS., DEWEY BROS., I UHMTUH E I E A I a E US, Louisville. Neb., KE21 EMBER Th6 Name of the Place ! A.Mt CALL .1 T O.YC'K. Excelsior Barber Shop. J. O. BOONE, if, tin Sfr t, ojq'osiU 'mt'fer.i Howe. s ii a v i :-' : a n i s ii a r o o i n c INoe. ia! i 1 1 ll'.icM 'iveli to t'VTTIN(j '1U UWEX'X Ayn LA HI EX' HAM. jai.l a:;i s i;orxi:. cp.n'ts, Aii-l :'ft 1 "i ll ia :i A. rSchlcgel & Bro., M.ii-.ttfui'li.ivr-i f Aiel .:. a!i i i: pncy mok;:i:s article's. :-."ioi;iN; :..:.! CUM'-'. IN:. T o r A C 1 0 s . Special l'.!tAMS and si- s of f ToALS riade to .fi ller, and .-.-.t i-r.; nar;::t-- 'i. Fiar eVpi.h:-. .-'M tor ss.-.'.l-.ii.ii tobacco. Main St. tlnee ibiois west of SauiideV Kou.-ie. ri.ATTSMOCTH. Nl".n. lr,'-V IW MHDfAi STOl J. S. DUKE II:i f:!it opened ail eutiio ' x stock of baid waie, on ; i- r. ; ma - .-nta's Ii"i .-'tuie. A 1' .1 L:ae i c,t-t-t Ti -l-r a t T-tTXT ATJTp i Xi Alt i.i V llii': - iiU) ! :? HOVELS, PA A' ;'. sl'AVE.i and ALL i:APIEX Tools. XATLS. XA II.:'. XMLS, l; lit" K,j ) i- popp, pov.'pj:;:. hot, aiilXD- A Fi ".Lire . ( S Z.X'.itV. $t.ffiril'Riit-rt- Pnildtrs and C'oa t: !' t o -. k AU 1 sol as bw a.- they pn-.-.My can be i :;il L WILLIAM HEKOLD, dealer ia DIIY r.OODS, CLOTHS. L'LANKKTd. FLANNELS, FURNISHING (lOODA :o :- GROCERIES UP ALL KINDS. I.ar;:c stock .f BOOTS and SHOES to ! c CL0S:i) OUT AT COST Notions, Quecnsware, a. l ia fact e cry tliiii you call call for ill the lia-- of General Merchandise. ( AMI PAH" FOR Iimi'.S AM) FIRS. Al1 Kinds of couiiliy tauc.iicv tal.cn in ex cna.ie for iMK'tis. SAGE BROTHERS, Pea hi sin S T O "V Hj s , jn- in r: i s. FTC, ETC., ETC, Hue Poor Ea-t ol the P.- t - ithee, 1'lalUiiiontii, etia-ka. I'ractie.i! Woikcis in . SHEET IHOX, ZtKO, TIN. BRA ZIL 11 Y, rff, tt-. "v IiruP as-.oituient of Hard ana Soft rumps, tlasii l'ipcs anl I'lttitigs. COAL STOVES, Wo.'t and Coai Stoves for II EATlNti OK COOKIXG, Alv... s on Han i. V..ik'. ',..; i :r: : t rk. MAKING AND REPAIRING, Don.Tin Short N- 'i.-r.. tr-EVEKYTiin;c, WAUix.yrr.T rj rrfi'KM :-uvv niOFESSIOXAL GAUDS PTXTIST. aii'l IInmr ?.:tl:i- riiy-iei:n. ff flce cnnicr Main :nl ".ill !l'3.f over iieiold's store. I'hilt.-iiioutli. Neb. 2ly . T. It. WILCOX. . ATTORNEY AT LAW. Piaetiees in S:vui ilets arnl Cass Coimtie.-'. Ashland, Nebraska. " it. si. v ixiiiAir, ATTORNEY AT LAW, I'l.ittsmoiitli. Neh. Of ficeFront Room over Cliaiumiu & Sn.it u's 1 nm Stoiu. -l-i'y K. It. MV!;ST()X. :tt. l-HVSifi.v.v & srit;Ku". OFFICE 1IOCRS, from 10 a. in., to 2 p. m. Examining Sv,rt;eoii for I". S. lVii-iou. w. ii. sen ilikm.i iit, PR CTi:-INt! rilYSlCIAN. will at ten I mils at all hoin-i. nijrlit or lay. PlattMiiontli. Ne hrnska. oilicc in C'liainiia.n is; Smith's Dnii; More. ay ' :i:o. w. -iitii. ATTORNEY AT T. AW arrl Real E-ta' P.ro ker. Speeial attention uiven to ( oileetions an.l all ni:.'ters alleetii,- tlie titlo to real estate. .I e on -J.A tioor, over Fu.it Olliee. l'lallsmoulll, Ne. ia-K:i. ) '- a.vii:." :iio;tniso.v. ATTOirNLY AT L V'V. Will j.!ae!i-e in Cass ifii :ai j.iii.ia C--:;at i'-s : L'ive-i peeial attention (.. e. l! Vlio'i- v.v I : l-t::.e!S(.; tiia-. oitice vit!i S. SMiitii. l-n::tia!.l liioi::;. I'i;.tt -?:"utli, Nolraiki. - - - - 17 IKli W UKJ-i .e: a o. LAW ( FI-TCE. Ri al rotate. Fire anl Life In surance Ajreiit."". 1 !al!"nutli. Nfpraska. Col lectors, ta'x-paveix. Have a coinp':r;e alc-traet of tales, imy and bell real eiale, ue-oliate loans. &c. ' l--yl J. II. 1IAI'I. 91. !.. I'll VSICIAJf AM SC1::KiX. OFFICE wltf Jr. Llytnsrstoir ffoiitn Siil of Malu Street, between GVh and Till stleetx. ill alleml falls proiiiptly. ''' 4. V. rM'TTKR. DENTIST. I!at trtmon tti. Xelr;tU n. flfflee on Main Street over T. Y. Shrynek's Fitruit lire Store. 3ly SAM. 31. niAl3IA, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Aii'l Solicitor in Chancery. Office in Fitzcr ulil l'.loek, 1 ij l ri.ATTSMon II, NEIL Tonsorial Artist. I'i,ATT)HHTH M'.ltlCASiCA. Place of Liisiues on Main Sr.. bet ween 'th aml.Mil f:eels. Stiaaipin, Sl:a inf. cliii illi'ii's hail ciiliili', etc. etc. IVly C03niEItC! AL HOTEL, LIN CO!.". X !:., J. J. T.VHOrr, - - - Proprietor. TV.e I--.- t Kno'.vn an ' m t p..n.l.ir I.:-i:l' -n! in the Stare. A ! .; s st . p at t ae 'n!ii!ii ':eia!. LE XII OFF d- HOXXS, f "i ri I-'"Y T ii'il' 17; ii til Ai' One door east of the S inn iei Ilo'ise. We i.eep t he iicsl of Beer, Yiues, Liquors II Cigars. r.::i.iO 'or.star.t ! y i'ii fi.inil. i' ' T V t k J1 "SJ !l4lTi' t." J.S.aiiE'JORY, - - - Proprietor. I.ofitinn Ceti'ivl. ( ! S';i!ii.'e K.iom.. Every ntii i.tion paid to rue'-t-;. 4"!il. ri.ATl.i.'.:oi'TII. - - - - - Nil: PLATTSMOUTH MILLS. PL YTTSMf .L'TH, N EIL V. lli:iSt:i., - I'ropi i ltr. Hour, Corn JL.ul it- Feed Ahvavs en band and for sab- at lowest cash pfiei . 'Mil- I'ilu st prices paid lor Wheat nr.il Corn. Partbaiiai 'attention given custom wi.rk. .v N I IMACill XE SHOPS ! I'LATIS-JMII II, KK.. Rfjxiiru- ' St-n i,i Ewjin-'-fs, Purlers; tjU"? uii'I ','ri.ji Uilh AS AM KTEAM FITTlKiS, rI(,uht. Iron Pipe. Force ai d Lif. Pipes. Steam lian e-. .-aiei - 'al e i ;..veract and ail Klims of P.rt.is r.'a iai' 1- i'lins, reiiaired i'ii .-hurl iKui-e. . F A i"? M MACHINEK A. L. MARSHALL Successor to l'HOUTY k 31AH11ALL. Pcalcr la MFIir2Xi:4 A CHKMirAI.S, rf:nruMf:niE. so.ips. toilet aiiti- ,'LES. i'.l.Vi'S .v ,.i .'.AMI'S ami LAMP f;uorS. STATltjVEUV. CO.YFEC- Tio.Ei;n:s, toiiavco. ciuaiis.ac lurc IViiies and I.iiitiors, F r Mcilicint'l Pi!rjt, ; i?Presci'i pt ions Carefully Coinonnded day or night. Remeialier the place, Marshall "Hoot & Shoe" & lJiu Stoic. M crpins Water, - elraska. Vy Hz 2. CD o o CO : zr. ? j. J. V 1 t -3 CD CO 'V. o c - I II. A. WATERMAN & SON. Wholesale nd Retail Dealers iu PINK LUMIJKK. LATIL SHIXOLEA SASSII, DOOUS, BLINDS. ETC.. ETCrTr I ! Ma1" strcct- 'rncror nfth- ' l'LATTSMOUTIT, - - - - NEB, OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. Slfile jOirertory, A. S. PADDOCK. F. S. Senator, Peatrice. ALYIN HAFNPEKS. V. H. Senator, Omaha. TllOS. .1. M A.loiiS. P.f piesentaliw, Peru. M.P.I NFS N AM K, Oovt-rnor, Line.dn. S. .1. ALEXANDER, Secretary of State. Y. W. LEI DIKE. Auditor, Lincoln. L M. PAR I LETT, Treasurer, Lincoln. S. R. TIKiM PSON". Sunt. Public Instruction. 1". M. DAVIS. Laud CoinniiwUnf r. C. .T. DILWOI". I II. Attorney lier.eril. I.'EV. C. C. II A RRIS. Chanlain of Penitentiary. DR. II. P. M ATTHEW.iON, MipL Hospital for the Insane. o Supreme Court S. MAXWELL. Chief .Iiisiiee, Fremont. (iFO. It. LAKE, Omaha. AM ASA LOLL, Lincol.i. Seronrt Judieial District. S. It. POUND. Jiiile, Lincoln. J. C. WATSON, Prosectitinn-Atfy. Neb. Citv. W. L. WELLS, Clerk Di.-t. Court, Plattsuiimlli. County yjireelnry. A. NT. SULLIVAN, County Judge. .1. D. TUTT. County Clerk. ,L M. PATTERSON, County Treasurer. Ii. W. HYKKS. Shenlf. L W. FA 1 1! FIELD. Surveyor. O. lllLPEURANP, Coroner. COUNT V COM M l.-'SIO'Kl!S. HENRY WOLFE. Liberty Precinct. JAMES CRAWFORD. South ltend Precinct. SAM'L lilCIIAKDSON. Mt. Pleasant Precinct. City directory, J. W. JOHNSON. Mavor. J. M. PA I I FRSON. Treasurer, .f. D. SIMPSON. CifV Clerk. RICH A K D VIVIAN, Police Jude. P. P.. MURPHY, Citv Mar-lial. WM. L. W ELLS. Chief of Fire Dept. -rl'N 1st Ward .T. PEPPKI! PERti. V. V. LEONARD. M Ward U. W. FAIRFIELD, J. V. WECK- (. 11ACH. 3d Ward-R. C. CFSHINC. THOS. POL1JCK. 4th Ward-P. M. CALLAN. E. S. SHARP. S'oslutaslio JNO. W. MARSHALL. B. & IvI. R.R.Time Table. Tahiti:; Efftet May 4, 1T0. YOK. OMAHA FROM PLATTSMOUTH. Leaves 7 :oo a. in. Arrives 8 -Li a. in. 3 :' p. in. " 4 :f,5 p. ill. FROM OMAHA FOR PLaTTSMOUTH. Leaves 9 :10 iu m. Arrives pi :4f) a. in. 0 :Uo p. in. " :00 p. in. tOli THE WEST. Leaves llatrsmoutli n rts a. in. Arrives Lin coln, 12 -A'i p. in. ; Arrives Kearney, 7: an p. in. Freight leaves a :H) a. in. Ar. Lineoin 2 :f p.m. FROM TI1F. WEST. Leaves Kearney, :7f a. in. Leaves Lincoln, 1 ..in p. in. Arrives Flat'smouth. 4 :-i. p. m Freight leaves Lincoln 11 :10 a. m. Arrives Piattsinoiith, 4 :a.'i p. in. GO INC. EAST. Ey press. C :P n. in. Passei'.er. vtraia e:i ii il:'.; i 1 :L-C p. ia.. except Saturday. Every third Suturday a train con nects at the usual time. It. V. II. II. Ti!c Table Tr.J.lr.'j Ffcct Suiif'ou. Mitch 2", 18711. si'"l If. ' r, :.:ai. i ' f :''T 1 i::!s 7 : -'" I 7 . I s : ' ) s :.';" 0 :1 ! :2 pia ; STATIONS. 11 AM 1 Mis. a v ir. P.LFE .MI L. 1 CA LKS. RED ( '..'"I'D. I.N WALK. !' ! v i:r: : ( . rP.ANKLlN. LLOOMI.NtiTON". 1 KOllTII. ', S ::.iuiii , S :(' ! 7 : in 7 Jr ! : I r. :bntn 1'. 15, II. St. 'i SalC TAULi: WESTWARD. Fx mess Mail. 10 i.'.am I.i f i'pui 1 L'"iinii 1 4"a!ii : 4 f rpiii 5 ;am 7 -snpt'i iiam in .vipin 1 1 ."".am I ;".aiu '' l."pm I L'"ai'i ;.H'in 7 loam S t.'ipni a i n . Chicago Meiiiiot.-i. . . '.alesi.nf; l'.ir.Iii.i:ton 1 i :ui!tTa . . . ( 'harit an . . . I'li'Tmi Led Oak . . 1 latL-aicar.l V IT. EASTWARD. Hxpress ?!ai!. :( :.i -pin a :-;-v.iu s c.ipni s .V.ani In nr.i .in 11 l.",:;m 12 o"aiii 2 I.vpiii :i .";aia ." ( iipni ; a i ii s 4' pni S f.Vttl! 1 1 '"l!)lll I J l.'.pia ; .! laiiiii o 3'ipa: . 7 liOaiu Flatt:an;ith Red Otk Crc-reii Char:t .11 ;t oc '. a Puliation " f iaii'slnu .Memb'ta Arriv I hieao. . ONLY 27 HOi'RSTO ST. LOUIS bv the new POU IE jnsr opened via MoNM'l"MI. PI'LL MAN PALACE S I.EKl'l NO CARS run f.om llurliiiton to St. Louis without ebane. P.Y LEA VI Nil PLATTSMOUTII AT n :rifl P. M.. Voii arrive in t. LOU IS t he net v. liii:; at S :Ji'. and Icavii.jr St. Louis at s :.V a. ia.. you ar rive in I'ialtsMiot th ici'othe next iiioiiiii:. Coupon lic!:ct fi-rsah?for ad points .Noitli. South, East and West. SAMUEL low ELL. D. W. HITCHCOCK. Ticket A scut. Cm. Western Pass. Aueiil. J. M. liKCHTAI.. A Kent. PlaltsmouUi. THL rillLNh OF ALL! I HOLLOWAY'S PILLS. "I had no aptx tile ; Ilolloway's Fills gave me a heai tv one. ' "Your I'll',-' are tiiarvel'ons." "1 send for another box and keep then in Hie in Mm'." "Di. liollow ay lta.H cured my headache that wa- chronic." ' I niivc one of your Pi!l to rny bal e f jr liol era niorhus. Tl e litt 'e dear pot we b in u day. "My iiaui-ea of a morning is now i-nved. "Your box of lloiioway's Ointment cuied me of :ioies in the head 1 rubbed fimim- "f your Oiiit ment behind the ears, and the noise has left." "Send lr.c to boxes : I want one for a poor family." I cnclofe a dollar ; your price is cr cent but tile ineiileine to me is worth a dollar." "Send me five boxes of your Pills." "Let in' have three boxes of your Pill by re turn mail, for Chills and Fever." 1 have over a such testimonials a" these but w ant of space compels ine to conclude. For Cutaneous Disorders, And all eruptions of the ekin. tl.D Ointment ! most invaluable. It does not lieal externally alone, but jienetratcs with the most searching effects ti the very root of the evil. HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT Pose:se,l of this KKMEP Y. Every Man may be his own Doeior. It may be rubbed into the cysieni. mi as to reach any internal complaint : bv t hesp Cleans it cures "oresor Fleers in the THROAT. STOMACH. LIVER, SPInK. or o!b er parts, ltisan Infallible Remedy for HAD LEt.S. P,D P.RKASTS, Coiilracted or Stiff .loinis. (iolT, P.IlEUMATIbM, ;u.d all Skin 1 Msca-ses. Imi'i:tant Cattiov. None are genuine unless the signature of J. IIavdiii k, as agent for the United States, surrounds each box of Pills and Ointment. P.oxes at ?i: cents, 6J cents, and 1 each. ii" There is considerable saving by taking the h r-rer -i.es. II".i.uitav ii Co., New iork". S'.ly P.efoie deciding w hat Meat Market you are ia;4 io palroiiie ni.iii'g H7:. call in ami sec GODFREY FICKLER, .Mala St., I'latt.-tnouth, Neb., Who is on deck wii h nice Roasts and Steaks, Fiesh Fish, p.eef. pork. Veal. Mutton, Fi'iiltr;', & trverytiiiiiK in bis line. Price us I.-nr o. thr Isvrt; JTi'ihCii Price jLi jor Fiwt-Cl.ltS &liH-k. f;oiri?i:Y ncriff.cit. l'ily Proprietors. ST U El (HIT & JIlLLEfT, H a mess 3In n "fact n n rs, SADDLES P.RIDI.I'S, COLLARS. and all kinds of harness stock, constantly on hand. FRUIT, CONFECTIONE V, G K OCEUY STOKE, nuts. candies. tea; COFFEES, SUGAKS. TOBACCOES, FLOUR, e. iremember the plae opposite E. G. Dovey's on Lower Mairt Street. or-i f.? via rr? mtt. T. FR. A Little Bird. It was not In the blooming' May, It was not in the dimply Spring Itut deep In the leaden fray Of the new year's bitterest day. That a sweet little bird had lost her way, A tiny feathery thing. Lightly pf rehed on my heart's bp.re spray vl'oor Dttie bird, siie had lost her way !) And folded her downy winsr. And chirruped and sung on my heart's bare spray. Folding her soft woo wing. Sitting alone and ap.'.rt Her notes rai,g clear and keen, And lo I with a strange, sweet siait An exipiisUe, shuddering smart. Each unborn bud lu my frozen heart. Pent In its deeps unseen. Flashed to the light, a quivering dart CEach yearning bud in my frozen heart,) And tlirillod into poignant green ; And now she nests In my leafy heart. Embowered la the shady green. Good Word. THE CHILDREN OF EDWARD. TRANSLATED FROM THE F11ENCII. During the Jays of June, 1843, on a splendid morning, when the sun shone forth in all his brilliancy, a barge, richly decorated, emblazoned with the arms of England, and half enclosed by large silken hangings, 6lowly descended the course of the Thames. After having passed, amid the acclamtions of the people crowded on the banks of the river, the distance be tween Westminster and the Tower of Lon don, the yacht stopped near that State Prison; and its curtains being opened, two individuals, whose stations one would, divine from the splendor of their habits, and the respect which surrounded them, lannded and ascended the steps which led to the entrance of the Tower. Equal in rank, the noble personages of fered in their appearance a perfect con trast; and no one, to see them, would have suspected they were of the same race, and the same blood coursed through their veins. The oldest had seen about thirty-five years; magnificent vestments poorly concealed the deformity of his un gnieet'ul form; his physiognomy jMi.ssessed at iirst sh;ht the appearance of loyalty and freedom, but if one examined atten tively his fixed feature?, his dull and un certain air, his thin lips strangely pressed toivilier. manifested dissimulation and cruelty, and the smile, which at times an imated h;s countenance, showed but a passing benevolence. On the contrary, the younger of the two, who was still a child, displayed in all his actions his goodness of heart; his easy carriage was full of a rare elegance; the" flowing locks of his light hair covered his shoulders, and at sight of him one telt attracted towards him by the strongest sympathies; one loved at once his youth and his beauty, where shone with a pure joy the noble qualities of the heart. At their approach the doors of the Tower opened, the archers who filled the ante room ranged themselves with respect, and the governor after having humbly saluted them, guided them through numerous and dark passages. They crossed many courts, ascended to one of tlpj higher t.to ries, and finally passed into a vast saloon, where largo s;ntl te a -y bars of iron, aiyj thick d.x'is, tokens of captivity, v.vre hid deii under the luxury of decoration. Wh :i they entered, a youth of about twelve year?, who, sitting near a high arched window, viewed with a melancholy air the waters of the Thames, in which the sun traced diincing ornaments of gold arose precipitately, and advancing toward the two noble vi.-itors, pressed the younger in his arms, exclaiming "liiehard! dear Kit-hard! my dear, dear brother. I again see you, then." During some moment their sighs and. tears alone expressed their cniotio i. Fi nally conquering his grief, the young prisoner turned himself towards the only witness of this scene, and said to him, with n calm dignity superior to his age VMy lord, you have given me my broth er, but however consoling may be his pres ence, if he should become, like myself, a captive in thfe Tower, I should regret hav ing again seen him." "You a prisoner!" said lie who was ad dressed, with an air of hypocritical mild ness, "dear nephew, can yon harbor these unworthy supicions, and ought the king of England to doubt that I have no other rule of conduct than the promotion of his interest J" These were the last words that liiehard of Gloucester addressed to his nephews, Edwanl V., King of England, already confined a month in the Tower, and Kich ard Duke of York, whom he liad just car ried off from the widow of Edward IV., in order to remain sole master of the lives of the legitimate heirs of the Eng lish crown. In going out, Gloucester threw on the children a subtle and malig nant glance; and finding in the ante chamber of the apartment the governor, Clakenbury. "Forget not to execute faithfully all the commands you may receive from me," said he, "and I will not be ungrateful." Ou the bauk of the Thames, Kichard, lord Protector of England, filled with a joy he in vaiu endeavored to conceal, at the easy success of his designs, stepped into the royal yacht which attended him, and repaired to the parliament. As ooii as they were alone, the two brothers Edwanl and Richard, again em braced. More than a mouth had they been separated, and their tenderness could only be satisfied by these sweet caresses. Finally they questioned each other, and whatever might be the experience of Ed wanl, he could not doubt the fatal future which awaited them. To the joyous re partees of the hoping Richard, he sadly replied "It would be much better to prepare for death, for I think but a short time re mains for us on earth.". In fact for what could they hope? At the death of their father, Edward IV the Duke of Gloucester had, at first, ex pressed for his royal nephew a sincere af fection and devotion. He had himself conducted him to London; and barehead ed by his side, out of respect to the su perior rank of his nephew, had shown him to the citizens, who received him with enthusiastic acclamations. At the same time, however, he separated the prince from his most faithful servant, whom lie caused to be arrested and put to death; he Lad removed him from his mother, and for a month the Prince had been re tained in the Tower of London, where no one was allowed to approach him. Now, Richard was equally ia Gloucester's ow er. Audacity sarhcod fo put him in os session of a crown which he had coveted so long and so earnestly; it was known that he shrunk from no ototacle, that he was by no means one of those "who let i" dart not wait .upon irould. In the meanwhile Richard TcreMtl to Li V?-tlii the caresses of their uncle, the respect which he had shown them, the protection of their mother, who would not abandon them, and who would never had confided them to Gloucester, had she doubted his loyalty; and at this remembrance their hearts were moved. "Reassurd thyself, Edward. I hav a presentiment that the day of thy corona tion lingers not, and hoUl! to-day even, in going out from Westminster in travers ing London, I have seen preparations for rejoicings. It is for thee, I am certain; and if our uncle has brought me hither, it is in order that I may assist at thy cor onation, as thy brother should." They were amusing themselves from day to day with these gay hopes, when suddenly London rang with the sound of bells, the noise of cannon awoke the si lent echoes of the Tower, and in the dis tance were heard the joyous acclamations of the people. "Said I not so, Edward? Is it not thy coronation they announce? To-morrow wc shall enter Westminster in triumph. Long live Edward the Fifth!" continued the young prince, approaching the win dow with his brother. 'Love live King Richard the Third!" replied the people, whose mighty voice drowned the noise of the Thames, and the solemn sounds that filled the uir. "lleai est thou that, Richard? hearest thou that? It is not my name that th people proclaim." And he strove to climb up to the window, the better to understand the words that were shouted by the crowd. "Long live King Richard the Third ! Glory and long life to Richard the Third!" Night enveloped with its thick pall the city of London; heavy clouds, through which distant lightning occasionally flash ed in silence, gathered over the city; the air was oppresivc, and charged with those sulphureous vapors which announce the tempest. The waves of the Thames, dash ing against the walls of the tower, and on its banks, alone interrupted the profound but terrible calm which reigned in the obscuritj-. It was August, and two months had the children of Edward the Fourth been ap parently forgotten by King Richard the Third. After a day passed, as usual, without novelty, night had surpiised the two princes, still conversing of their moth er, and of the happiest days of their child hood. Richard still hoped; his gayety, his ignorance of care, resisted captivity; but Edward, tormented bv incessant ter rors, partook not of the confidence of his brother, and it was a melancholy specta cle to see this child, subdued by misfort une?, and pressed down by disquietude, involuntarily bow his pale face, id lan guish. Exhausted by tiie extiema heat of this day, they had thrown themselves on the couch, and slept in each other's arms. As they thus reposed, they appeared to wisli to protect each other. K side them was a crucifix, which attested that before retiring they had engaged in devotions. A book of pravers, richly ornamented in the style of the manuscripts of that pciiotl, lay lialt open near them. I hey reiMise.d, and the lamp that each evening was light ed in the chamber, threw but a few fee ble beams upon the hangings of their bed. Ihev slept; and, doubtless, Heaven, to calm tho fears which pursued them dur ing the day, had sent them pleasant dreams; they, pernaps, again were enjoy ing the time when, free and happy, the nobility of England, Gloucester at their head, bowed before their childhood; they once more traversed tho great park of Windsor, where tiiey had essayed their first steps. Edward heard the joyous cries that welcomed him at his entrance into London, when, covered by the loyal man tle, he had received the homage of the lord inavor. the aldermen andtuo citizens who pressed around him; he smiled at the past, aud the present was lorgolten. At this moment tho door of their cham ber opened softly, and two men, entering with precaution, approached their bed. At the sight or such calm and youtn'itl innocence they hesitated; oneof them for cibly thrust back tho poignant which he had drawn, and tlicy conteinptaieu in sil ence that sweet slumber. Finally, after a moment's hesitation, he who had nt first been affected by the touching picture, re gained his bloody resolution, aud said in a whisper "Come, wc must finish; Richard wishes it, and thou knowest, Forest, none can re sist him." "What! hast thou the courajp, Tyrrel? Darcst thou strike?" "Can I brave the anger of the king?" "Hut this blood, Tyrrel, this blood. It is that of Edward the Fourth they are the nephews of Richard. And if h should repent" "What matters it! He commands, I obey." And he seized his dagger, but bis f rmnesH again gave way. The storm wliich had long threatened, now announced itself by a thunder crash. The brothers were awakened, and sur prised, they viewed the assassins. Edward saw the danger. "Ah ! my brother," said he to Richard, "they come to kill us.r' The oignard of Tyrrel glanced on the breast of the duke of York; as he died, Edward, pushing back the arm of tha murderer, said "Why do you kill my brother? Take my life, and iet him live." "Oh! no, no more blood; let me not liuir ilioir erii9." wild I v exclaimed Tvrrei. nn,l m,w ft ni'dowhe tried to extm- ,:u tri,!!- ;ti, i: whole strength, he succeeded, and their inanimate bodies remained upon the bed. Then the mighty sound of thunder, and the rain, which beat the windows with vi olence, alone disturbed the silence of that chamber of death. The children of Ed waid were dead, and the house of York stained with its blood for th last time, the red rose, the symbol of so many civil wars. A Novel Home for the Aged. From one of our foreign exchanges we learn that a member of the French Society for the Protection of Animals, in his de sire to defend his dumb friends, has es tablished a retreat for quadrupeds suffer ing from the inevitable iutirinities of ad vanced age. Among his pensioners there is a cow of thirty-six years, a mule which has exceeded the Psalmist's limit of man's life, a goat with eighteen years on its back, a goose in its thirty-eighth year, and a number of elderly or aged animals, whose days are rendered as comfortable as the generosity of their kind but eccen tric benefactor can possibly make them. The feathered tribe are also allowed to partake of the hospitality of the asylum, if they can establish their riirht to do so by an authentic certidente of age. Among the inmates we find a goldfinch long past its twenty-ninth birth-day, and a sparrow three years its senior. A register of the age, etc., of the pensioners is kept, w hich visitors are always invited to examine. LE.VDVILI.E. From Our On a CvriYspoadeut. Leadville, May 27, 187tf. Dear Herald: The tide of huma nity stiil continues to flow toward Leadville, although there are fewer people here to-day than there have been at any time during this year. .This is accounted for by two reasons; viz: a goodly number have gone home, but the greater number have started for the tiL.w mining camps, Kokomo and Carbonateville, in the ten mile district, and for the Gunnison country. I may safely say that thousands have gone and are on the way for these new camps and the. excitement in re gard to tho Gunnison country still continues, in fact has just begun. Iu my next I will endeavor to give you a ehort description of these places. The best paying mines around Lead ville lie upon the, four hills or moun tains, called Trytr, Carbonate, Iron, and the Long and Deny. Th -'se hills stretch in a line along the eastern lim its of the town for a distance of about six miles. Th.? principal and best pav ing claims upon Trycr Hill are The Little Pittsburg, New Discovery, Lit tle Chiefj Dives, Chrysolite, Carbonif erous, Vulture, Eaton, Fairview and Pandora. The lirst four belong to the Consolidated . ining Company of which Messrs. Chaffee and Tabor are the principal partners. Tho last six be.oMg to Messrs. Borden, Tabor & Co. There are numerous other good claims on Tryer Hill, but those already named are the most valuable and best knows, because they are the best worked. There are scores of other mines I could mention besides those named above which are "showig up big" among them the Tende-y mine, but it is tin nesessarv, as those mentioned above are but fair specimens of others aud only better known because of being found earlier and more tuoroughlj de veloped. In my last I spoke of Leadville be ing so quiet aud orderly, but judging from the change that came over the camp ft nd continued for about two weeks, the head lino in the Daily Chron icle "J It'll Let Loose" ju t about ex pressed the condition of tilings here. Crime rtigned rampant. There seem ed to Le a sudden influx cf btug trs, pickpockets and foot pads, men werej knocked down and robbed, or ordered to "hold up your hands" on the princi pal streets at all hours of the night, and not for one night only but for a number, till it began to bo dangerous to be out on the street after night at all, for each man considered t .e ether a rascal and were prepared for the least suspicious move. Pick pot k ts plied their vocation boldly, every hour of the day and night in all public pla ces, aad were even robbed while wait ing their turn at the Post office window. The police force was increased, and things seemed to be on the mend fora few days, until the latter part of last weekwhen complaints of robbery and violence beg in to be heard, and Sunday night it culminated in an attempt to blow up a negro shanty and saloon on .tate street with Giant Powder, where by several inmates were badly scared and had a uarrow escape with their lives. District Court, wliich had been in session here adjourned last Saturday. The suits brought by the St. Louis Smelting and Refining Co., for the ejectment of squatters on the ground covered by placer mining patents weie transferred to tho United States Cir cuit Court. These suits in the aggre gate amount to a great deal as the placet pitents cover over 600 acres, mostly covered with cabins, from which the company .are seeking to ejct the occupants or else get pay for t In land, claiming it by right of the said piac-r patents, i ne squatters claim that the company-has no ri-rht or title in the land excepting in the minerals that m iv bo found therein and the surface ground necessary to devuh-p or mine said min rals success: u 1 liotli sides seem sanguine ot success. although the squatters claim that the transfer mentioned above is a point in their favor, in fet they claim that it is tantamount to a decision in their favor. Day before yesterday was Sunday, but it could never be realized from the appearance of our streets. For, with possibly few exceptions, every business house is kept open and as many or more goods sold that day as any day in the week. The auctioneer is crying otT his goods, the streets are crowded with teams loading and unloading goods, the beet gardens and saloons are in full blast; the theatres have special ties for that day ; the dance halls and eamblinir dens are crowded and have their harvest on Saturday night and Sunday; grand balls at the Amphithe atre are advertised by counties "dodg ers" for Sunday night, foot-racing. horse racir.g, target shooting, billiard matches, dog fights, and kindred sporU are indulged in unbhishinglv, indeed such reckless and thorough desecration iif the Sabbath was never seen, except possibly in some other mining towr. Religious services are held here (f ( course, but when you consider that in a town of over 1.3,000 inhabitants the: e is, in all the buildings used for public worship, room for possibly a thousand persons, you cease to wonder that the observance of the Sabl ath is so small. Improvements are still going on, but jiot with the rush and vigor of a month ago. Then tho city had uOO men and a largo number of teams at work im proving the streets, but they were all discharged and for a while compara tively nothing was done, but now they put on a small force, possibly 15 or 20 men. Building which was rushing here for a while is kind of slack, as there are plenty of houses for rent at reduced figures. The machinery of the Chronicle of fice is now run by water power, they having put in a No. 6 Tuerk water mo tor, of three hot si power, which w; b necessary to enable them to get off their rapidly increasing circulation. They have also enlarged the size of their daily to meet the demands made upon it. Business of all kinds is beginning to show the effects of being overdone, in the reduced prices of goods, ami the falling off of trade, and doubtless ma ny small dealers w ho rushed in here early thts spring and recklessly irtvest ! ed their all in a stock of goods, expect j ing to realize a handsome profit there from will become bankrupt. The price of every staple ai tide has teen mate ' riully reduced since my last letter (caused by the reduction ih freight. and the number now in competition in all lines of business. The forest around Lc-p.dvillt has been on fire for over a week, and hun dreds of cabins, belonging mostly to wood choppers, prospectors and char coal burners have been destroyed, and the majority besides losing their cab ins and contents lost the result of their labor for the past two months render ing hundreds absolutely penniless. Saturday it seemed as if the city of Leadville must go as the wind rose and blew tho flames directly toward the town, and cabin in the outskirts begau to catch and burn ; excitement was intense and the Mayor issued a proclamation calling on every able bo died citizen to place themselves under the orders of the fire department. Just at night, when there seemed no pos sible hope of saving the town, tho wind died down and all was well. If it had not been for that where the city of Leadville now stands would be a heap of smoking ruins. In the day time nothing can be seen but heavy lurid clouds of smoke but at night the scene on t lie mountain tcp is both grand and terrible. Last night we had a slight fall of sno w and tho ground was covered to tho depth of tin inch and over. In my last I forgot to mention John Marshall.- as being among the residents of Leadville. lie is now over in the Gunnison country, where ha is, I be lieve, engaged in the restaurant busi ness. Mr. John Dons, prop, of the Platte Valley House, spent a few days here viewing the sights and looking for a business location. He leit without concluding any definite arrangements, but his son will undoubtedly leave your tow in a few days. Jas. Shelcross, one of the B. . M. beys is here, and has a hole iB the ground, which promises to pan out well. But enough for the present. W. B. S. The Library 3Iagazine. The number ef this excellent maga zine just received brings a choice se lect ion from the contents of latest numbers of the leading foreign maga zines and reviews. Contents: Proba bility as a Guide of Conduct, by Hon. V.. Gladstone i Sidney Dobell, by Robert Buchanan ; Toilers in Field and Factory Characteristics; Through the Ages; A Legend of a Stone Axe; J he Kivnch Kenublic and the Catholic Church, by John Moiley ; Commercial Depression and Reciprocity, by lPn i- nv ."; ice: Alcohol. its Action ami Uses; front Dublin Review ; Their Appointed Seasons, bv J.G. Wood; 1 tie Study of Natural history, by St. G? org-,- Mivart; Mauz mi's Hymn for Whitsu nl ty, by Dan SLanlev; The Chan-.-s of English Opera, from Maemillaii's Magazine; The Philological Society s hngitsh Dic tionary, from The Academy. Sold on lydirect by the publishers. Th; Amer ican Book Exchange, oj Beekman street, Now York, at 10 cents a num ber, or $1.00 a year, pos.ago prepaid. Completion of a G fo.it '.York. The completion of the new Acme edition of Chambers' Cy-1 p:e ha ol English Literature will iu.ii a an epoch in the experience of many lovers ol good books. The announcement that they would publish a work of such su perior excellence, in a lorm so conven ient and so entirely bee -mirgto oi.e of such high merit, at a pric only nomi nal when compared with that of timi lar books generally, was mote tha-.i a surprise to reading people. It was, generally supposed to be an umLrlak ng impossible of accomplishment, ex cept al great, loss of money, and many who kn vr the excellent standing of the publishers feared that titer had undertaken too much, and would never be able to complete the work. But it seems they knew their ground, they have not only fulfilled their promise to the public, but by undertaking and ac complishing something so extraordina ry, have attracted the attention of al most the entire reading community, to themselves :ind their various literary enterprises, ahd have secured a sale for the work itself beyond precedent in the history of bookselling, and so great that it is really remunerative. This month, with a view to extending the sale as greatly s possiblj', they offer to send sample volumes for examina tion, with privilege of immediate re turn if not wanted, or of purchasing the remainder if found satisfactory, as they unquestsonably will be by all who appreciate what is choicest in litera ture. Prices of sample volumes, post paid, in paper. 15 cents; cloth, 25 cents; half morocco, silt top, 8 vol. edition, 50 cents; half morocco, gilt top, 4 vol. edition, 75 cents. They also send free on request, to any one, descriptive ca talogue of this and several hundred other standard and valuable publica tions which they Hell at prices far be low usual rates. American Book Ex change, pul lishers, 55 Beekman street, New York. The White Water-Lily. If lovers of flower" only knew how eas ily the fragrant white water-lily, Nymph cm odorata, could be cultivated, we are quite sure these lilV-s would be grown far more than other less fragrant and beauti ful flowers that take more time and trou ble to cultivate- These lilies once planted in a pond or small sneam (they will bloom more profusely in t-halimv water) that does not entirely dry up iu snium -r, will need no further care, and will i.icrea,o from year to year. People who have not tfie facilities "lor grim ing thein in ponds and streams can have their lily gardens in tubs and aqu-triums, v!nre they can ad mire and gather the aiwt fragrant and beautiful llowc-r that grows on land or water. In Tubs. For a tub take a strong bar rel, free from tar. oil, or salt: saw it in two; till this one-third full with fino black garden &oil, or meadow mud if handy; plant the roots in this niixtuie, covering them two inches deep; add water gently so as not to disturb the roots, until the tub is full. This is the only care needed always keep the tub full of water. Set this on a brick or board platform in any place you desire. The tubs with their contents should be placed in a cellar dur ing the winter, kept from frost, aud not allowed to entirely dry up. For Ponds and Streams. Tie a stone fln tr tl,e roats. liirfe enouirh to sink it; I drop this into the pond or stream where i you wish them to grow. 1 or Aquariums. rut iu ue imoh j 'i fine black loam, coter the root3 one inch deep in this, and sift on tine saud enough to entirely cover the loam. D. Mann ii Gardener's ilor.lldu. CO llll KSPOND12NCE. Greenwood JiotfY. - Improvements still going ahead.- Mr. Peck has completed his harbor shop and has commenced work. Mr. Col" a has commenced to receive his furniture, lie is opening up a ni-o stock. Mr. Maylield is building another bu siness house. We are going to have another h.'.r Ltss shop.. Mr. Hackney has been quite sick for the last two weeks, but is better. Vi'o h;tve 5hirped it! the.l ist two weeks from thi ; point o.iz hundred' and ten car loads of corn, ten loads of hogs, thirteen lo.ds of cattle and thico of wheat, and will probably ship thir ty to forty car loads more corn this week. Everybody and his wifo feels good over the present prospects for crop? and business in general. There has been quite a number of . strangers in town in t!:e h'.st few days, Hotels full. Folsom & Dean are receiving quite a number cir loads of lumber. I tell you Folsom will sell lumber. Nubbins Pleasant Ridiro Notes. Mn. Eitoh: I have rut my writ ing off to tho last moment, hoping lo have m.jre news to write. Corn never looked better ia our vi cinity and small grain looks well. There was a sad accident ia our neighborhood last week. Mike Moi sin ger a boy fifteen years of age, while;, rolling corn drove over a pole which threw him off the seat the horses be came frightened, ran away, tho end of the roller passing over his head ;uk! had it not been for the soft ground le would have been killed. Dr. Living ston was called in and dressed :he ug ly wounds. , Our summer school i3 being ably conducted by. Mr. L. Cilmore he has 3:J scholars enrolled, an av?ra;e attend ance of 25, and we are glad to say that Mr. Gilm ire will at no distant day bo cotne a most successful teacher. Some professional thieves are in our immediate vicinity stealing pork and . any thing else they can get hold of, we think a dose of judge Lynch would tset-' tie them. A fevr weeks ago one Little Feet wrote a letter to your .paper, which spoiled t. y reputation most seriously. all that wo have to say is that wc cau tion lh public not to get between Lit tle Feet's feet andthoblo7. Iugbret 7.es, if they do, they do so at their peril. if Tramp"; and churn peddlere seem to be the order of the day. Next. Bio Fflt. Fresh and Stale Bread. Th': celebrated French chemist, JL Boussingault, has ieei i.tly inve t:gated the ir.ture of the change- which bread un dergoes when it becomes. "bile. Up to the present time this has not been well un derstood. A circular loaf 12 inches in diamcit-r and G inc-h'-s the- k. wns taVen from an ov en heated lo 210 degrees Reauiniw, Mid a thermometer immediately forced three inches into it. The thermometer indicat ed 73 degrees R. ( W 5 degrees F.) The loaf was then taken to a room at a tem perature of 15 degs. R. ((!! degs. F.), ami was found lo weigh 7, 'a pounds. lu 12 boats the temperature of the loaf sank to 19 degs. R. (7:; degs. F.), in twenty-four homs to 15 degs. ! degs. F.), and iu V.O hours to 14 degs. (03 5 degs. V.) In the first ly hours it lost only two oun .es in weight. After six days the loaf w as agaii put in the oven, and when the thcn.iomi. ter indicated that its temperature h id ri" en to 55 degs. Ih (150 degs. F.) it w cut, find was found to le ag fresh, and ; possess the tame qualities, as if it h ! been taken out of the oven for the fi: time; but it had now lost twelve oun - in weight. Experiments were also mt on slices of the loaf with similar reaui. .; proving that new bread differs from ol not by containing a larger projiortion I water, but by a peculiar molecular oona tion. This commences and continues i change during cooling, but bj gah heating the bread to acertain tetrrpflratur . it is restored to its original state It i 4 thi3 mechanical state which makes ne-, biead lets digestible than old. The forr er is so soft, elastic and glutinous in ft its parts that ordinary niastitication fa to reduce it to a sutheiently divided c : dition. It forms it-elf into liar I v which are almost unaffected by the g trie juice. These balls often rc-rniiu the stomach, and. like foreign bodies, : ritate and discommode it, inducing -!'. sorts of unpleasaut feelings. The Lawn. The mail who puts on a frequcut ! sprinkling of suit or bone dust or fit ; phosphate, or any fertilizer that will an additional rich green tint to the le always recompensed by becuiiug the : conspicuous grass plat in the ncieh hood. The best lawn we ever . v, & an agricultural writer, whs occi lon; treated to a sprinkling of diluted be from a slaughter house, just picvious t fchow.r. YY hen the soil is soft, run roller over; it helps the appearance g ly. The replication of a little gr pvpsum will also freshen up the But alKive all, never ncgkvt to ru.. mowing machine over frequently. ' a week is noac 1k often during a wet son. . Another writer on the treatment lawns suggests the u-a of oil of vie touched to the heart of the plantain, savs it will kill ni"re surely than dip it "out. And if it will exterminate weed to an inconsiderable extCDt, K certainly letter than digging it which we have tried with disconra. success. We have dug over a lawn nearly ever v v'rige of cvecn was j determined' to -ot rid of the plant -all harar-H, l-t it ar.aMy yyi the of tie gi'ise ir- i-t.-r-i'.'?. nl n c ' llitlier t tir.-e the belter L-T ihe. e.t: tion H us -1 "' "ed by ur eiermi !;'. i' - -Jr. r.