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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1879)
J. A. M A CMURPH Y. .
ri.ATTSMOUTII. JUNE 26, 1879.
Vest(ox)ward the star of empire
Thk Juniata Herald comes
front again, lively as ever.
"We received a i.eadville Chronicle,
with tlie shooting of Jacob 11. Gner
by F. M.-Ritchie.
AVe received a -coinp." to the
coin Trotting Meeting, jaiy
Savey, bat we can't be there,
bliged all the same.
Weston won the great walking
match and made bis 550 miles with
live minutes to spare. He won 82,500
of Sir John Astley, the belt and a heap
Du. Chapman left yesterday for Lin
coln, to open up his drug business there.
The Doctor and bis family will be
much missed, both in a business and
The Daily Enterprise, Edited by II.
M.Bushnell, made its appearance Mon
day evening. It is a five column Dai
ly and starts out as brash as any year
ling in the land.
Trot. Emerson, of the state univer
sity, and Miss Florence Brooks, daugh
ter of Datus Brooks, of the Omaha
Republican, were married at Omaha,
im Tuesday, the 2ith inst.
AVE like tho idea of our South Bend
correspondent giving us th markets
there on grain, &c. Wouldn't it bo a
good idea all the time? Keep thesa
fellows up to the market, and give the
farmers a chance to compare notes.
Do it again so, Gaily-'O.
Congressman Valentino who had
returned to this state with his wife(who
was in ill health) and also to attaad
the Grand Lodge of Masons of which
be was the Grand Master, was tele
graphed for to return te Washington
and left Sunday mailing.
Now we have got the grown folks
to writing so nicely, we should like to
have the little ones try again. Sup
pose we open a "boys and girls' col
umn" for young folks not over 14
mirs old. Write to the Herald little
articles about anyt'iing and everything
you see that is suitable fr print. -
Come, now, who'll be r8t, next week?
The column will be open alongside th
A resolution to adjourn on the
is th ilefe.ttefl in both IIousss. A
caucus of both houses has been held
to provide some compromise by which
tH fixuenses for the Judicial arm of
lm OoYerament can be provided for
wishout passing a square appropria
t inn bills which will include pay for
Marshals, &c. No satisfactory action
has yet been reached, and the adjourn
ment of Congress is uncertain.
During a lull last week in the Oma
ha newspaper fight the people thought
to settle down to a short season of re
pose; but the town was immediately
oYwrun wth burclars, and now the
people don't know which way to turn
They are certainly entitled to all the
sympathy that is lying around loose,
far between the two alternatives they
scarcely know what to do. and are
praying earnestly to be delivered frem
both their friends and their enemies.
The Grand Lodge A. F. & A. M. i
the State is in Session at Lincoln.
Lodge of sorrow, with very unique and
impressive services was held on Tues
day night. A handsome catafalque
was erected in Masonic nail and ap
propriate services read. The flowers
which decorated same were from
Plattsmouth, furnished from Mr.
Moore's green-rooms and by Mrs. Liv
ingston, Mrs. McLaughlin and Mrs.
The President signed the army ap
propriation bill, but vetoed the judi
cial, inasmuch as it becornes the duty
of the President, under the law to ap
point deputy U. S. Marshals, and he is
Worn faithfully to execute the laws
as he finds them. He seems to be of
the opinion that we do not need any
soldiers at the polls, or if we do that
is if they are called for by tle proper
authorities (to quell riot, &c.) under
the present laws, he will obey these
laws and send the troops anyway. This
is the position of affairs at this writing.
Whether Congress will now adjourn,
r fight for scalps on each side, re
mains to be seen.
The passage between Conklizig and
Lamar, found ou the outside ef our
paper was one of the most exciting and
serious conflicts that has ever taken
place in the U. S. Senate. The oldest
members cannot remember when one
raenber practically called the other a
.liar or the retort charged a member in
such unequivocal language with being
a "blackguard, coward and liar.
Each side claims the other to blame,
of course, but it certainly seems as if
Lamar lost his temper, used the first
unparliamentary language and nt
temptedthe first bullying. The an
swer of Conkling is said to have bei-.
delivered coolly and calmly, though in
the bitterest and most scathing words
that man can frame his tongue to. Old
Zach. Chandler wants 'em to tread on
hi toes once mere before the session
is closed, as he has not distributed all
the liear shot. The warm weather of
Ihe past few days will send them all
home to cool off though, it is more
KErOItT OF THE CON RITION
Of The First National Bunk nt Platts
mouthy In the State of Nebraska,
at the i'loKR of Knslness
June 14th, 187.
Loans and discounts. . . $ r8 2S2 61
overdraft 1 3o6 "'t
15. 8. bonds to secure circulation ... 50 ooo 00
Other stocks, bobds and mortgage". 14 053 77
Pue. from approved reserve at-nts.. . 37 5l 63
lue from other National Hanks... 49 oof) 70
fu from State Hanks uml liaukers. Hrj 75
Real estate, furniture and fixture.. 9 4xo oo
Current exieiies and taxes paid.... 4 8.8 OH
Cheeks and other cash items 131 65
Rills of other banks 6 000 00
fractional currency (including nick
els) 65 68
Siecie (including gold Treasury cer
tificates) 9 535 50
I.ecal tender note 8 ooo 00
Redemption fund with TJ. H. Treas
urer (5 per cent of circulation 2 250 00
Iue from V. S. Treasurer, other than
5 wir cent, redemption fund 3 630 00
Total -. $ 254 178 8
Capital stock paid la $ 50 ono 00
Surplus fund 10 ono oo
Cndivided profits 6 605 45
National Bank Botes outstanding... 45 ono no
Oividends unpaid 3 920 00
individual deposits subject to
check RJ 10 80
Peniand certificates of deposit .. 10 74 10
Time certificates of deposit 33 121 03
Ilue to other National Hanks 83 31
Due to State B-tnks and bankers.... 2 695 rw
Total.-..; : $ 254 17 C8
Statf of Nkrrkk a, I .
County of Cass. J
I. A. W. McLauohlix, Cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the ahov
statement Is true to the best of mv knowledge
and beliei. A. W. McLA Lull LIN.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 21th
- day of June 18T.
jm. m . Tuob. Pollock.
u 5- Notary 1'o.bHe,
Correct Attest :
K. G. Dovkt. )
J. M. Pattkrsox, VDirettors.
C. U. Parmklk. )
A meeting of the Cass Co. Agricul
tural Society and the stockholders of
the Driving Park Association was
called last Saturday, at which, as usual
in and about Plattsmouth, but very
few members attended.
It was resolved by those present that,
Whereas, our people d net seem to
care mucn whether we hold fair or
not, judging by their attendance here,
Whereas, it was very important that
a decision about grounds should be ar
rived at at this meeting, as it is prob
able we sball hare to use the old
grounds this year no quorum being
present, it was
Resolved, that the meeting adjourn
until next Saturday, when, if no other
business is transacted the money in
the treasury will bo turned over to
wards paying the officers and bills now
due, or divided among those present.
TLATISMOUTII DRIVING PARK.
It being ascertained that the stock
holders of tho above association are
easy-going fellows and do t care
mcn wnai becomes or their money,
Whereas, it should have been settled
at this meeting what steps shall be
taken about tho new grounds, there-
fere be it
Kewolved by the members present
that the money now in the treasury
(some $400) be, and the same is hereby
voted and to be distributed as follows
To the secretary, fer his many
To each of the 5 directors $25. .
To the president and vice presi
dent, each 850
To Andy McLaughlin, treasurer,
the balance for holding the
funds, except 815 for office
me motion was carried unanimous
ly, and it was further ordered that the
said monies, &c shall be distributed
and divided as above next Saturday,
afternoon, at 2 p. m. No further bus
iness appearing, the meeting ad
By order of Com.
TriE foul murder of Mrs. Hull ef
New York which at first seemed so
mysterious has new been fully inves
tigated and the murderer pursued and
arrested in the person of a negro nam
ed Cox, who had been employed as a
waiter in the vicinity of the Hull man
sion. . He was arrested in Boston with
6ome of her missing jewels on his per
son, lie confesses the murder, but
says he choked her to prevent her from
screaming and supposed her insensible;
had no idea she was dead until twenty-
four hours after the robbery.
Omaha has been at her wits' end
because an order from the postal de
partment at Washington directed the
postmaster at Omaha to send his mon
ey deposits to the postmaster at Coun
cil Bluffs. Such a blow to Omaha's
dignity could not be borne a moment.
Telegrams flew over the wires to tho
senators at Washington, and the post
master prepared himself to fight till
the last moment rather than snrrender
a cent to the postmaster of the one
horse little town over at Spoon Lake.
But a telegram from Senator Saunders
reduced the raging billows to a dead
calm, and made the stern grip of tho
postmaster relax. It said, "your de
posit business is all right. A clerk
made the mistake." And now the Bee
goes and says some enemy of Omaha
whispered in that clerk's ear.
r rom Air. lorn Connor who came
down in the train with them, we learn.
most of the names and crimes of the
latest batch of Wyoming prisoners,
Boss Stout has just "catchee."
They are as follows:
Chas. Ross, stage robbery; sentence
13 yrs. and fine of 831.61, supposed to
be the son of the Governor of an east
Henry Clifton, highway robbery;
sentence 10 yrs.
James Wells, robbery; sentence 15
A man named Payne, robbery; 1 yr.
Barker, aged 60 yrr,; for stealing sec
ond offense, sentence 1 yr. .
Curty, obtaining goods on false pre
tenses; S yrs.
A Chinaman, for stealing cigars and
frames from Col. Munson of Cheyenne;
sentence 15 months.
A one-legged man, aged 45 yrs., steal
ing, 6 yrs.
Charty. robbery ; 1 yr.
Two boys 19 to 21, burglary ; 1 yr.
each. - - t
Fourteen in all and a sorry looking
gang they wrre.
EDITED liy TDK WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN
" For Ood, and Tome, and Native Land.'
III.ATTS.MOI TH Lot: K No. 2. I. O. T.
Jtegular meetings at Good Templars' Hall
every Wednesday evening.
K. II? WOOLEV, W. C. T.
Viola V. IUr.nks, Sec'y.
Temi'LK ok Honor and
No. 15. Itesular meeting.
Saturday evening In Hall in Fitznerald'n block.
. f. 111NKI.K, V. U. 1.
J. F. Johnson, Sec'y.
IJI.ATTSMOKTlI Km Uiiikon Cu'i:. ltejrular
-- meeting on Monday evening or oacli week,
Dovkv, J 'resident.
II. M. I5UHHNKLL, Sec'y.
mine Kkaoino Uoom. Onrn on Wednesday
A and Saturday afternoon and evening of each
wecK. front room over t. n. wiute s store.
1i.ATLSMOtTH W. C T. U. will meet every
alternate Thursday at 3 o'clock, in the
Heading Koom. uoless other uotice is givwn in
thiri column. Mrs. 11. M. Wisk, President.
rLATTSMOVTII LOIE OK Jl'VENIt.K TKMf-l.Aft-s
will meet every alternate Friday even
ing at a o eiocK in dooo templars nan.
Mm. A. SCHLKiiKL, Superintendent.
All the Ked Ribbon boys and girls
of Plattsmouth, including the Cold
Water Army and Juvenile Templars,
are requested to meet at 7 o'clock sharp
o Friday evening, at the Methodist
church, to prepare for the celebration
on the 4th f July. Larger boys, from
twelve to sixteen, particularly request
ed to attend on that evening to pre
pare a special part.
The committee on procuring speak
ers for oar Red Ribbon meetings were
successful this week in securing two
excellent addresses, Mrs. Spurlock and
Mr. Weoley being the speakers. The
moving pathos of one, and the convinc
ing logic of the other, were well appre
ciated by the (.udience.
vre were particularly impressed ny
Mr. V ooley s classilication of ur cit
izens into two classes; 1st, those en
gaged in active temperance work, and
not responsible for drunkenness. The
second class includes all the rest of tho
people, ami may be subdivided into
two classes. 1st, tnose who are en
gaged in the liquor traffic, or who pat
ronize it; and 2d, those who connive
at it, and wilfully neglect the subject,
and thus become silent partners in the
The following incident is to the
point ia shewing that the other side
make the same distinction:
in ueiavan, in., a substantial man
who had never signed the pledge be
cause he occasionally liked a glass of
beer or cider, was passing a saleon and
there heard a rough ill looking man
who seemed to have been drinking re
mark to another of the same kind.
There goes one of our men."
good man was so shocked at
claimed by such a class that he
directly and signed the pledge.
Massachusetts nndor the leadership
ef Mis. M. A. Livermore as State
President, reports one hundred and
sixty local W. C. T. Unions in active
operation. The following selected ar
ticle shows the practical direction of
their work. Let us aim at like effect
ive work in our own state, by training
the young to intelligently lesist the
Womaa's Temperance Union.
There is no organization to-day that
is doingjmore for God and humanity
in suppressing intemperance than the
one known as the Woman's Christian
Teniperauce Union. With a central
body called the State Union, planning
and giving direction to the work of its
local Unions, planted in almost all the
cities, large towns and villages of our
Commonwealth, it is continually send
ing a volume of united prayer from
consecrated hearts for the overthrow
of this great sin. An outgrowth of
the Western crusade, this Society has
changed its methods of work, with
change of locality and times. Its first
efforts were laigely in the lino of re
formation, supplementing the work of
the Reform Clubs. To-day, while not
ignoring the blessed work of saving the
fallen, they are turning their attention
more towards eirorts to save our peo
ple from falling. Science is to-day the
great teacher of temperance. Her
truths told simply, put in language
any child can comprehend, have been
arranged by one of the workers in the
form of a catechism, and these godly.
praying women all over our State are
gathering the children of their towns
together in classes on the Saturday af
ternoons, and are teaching them from
this eatechism God's laws of total ab
stinence from alcoholic drinks as writ
ten in their blood and on their brains,
.Knowledge ts power. Liiese wo
men believe the reign of Bacchus is
over when our people shall know just
what his reign in the human body is
This organization held fourtoen Con
ventions during the month of April in
the cities and large towns of our state,
trying to put iu movement and encour
age thi3 line of we rk. M.
Drunkenness is originally a social
vice, and " treating" a social cere mony,
Young man don't treat, or be treated.
It is that senseless, ludicrous, terrible.
tragical habit of " treating which so
often kindles the insatiable fire that
spreads and spreads, feeding itself, and
consuming health, honor, peace, char
acter, happiness, home and Heaven.
Social Wine-Drinking A Crushing
At an ecclesiastical meeting wine-
drinking came under discussion. Some
favored it--some condemned. At
length an influential member made a
vehement speech iu its favor, denounc
ing opposers as fanatics. V hen he had
ended, a layman asked permission to
speak. 44 Moderator," said he, 44 it is
not my purpose to reply to all that you
have just heard. My object is humble
and practical. I know a father, who
was at pains and sacrifice to educate a
son at college. There he became dis
sipated; bnt, after he returned to his
home, its gemai innuences. acting up-
on a srenerous nature, reiormea nim.
I need not tell you that that father re-
ioiced. 44 Well, years passed. The
young man completed his professional
studies, and was about to leave home
to enter upon his life work, when in an
evil hour he was invited to dine with
a neighboring clergyman, noted for his
hospitality. At dinner wine was in
troduced was offered to that young
man was refused ; uo was iaeu i.iujjr-
ed at for his singularity. He conld
withstand appetite ridicule he could
not. He drank Ac fell. From that
time he became a drunkard,' and long
since has gone to'a drunkard's grave!
44 Moderator," continued the oldman,
with streaming eyes, 44 1 an that fath
er; and he who just addressed you
it icas he thnt mined that son!" Am.
Pkirce Louis 'apolkox was kill
ed by the Zulus while reconnoltering
on the 3d inst. IIi3 body was pierced
by seventeen wounds from the spears
used by this tribe. The Prince Imper
ial was just twenty-three years of age,
had been carefully and even severely
educated, and had shown evidence of
the most manly and courageous traits
His death leaves his mother, the Ex
empress Eugenie, uereic or almost
everything that could bind her to life
Fallen from her high position, widow
ed and now childless, what woader
that she is stricken to the very .depths
Two strange facts are rnent'oned in
regard to his death, one that he is the
first of the Bonapartes to die in war,
Mnd another that not one of the im
perial members of the family have
died on French soil; significant of the
changes and vissitudes of life.
Grand Celebration at LouiTille, July
4th, IS 79.
WEETIXO WATER AND LOUISVILLE
The people of Louisville and Weep
ing Water will consolidate in the get
ting up of a grand celebration at
the former place, on July 4th. Every
body in the ccunty is invited and
glorious time is expected.
Orator of the Day-Gen'l E.M. Bart
, lett. of Qmaha.
Music by Prof. Albee's Cornet
Band, of Louisville; also, by the Ccf!-
net Band of Weeping Water, which
will lead their procession on the occa
sion. Jno. A. MacMurphy, of Plattsmouth
Herald, non. Eugene Reed, F. M
Wolcott, Esq., D. C. Fleming, Hon. Jos,
M. Beardsluy, of Weeping Water, B. S
Ramsey, M. D. Polk, Prof. D. D. Mar
tiudale, of Louisville will deliver 10
Rev. Galinger, Chaplain.
Other toasts and speaches by parties
Match gauie of base ball, bat and
ball to be awarded to the winning 9.
Prize game of croquet, and other
amusements through tho day.
Six-pound mounted cannon will be
fired at sunrise and throunh the dav
President of the Day Hon. J. F.
Marshal of th D ty i. A. Milgrim
Reading Declaration M. D. Polk.
Assistant Marshals George Deles-
dernier and S. P. Sites.
Speaking commences at 10 o'clock,
"V" . Ml 1 1 m
pains win D3 spareu to nave ev
erything in order. Come all lovers ef
Tlcasant Hill Notes.
The locusts are doing coftfiderable
damage on the young troes.
The heavy rains last week repressed
farmers some from cultivating their
Miss Grace Lucas has returned from
her visit to Iowa.
Our summer school is doing exceed
ingly well under the management of
Miss Carrie Adams.
Philip Hirz, brother to Henry Hirz,
a bov. 14 rears of are. arrived here last
week, alone, from Hesse Darmstadt,
me woives are getting numerous
around here. I suppose John Ward
had a chance to try the mettle at his
hounds en a wolf hunt.
The Sunday school, conducted by
Prof. Jefferson, commenced last Sab
J. C. Ward (the bachelor) has gone
to Ohio en a visit. Wonder if he won't
comeback a married man?
Member of the E. W.
June 23d, 1879.
Ob, this weather! Just right for
weddings. Billy Urwin ended his
bachelor days last week, and Miss Ida
Jackman is to leave us this week.
Fox Las laid in a supply of marriage
certificates sufficient for himself and
Ramsey and Sol Dewey, The Bache
lor Club has adjourned sine die. Nel
son Dewey is the only member left,
and he throatcus to go back te Michi
gan and stay till cold weather.
Polk, Milgrim, Ward and the Band
boys are busy making preparations for
the "Glorious Fourth."
A. W. Hall has renovated the West
ern House and has changed the name
to Dooley House.
Mr. Calvin has rented a house, and
is making preparations for bricking
his family here soon frorn Akron, Ohio
Mr. Glover's new building is up to
the second story. Hansen is the ma
son, and Doll and Sorber the carpen
Sites and Delezine have just finished
a large addition to Osseiikopn's build
Rockwell is adding another room to
his building. Mr. Schlater kas return
ed to his farm.
Ed Hcitzhausen and Frank Fetzer
nre visiting friends in isconsin.
They will return before the Fourth
Taylor Wellborn cut his foot severe
ly last Monday.
Squire CJorhorn's office has got the
blues, but the squire has not.
Rev. Gallagher preaches here every
two weeks now.
Fox will shell his corn this week.
A steam sheller from Greenwood is
to do the work.
It is understood that our "dry bones-
shaker" will moleshionly dismise"
himself in the fall la obedience to a
"call." Whether said call came from
the "sable eminences or Iowa, depon
ent saith not.
Zade and frau treat themselves te a
epicy spat occasionally.
Capt. Hoover and Mr. King have
their brick kilns almost ready for the
fire. Cap's is fire and ornamental
white brick, Mr. King's is common
E. Jenkins is shipping potter clay to
Iowa. If clay can be shipped to Iowa
to be burned and the ware shipped
back to Nebraska for sale, there must
surely be money in the pottery busi
Our pottery is in full blast. Milto::
says he has four car loads ready for
Lshipment. Miltou is developing him
self into a successful basiness man.
From Three Groves.
June 24th, 1879.
Ed. Herald: Rye will do to har
vest the last of this week or the first
of next, it is filling well and is going
to be a good crop.
The recent cool and wet weather is
bringing wheat out all right, although
the straw will be short the head is go
ing to fill well and the prospects are
now that it will be a fair average.
Fall wheat is extra good what little
Farmers will soon finish plowing
corn extra good everywhere in thi3
We are told that Mr. Carroll has the
weediest cornfield that can be found in
Mrs. Chalfant is just recovering
from a severe attack of heart disease.
Dr. Wallace of Factoryville has been
atttending on her.
Mies Alma Wiley returned from
Chicago on Thursday last where she
has been (since last Sept.) studying a
thorough course of music.
Messrs. F. M. and T. H. Young re
turned from a short trip to Missouri
last evening, they have been looking
after the sheep and wool growing in
terest. The former gentleman pur
chased a small flock of 320.
Ira B. Dye from Peru is up visiting
his friends for a few days. He has
been attending the school at that place.
June 11, 1879.
Ed. Herald: Last Sabbath some
boys went to Factoryville to swim in
the mill dam and have a good time
in general, but one from some un
known cause, was drowned, a son of
Mrs. Tyson. Now beys, take warning,
and keep away from tho water till you
learn to swim, and particularly on the
Tho good people of Mt. Pleasant are
occasionally awakened tP a sense of
duty and belief in the old adage, that
"thow who dance must pay the fiddler,'
and one of them danced to tke tune of
six dollars, before a justice of the
peace the other day.
Cool weather, farmers laying c..ru
by, small grain looking well.
Lewis Todd has a field of wheat that
can't bo beat in the county. You
OKght to see him swing his big whip at
tho cattle when they look towards his
wheat. Lewis is a good herder and
knows how to make tham eat and get
Thoo. Buck, who was hurt about five
weeks ago, hxs recovered sufficiently
to get to work again; hi wife is not eo
fortunate, and is barely able to get
around on crutches. It is to be hoped
that she will soon recover. G. F. S.
OL'It NEW LAWS.
Lint of the Acts of the LaU Legisla
ture Which took effect June 1st.
The following laws went into effect
Au :ict defining the boundaries of
An act providing far the repayment
of tnonev paid as taxes on lands the
titlu to which rest in the State by per
sons holding such lands under contract
of sale or lease applying directly to
An act attaching a portion of tho
Omaha reservation to Hurt Countr
fer revenue and judicial purposes.
An act to prevent-railroad corpora
tions from imnosinz upon the doodIo
by bogus sarveys in counties or pre
cincts where they are asked to vote
bonds or other valuables in aid of any
A.n act to provide for the collection
of public funds and moneys.
An act providing for the safe keep-
ng of moneys belonging to the State.
An act to provide for the redemp-
ion and cancellation of 8100,000 of
State funding bonds held by the per
manent school fund, and for the in-
estnient of the money received there
An act to repeal sections one and
two of an act entitled "an act to pro
vide for the allowance and recovery of
attorneys' fees in certain actions."
This applies to the 10 per cent attor
neys' fees clause usually inserted in
notes on hand.
An act appropriating moneys for
the payment of bounties for the de
struction of wild animals.
An act providing for the redemp
tion of certain school lands in Pawnee
County from tax sale.
An act creating a board of fish com
missioners for the propagation and
distribution of fish in the public waters
An act to confer upon county com
missioners power to eanse the remov
al of explosive and dangerous materi
An act to provide for the payment
of outstanding county road fund war
rants. An act to legalize the Incorporation
of David Citv.
An act to repeal an act entitled "an
act to guard against accidents in the
use of tumbling rods.
An act to amend section seventy of
chapter eleven of the general stattates
relatiT to the increase of stock of rail
An act to provide for the erection of
wing to the capital building at tho
city of Liincoln, and .appropriating
A.n act relating to the use of marks
and brands on live stock. -
An act to provide far the payment
of bounties for the destruction of wild
animals iu the State of Nebraska.
An act for the government, support
and maintenance of the State board of
agriculture, and and State horticultur-
An act to extend the contract for
the leasing of the peniteutiary grounds
and convict labor to W. II. B. Stout-
Au act to retain in custody prisoners
from other States and territoiies.
An act to provide for the transfer
of moneys received by the treasurer
on jadgments in favor of tho State to
the permaneut school fund.
An act to provide for the incorpora
tion of universities under certain cir
cumstances. An act regulating the herding and
driving of stock.
Concluded next week.
Debt, povery and suffering haunted
me for years, caused by a Hick family
and large bills for doctoring, which did
no good. I was completely discourag
ed, until one year ago, by the advice of
my pastor, I procured Hoi "Sitters and
commenced their use, and in one month
we were all well, and none of us have
been sick a day since; and I want to
say to all poor men, yon can keep
your families well a year with Hop
Bitters for less than one doctor's visit
will cost. A Workingmau.
BKrOHTKl) It F. K. WIIITR.
Wlwat. No. 2
Barley, No. 2 .
. New York. June 25.
LATEST CHICAGO MAKKETS.
L'HICAiiO. Juno 2.1.
Flour 4 2v-' o
Native Cuttle. 4 P.VTf-" 00
TexjiS Cuttle 3 lo.3 2.S
Hots 3 S'niJ !K)
HIOO or PK.IX
MONTH duriiis VACATIOV. Tor full
IiarticulaiM niMrcss J. J. Jlet'l'ItUV A Co.,
C'li irnso, 111. lit!
OU in vhl. 1
Snow fl;ike, L;tet, elc,
. CARDS, tin mr
OC. 13LLS3 4 C5. E:tciici Csstre. IT. '
The only continuation ol tho true Jamaica
Ctnuer with choice Aroinati? -anil French
nrainly for all Knnijwrr C'oim piftint s.
tQ tl tfi nnn I JuUieioiislv invented ill Wall
IJ VwUuUI St.. lfiys the foundation for
substantial fortunes every week, and ays an
linnienwp percentage of profit ly tlio Newl'np
it.tlization System of oier;itini; in Mocks. Kuil
Hxplanut ion on application to Adams, Urown A
Cj.. Rankers. 2( ISro-ul M., N. Y.
O r M D C 1 1? I'lease write for Irf! II
UCrln Oltl. lu-.trntelca(aIoKucof
RIFLES. SHOT GUNS. REVOLVERS. Address
Great Western Gun Works, riifnurjr, I'a.
AW ARSOM'TELY PlKKABIItU.
Vrrafit-1 to Ktfn plrklM for J cars.
Th!rr-o:i! yir la mnrket.
Comumcr rhouM lnni-t upon eeclng oar breed
en Ui bArrcU when bu.'ijig.
j ;.;. fir
THE HENRY R MILLER
Are not only first-cl.iss Instruments. Put this
f-Vanliaimient may tie Justly ivgardrd
as oue of the leading I'iauo-Forte
Manufactories el the
IN THE CONCERT HALL.
Purine the Season of 1S75-18T6 the TIenrr K.
Miller 1'ianos were used in lloston nud vicinity
in more man owren.s.
Suaxon of 1S7T-1??. 175 Concert".
Season of 187s-l79 Month of October. 3$
Concerts; -Mouth of ovewber, 45 Concerts-
.on fciuurit cia3 fiano cmua gain uf un-
THESE riAXOS HAVE IIRCRIVED
The Highest Praise
Most Eminent Musicians.
Of late I have Iiad many opportunities of
usniL'your t'lanos aul can iv wit.'i Measure,
they have no superior in America, and my long
experience anroau justinc ie in piacinn them
ahead of any foreign instruments of their kind.
Chas. 1;. auams.
.iaia:ne icoze ana me other artists or my
company arc uciignii-ti w itn me ..lilier 1 nino.
for its rleli purity -f tone, and the wonderful
luanuor In wlii'jli it sustains the voice.
In holialf of the Rarnnliee Concert Company.
and particularly nnelf as the pianist of said
company, i wisu n express many thanks !t
the Meant il ill (Iranil Pianos of vour m.unifac.
ture, with which yon have furnished us so far
this season. n.i your f;i;e instruments con
err Kivin becomes a posit iv pleasure ;;ud de
light, "so say we ah of us."
i consider no other make with wrtieii I a in
acquainted, can excel it In any of the iiualitK
that conctiiute n perfect im-iriunent. As an
accompaniment for tho voice, I know of none I
ifuulii prtiorto your?.
Mrs. II. E. II. Cartkr.
I take great: pleasure in reconimoiidiir the
Henry Miller I'ianos on all occasions where a
tiist-ciass piano is desired.
Mrs. II. M. S.vith.
Iliave known the Fiaiio i;i;iiii:f i-f ured hv
Mr. Henry F. Miller for imuiy ycas and I cio
not liesiuite to say that they take rink
anioiiR the first-chus iusti un'if nis of anv of the
best makers. Ca::i. Zkkkah
I consider the Miller I'iano snperior To all
others in that mellow ami Mucin:; ouality t-o ac
ceptable lor voice accnipaiiiiiiei ts.
Mr., c Alise Osooi.
We were delishted with the Tianos of your
manufacture which we used during; our recent
tour iu the Cnited States, their channiiij; min
im? qualities rendering them especially desira
ble for acconipunviiii; the human voice.
World's International Eifeifcition 1876.
Tiiis establishment was the ot'v one out of
more than fortv llano-fort' ex u!;t'-, v nich
was decreed two a waki-s for its sm-Ie exhibit
of l'ianos at tiie Centennial i:.l:ib;t.u;i.
I7it u'm Utc oiily .?aWi?im-,, that ll cruel a
jcciiil Arrant f i r a Sric Invention
Tiie I'atcut ITcliil
Ti8 Henry F. Miller Pianos
nave received the endorsement of t!m
State of Massachusetts
CITY of BOSTON.
Thty are LEADERS awmg the FOREMOST
PI AS OS of THE WORLD.
HENRY F. MILLER
Boston, Mass., U. S. A.
JAMS PETTEE, Ag't..
W7 CEI.EiiIIA.TEX fX
WQSID1!BIFI!DL M)W M
Jlac f lacreasiiBg dcmnaiacl of
our trade, we Snare
Bought an Unusually Large Stock
i 01 If
nBM&Eicy, give tas aoa op
i GOODS Am PEICES.
lias once more
who nro, on And after this
Wo are In almost dally rocflj t of
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
which we ofTtir our friend and the publiu :t
at price t
t&mES' MESS G0Q0S,
CasIiHiores, Alpaca, Delaines, Ac.
Calicos, from 12 to 16 Yards for $1.00.
Muslins, from G cts. a yard upward
The finest stoclt of White 1'edsprra.lj ever liroiutht to the City.
Buell's Cassimeres, Tweeds, Jeans, and Cottonades in
EBoot and Siaoes,
CJn'oceB'Ies and vyMi&s
Country Produce taken in
Vj sloe i r f ri cio n!1 iiip i. if i-ai.q KhI
present ones as we can
RE 21 Ell BER
" come back" to
dato sole inpr letters.
suit the times.
Mats anadl (Daps. -
exchange for Goods
- i -
UTIIMAX & WECKBACH.
O-NE DOOR H'EST OF P. O..
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