Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, August 28, 1879, Image 1
Kiser don't you want to buy a Suit of Clothes. Wcseott & Powell arc Opening up a Magnificent Stock of New Fall Styles. Every thing strictly First Class one price Tor Ca.ii. Mzn of Tut in;;,:. The Herald. The Herald. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY, PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. A O V KKTIHI 4 i n A T K H . si-Ac!', i w. , i w. ;; w. ; i in. .j ,.: o , t r 1 Mir. . . 2 s, 3 si i i s . . 'v col.. U ci.l.. 1 col. .. SI (; . 1 :i i 2 ll .'.(.: Sen; l ." 00 "I ! Jj (1) -'IM -J7", 01' f. I K 0 ill I Ml V'.ill.l 4o (HI 1 J! i;0 1'. no l'o no :t oo mi on lee iki I ' K ) 1 is ro 4 in til Oil i: mi '.'(I no i v. u io iso.-i O IT IT" I C IE : On Vina St., One Block. North of Main, Cor, of Fil'tli Street. S 1 1) 1(1 lilt fill MO 5 ''(" All Advertising IUUs Due Quart' ily. n?" Transient AdvertUinent must ho Paid in Advance. 5 Extra Copies of the Hiut u.n for sale by J. P. Vin xii, at the Post -Oilico No Dc-jiuC, Main Street. JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J "PERSEVERANCE CONCJUERS." (TERMS: $2.00 a Year. Terms in Advance: On copy, one year f '- 0" One copy, six month L0 One cojy, three months, M VOLUME XV. V PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1879. NUMBER 2:3. HE1A J. REVOLUTION! THE Standard Singer. Uujs this Style. a-.nts wanted in every town. Sample na ''.line lurnish.-.l ..n awlicatinn. .2 to l forv::rvil with order, as a uuaianti c of gruxl I -ii I li I !:'- lialance, ?1S. to lc laid after live ,l,i-' trial. Every machine warranted, and a written imarantee j;iveii with each machiny to keep in order for two vcar. Two machines, a. I. lies. .. ; three midline. ?.r ; four I : . iii.es ;!); fic in.icliinec, c"s. Special I I u c . mi laiyc orders. l'AUSONS. FOSTER & CO.. r.in.T l.T. .s. 1J7 flail; St., Chicago. 111. HENRY BGFCK DEALER IN SAFES, CHAIRS, FTC, KTC, F.TC., Of All Descriptions. METALLIC BURIAL CASES Of all sizes, rcaly made and sold eheau fur cash. MY FINE HEARSE is ov.' ready for service. ORGANS & PIANOS Of I'.vci v Description, CHEAP FOE CASH. The ('elehratetl Whittlesey Patent WINDOW .SHADE FIXTURES, Complete willi Roller, for j"cts. Lambrequin Yindow Shades. And a I-nrer variety of Cheaper Shades, of a'.l variel ics. Willi niat.y ttvoik-i for past patronage. I Invite all to call and examine nty LRC.K ST )( K OF 1::tf. Fl H Tl ti: AM OKl'IXS is hick: brick If joii w.n.t any Fire or Ornamental Brick, Call on J. T. A. HOOVER, LOUIS VI LIE, - - NEBRASKA. U 0 T E IT cTFyITc IT E L PLATT.snoUTII. N KB. 1 il.-i! i '..ts 1 .0 1 1. 1 1 Rooms. 1'ii.st Class P.onrdin;;. Cooil Sample Rooms Every tliii:;i ni.tl every comfort A (J oo,l Hotel can Furnish Al -o, Ciml Wines, (,tl l'.oer, (;ood Lienors. tioo-1 Lemonade, Cood Ciiiar, Kept at the City Hotel. Uly FEKD. COOS, Propriutor. ' r fit 1.C .1' eotj 11 t: n r.iifl iryr t viMf s. - . I.-! I..t. torn t ill uot euro or Ltlp." 'H 'P Titters bnflits T, nn-iirthns 3r.1l run cntinually lium tlie Unit djoc" "Kidney T),1 Trt rnry ctiijlaintei of r!l rvlj en Hop iijtlcrs." avA It li;it. ri, ri.il t..h.i1ic rtionit j tlti.jr and hppj." J "i-iuiir-, Ai yen wcj.t to b fctrrii(r, li.MitliTun l Im-t.fuil "i L.t ' ui e Uop liilUrtt. T1: irrpnt'Tt nrP Llitr!; jrnwini m.y turt-J ty Uopl)iLU:r." Hop Cnron Cthk In uiuj tx-it- Ask cliildnn. Tin ITOT P.'.D for St iri!i"-li, Livr .ml Kiu:i J. H pupcrlor to el! otl'.tr. Cuin I. t C. U n ntinltit anil trrf iTiMn euro for cl runJicnnrs, uo of opium, toOMcco&ud All Bhvrft ivt't tiy f'nj-k'l .ts. Hop lit t-1-3 Blaniiriu'tiirtng', Co., 'l.rV Utip b.turs. '(It Tfywfn, T.iiw. iii'p litU'r iiiy." r?nr '1 to .n i ty unti f rvui iiiUmivrunce." t-i-n !:.' ho nr. ft lirzi itt . Hop r.'.tr rv'-urx TilUak-w Uoeoi. lUx-hvntrr, . . f i nd for C!rcn!ar. Ayer's Hair Vigor, FOR RESTORING GRAY HAIR TO ITS NATURAL VITALITY AND COLOR. It is a most agreeable dressing, uliicli is at once harmless and effectual, for prc- nrvinj the hair. It restores, with the J'.s ami freshness of youth, faded or gray, l:t;lit, and red hair, to a rich Lrown, or deep 1 lack, as may lie desired. By its use thin Lair is thickened, and baldness often though not always cured. It checks falling r f the hair immediately, and causes a new growth in all cases where the glands are not decayed; while to Lrashy, weak, or otherwise diseased hair, it imparts vitality and strength, and renders it pliable. The Ticoii cleanses the scalp, cures and prevents the formation of dandruff; and, ly its cooling, stimulating, and soothing 'a ;-opcrties, it heals most if not all of the humors and diseases peculiar to the scalp, Keeping it cool, clean, and soft, tinder which conditions diseases of the scalp and hair are impossible. A3 a Dressing for Ladies' Hair, The ViGon is incomparable. It is color less, contains neither oil nor dye, and will not soil white cambric It imparts an u rreeaLIvi and lasting perfume, and as an article for the toilet it i economical and unsurpassed in its excellence. Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass., Practiea! itnd Aiial;.-li-il Chcinit. fcuLD ALL fcUUG CISTS EYIXTvYTIEHE. 1 . 1 ( National Bank OF PLATTSMOUTII. NEBRASKA, SUCCK.HSOtt TO TOOTLtL HAXXA A CLARK lOIIV FlTZCKKALD E. i. IOVKV A. W. -M Lu'iiHMS... JOMl O llOlllKE President. ....Vice President. Cashirr. .Assifta Cashier. This l'.atik Is now open for Imsines at their aew room, corner Mam and Sixth si etts, and prejiared to tr.msact a general BANKING BUSINESS. Stock, Bonds, Gold, Government and Local Securities BOUGHT AND SOLD. ' ' Vv2'Oaits Received owl Interest Allott ed on Time Certificates. ivailal.le in any part of the United States and lu all the I'rineipal Towns and Cities of Europe. AfiLXTSrOlt TIIK CEI.ErRATEI nman Line and Allan Line OF HTK.VIIE1W. Terson wishing to bring out their friends from Europe can l-L BCIIASK TICKKT FROM T3 Thronsh to IMnttsmoutli. J. F. BAUMEISTER Furnisheo Fresh, Eurc Milk, ii:i.i vi:ki:i nin.Y. Special call attended to. and Freh Milk from same eow furnished when wanted. 41 y Excelsior Barber Shop. J. c. BOONE, Vain Strcf t, opposite Saunders House. H II A V I X r. A N I) HHAMl'OOl N C. Especial attention given to CUTTING CHILDREN'S AND LA DIES' HAIR. CALL AND SEE IiOOXK, GENTS, And g-t a boon in a A. Schlegel & Bro., Manufacturers of AUNTIE CIG-ABS, Ami dealers in FANCY SMOKK1IS ARTICLE'S, SMOKINCJ ami CHEWING T 0 K ACCOS. Special URANUS and sizes of CIGARS made to order, and satisfaction guaranteed. Cigar clippings wild for smoking tohaeco. Main St. three doois west of Saunders House. PLATTSMOUTII, XeR. IOK W HARDWARE STORE. J. S. DUKE Has just opened an entire new stock of haid ware. on Next door wet of Chapman ,t Smith'.- lrug Store. A Full Line of SHELF HARDWARE, SHOVELS, RAKES, SPADES and ALL GARDEN TOOLS. NAILS, NAILS, NAILS, hyfthe Key or I'onud ROI'E, l'OWDKR, SHOT, GRIND STONES, WHEEL-BARROWS. A 1'nll.I.ine of CTTI.KIt V. Spa idlRates t' ISnilders and Con 1 1 actors. AH ;;ood sold as low as they po-fiMy can be and live. -t ly WILLIAM HEROLD, dealer in DRY GOODS, CLOTHS. PLANKETS, FLANNELS, FURNISHING GOODS. GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS. Large stock of . BOOTS and SHOES to be CLOSED OUT AT COST Notions, Queensware, and iu fact everything you can call for iu the line of General Merchandise. CASH TAID FOR HIDES AND FURS. AH kinds of country in educe taken in ex change for goods. SAGE BROTHERS, Dealers in STOVES , ETC., KTC, ETC One Door East of the Post-Ofliee, I'lattsmouth, Nebraska. -: o :- Practical Workers in SHEET IRON, ZINC, TIN, BRA ZIEHY,d(u,dc. Large assortment of Hard ana Soft Pumps, Cass Pipes and Fittings. OOAL STOVES, Wood and Coal Stoves for HEATING Oil COOKING, Always on Hand. vry variety of Tin, Sheet Iron, and Zinc "Work, kept in Stock. MAKING AND REPAIRING, Done on Short Notice. dTt: VEU V Til IXC HMKK.l XTED ! I'KHKS IOW HOX. SAGE BROS. PROFESSIONAL CARDS J. Ij. MfCRKA, DENTIST, and HoimTimthlc I'livrieian. Of fice corner Mam and Mil st's., oyer Herold's .store, riTttsinouth. eb. 2iy T. It. WILHOX, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Tractiees in Saun ders and Cass Counties. Ashland, Nebraska. ar.niG It. It. 1VIXIM1AM, ATTOltNKY AT LAW. IMnttsmoutli. Neb. Of fice Front Room over Chapman & Smith's Drug stoic. J'y IVIIjI.. WISE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real Estate. Fire In surance and Collection Agency.- Oflico In Fitz gerald's block. I'lattsmouth. Nebraska. 22m3 It, II. LIVIXKHTUX, M. riiysiciAN surokox. OFFICE HOURS, from to a. m.. to 2 p. ni. Examining Surgeon lor L . rension. IHt. W. II. HCIIILUKSECIIT, I'K VCTISINO rilYSICIAN. will attend calls at all hour, niirht or day. I'lattsmouth. Ne braska. Office iu Chapman S Smith's Drug Store. y UKO. H. SMITH. ATTORNEY AT LAW and Real Estate Bro ker. Special attention given to Collections and all matters affecting the title to real estate. Office on lid lloor, over Tost Office. Ulattsmonth, Nebraska. 40 1. JAMES 5IOUKISON. VV. L. 1UIOWNK. notary 1 uu.ie. MOItKIKOX A IHKlM Xrl. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Will practice in Cass and adjoinini; Counties ; gives special attention to collections and abstracts of title. Ollicc in Fitzgerald Block, I'lattsmouth, Nebraska. 17V 1 I. II. WHKF.I'KK A CO. LAW OFFICE. Real Etate, Fire and I.ifeln suranee Airents. I'latlsniouth, Neriraska. Col lectors, tax -payers. Have a complete abstract of titles. Ruy and sell real e-tate, negotiate loans, &e. loyl J. II. HAM.. 31. I. rilYSICIAX AM SIKGF.OX. OFFICE with Dr. Livingston .South Side of Main Street, between CtU and Ttli street. W ill attend calls promptly. rjSl ti W. CLl'TTKR. DB1TTIST. lIntlmoiiin. .irrs!iii. oniee on Main Street over T. W. Shryock's Furnituru Store. 3,'v MA 31. 31. CHAP3IAX, ATTORNEY AT LAW, And Solicitor in Clianeery. O'c j In EiUger- nld I'.lock, . ...., l!.yl I'LATTSMOUTH, NEB. C ; II. 1IIL.CS WAKUEX. Tonsorial Artist. PI.ATTJIOITH M'.KKASKA. I'lace of business on Main St.. between 4th and Mil streets. Shampooing, Shading, chil dren's hair cutting, etc. etc. Uly COMMERCIAL HOTEL, LINCOLN, NER., J.J. IJIIIOFF, - - - Proprietor. The best known and most popular Landlord in the Stale. Always stop at the Commercial. LE Nil OFF tt UONNS, Morn in;; Dew Saloon ! One door east of the Saunlern House. We keep t he best o! Eeer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars. XiwO Constantly on Hand. SAUNDERS HOUSE. J. S. GREGORY, - - - Proprietor. Location Central. Good Saniplo Room.. Every attention paid to gnests. 4.".m3 Rl.ATTSMOCTII. ----- N'Kll PLATTSMOUTH MILLS. PLATTSMOUTII. NEB. C. Ili:iSi:L., - l'roprletor. Flour, Corn Meal & Feed Always on band and for sale at lowest cash prices. The highest prices paid for Wheat and Corn. Particular attention fc'veu custom work. . AND MACIIIXE SHOPS ! I'LATTSMOUTH, NET... Repairer of Steam Ewjines, Boilers, Sato and Grist JIHU U AH AXII STEAM FITTKtiM, I'ronght Iron Pipe. Force and Lift Pipes.Steam Gauges. Saf el v- Val ve iovernors. and all kinds of Brass Engine 1- iltiugs, repaired on short notice. FARM MACHINE K A. L. MARSHALL Successor to PROUTY & 3IARSHALL, Dealer in 3Ii:il 1XF.H A CIIK3IICALS. PEIIFUMFMIKS. SOAPS. TOILET AT1TI rf,F.S. PAIXTS .1- OILS. LAMPS ani LAMP aonns, STA TO.Vt'f 1". COXFEC TIOXEIUES, TUVACVO, fI(JAlS,Ae. Pure IV 1 ties and Uqtiors, For Medicinal Purposes, i7"Prescript ions Carefully Comounded day or night, itemeniner tlie place, .Ma "Boot & Shoe" & Drug Stoic. Remember the place, Marshall 1Vciine Water, - Xcbraka. 1y S3 - l M c-t- C5 A S 2 i g t 1 CT3 n a i; "i mS " S c i-f-i 5 3 -5 2. ' X O " CO - c T -i ZZ. B T H. A. WATERMAN & SON. Wholesale and Retail Dealers iu PINE LUMREIl. LATH. SHINGLES. SASH, DOORS, liLINDS. ETC ETC., ETC. Main street. Corner ot Fifth, I'LATTSMOUTH, - - - - NEB. Still Better Rates for Lumber OFFICIAL DIRECTORY, Stale directory, A. S. PADDOCK. IT. S. Senator, Beatrice. ALVIN SAUNDERS. U. S. Senator, Omaha. THUS. .1. MAJORS, Representative, Peru. ALBINUS NANCE. Governor, Lincoln. S. .1. ALEXANDER, Secretary of State. F. W. LEI DTK E, Auditor, Lincoln, (i. M. BAETLETT, Treasurer. Lincoln. S. R. THOMPSON. Supt. Public Instruction. Y. M. DAVIS. Land Commissioner. C. J. DILWORTH. Attorney General. REV. C. C. HARRIS. Chaplain of Penitentiary. DR. H. P. MATTUEWSON, Supt. Hospital for the Insane. Supreme Court. S. MAXWELL. Chief Justice, Fremont. GEO. B. LAKE, Omaha. AM AS A COBB, Lincoln. o Second Judicial District. S. B. POUND. Judge, Lincoln. J. C. WATSON, Pioseeuting-Att'y. Neb. City. W. L, WELLS, Clerk Dipt. Court, Plattsmoutll. o County Directory. A. N. SULLIVAN, County Judge. J. D. TUTT. County Clerk. J. M. PATTERSON, County Treas-urer. R. W. IIYERS. Sheriff. ;. W. FAIRFIELD. Surveyor. . HILDEBRAND, Coroner. f'OVNTY COMMISSIONERS. HENRY WOLFE. Liln-rty Precinct. JAMES CRAWFORD. South Bend Precinct. SAM'L RICHARDSON, Mt. Pleasant Precinct. Or City Directory, J. W. JOHNSON. Mavor. J. M. PAT TERSON, Treasurer. J. D. SIMPSON. City Clerk. RICHARD VIVIAN, Police Judge. P. B. MURPHY. Citv Marshal. WM. U WELLS. Chief of Fire Dept. Cdl'M'I l.M E lft Ward-.l. T-EPPERBKi;;. V. V. LEONARD. 2d Ward G. W. FAIRFIELD, J. V. WECK- I.BAUII. 3.1 Ward R. C. CUSH f NO. TIIOS. POLLOt.'K. 4th Ward P. McCAL LAN. E. S. SHARP. 7'vthnaxle) J NO. W. MARSHALL. B. & M. R. Jl.Time Table. Taking Effect May 4, 1870. FOR OMAHA FROM PLATTSMOUTII. Leaves 7 :( a. ni. Arrives 8 '-to a. m. ' 3 :W p. in. " 4op. ill. FROM OMAHA FOR PLATTSMOUTII. Leaves 9 :10 . m. Arrives in :40 a. m. " 6 :00 p. in. 7 :5o p. m. FOR THE. WEST, leaves I'lattsmouth 9 a. in. Arrives Lin coln. V -lo p. m. ; Arrives Kearney. 7: .V) p. in. Freight leaves 9 :00 a. in. Ar. Lincoln 2 :55 p.m. FROM TIIK WEST. Leaves Kearney. 6 :50 a. in. Leaves Lincoln, 1 .:v p. in. Arrives Plattsmoutll. 4 p. in Freight leaves Lincoln 11:40 a. in. Arrives Plattsmoutll, 4 :56 p. in. GOING EAST. Express. 6 :1" a. ni. Passenger, (train each day) 4 :W p. in., except Saturday'. Every third Saturday a train con nects at tlie usual time. It. V. K. It. Time Tabic. .Taking Effect Sunday, March 23, 1879. sot Tit. 5 :.Vipiu ; :27 C :4S 7 :-. 7 -.r.r, X :1'0 8 9 :I0 J :.'r-pm STATIONS. HASH MLS. AYR. ri.l'K IIILU OWI.ES. RED l'l.i'Ll). I NAY ALE. El vERToN. Fi'.AMvLIN. BLOOMINGTON. N'OltTH. :.'5."iam 8 : 7 :W 7 :0.r t! :!0 6 :.rj 5 5 :lua:n V. It, & It. It. TI3IC TAItl.i: WESTWARD. Exnress Mail, oopm 4.am :;."ain 10a m .Via m I. '.pin 1.'lll (X1 Leave Chicago... .. Mii4'jli ... ;alslurg . . . " Burlington , " Ottumwa Chariton Crestou , Red Oak Arr. I'lattsmouth . , )' ..'am . ' 1 2SpM ' 4 .V,Uil . 1 7 4Upni : . 1 10 TKiplil . : 1 4"iam . ; 4 L'."iain . ; 7 10a m i 9 L'oam i EASTWARD. Express Mail. Leave Plattsmoutll ' 3 TiOpnr 5 .Sua m Red Oak : soopui' 8 55a in Creston 10 sspni 11 15am " t:hariton '12;V.am. 2 I.'.pm Ottnmwa ' 3 aiatii! 5 (Hipm Burliniiton ; 6 ::0ain 8 40pm " Galesburg ! 8 .Viam . 11 05pm " Mcudota : 12 l.'pm i 3 loam Arriv Chicago ! SSopini 7 oOain ONLY' 27 HOURS TO Sr. LOUIS bv the new ROUTE just opened via MONMOUTH. PULL MAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS run from Burlington lost. I-ouis without change. BY LEAVING PLATTSMOUTH AT 3 :.r0 P. M.. yon arrive in Sr. LOUIS the next evening at 8 :'X. and leaving St. Louis at 8 :2 a. in., you ar rive in Plattsmoutll 9 :2o the next morning. Coupon Tickets for sale for all points North, South, East and West. SAMUEL POWELL. D. W. HITCHCOCK, Ticket Agnnt. Gen. Wctitern Pass. Agent. J. M. Brciital, Agent, Plattsmoutll. THE FRIKNU OF ALL! I HOLLOWAY'S PILLS. "I had no appetite ; Holloway's Pills gave me a hearty one.' "Your Pilloare marvellous." "I send for another box and keep tlicm in the house." "1 r. Ilollnway has cured my headache that was chronic." "I gave one of your Pills to niy babe for chol era morbus. The little dear got well in a day. "My nausea of a morning is now cured. "Your box of Holloway's Ointment cured me of aoises in the head- 1 rubbed rome of your Oinl ment behind the cars, and liiu noise has left." "Send me two boxes : I want one for a poor family." "I enclose a dollar ; your price is2S cents but the medicine to me is worth a dollar." "Send ine five boxes of your Pills." "Let me have three boxes of your Pills by re turn mail, for Chills and Fever." I have over 2no such testimonials a these but want of space compels me to conclude. For Cutaneous Disorders, And all eruptions of the kin. t Ii i Ointment i most invaluable. Ir does not heal externally alone, but penetrates with the most searching effects to the very root of the evil. HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT Possessed of this REMEDY. Every Man mav be his own Doctor. It may be rubbed into the system, o as to reach any internal complaint : bv these means it cures Sores or Ulcers in tho THROAT, STOMACH. LIVER. SPIsK. or oth erparts. It is an Infallible Remedy for BAD LEGS. BAD BREASTS, Contracted or Stiff Joints, GOUT, RHEUMATISM, and all Skin Diseases. Important Caution. None are genuine unless the signature of J. Ha vdoi k, as agent for the l.'nited States, surrounds each box of Tills and Ointment. Boxes at 2C cents, 62 cents, and 1 each. tK There is considerable saving by taking the larger sizes. Holloway & Co., New York. 5tly PAPER HANGING AND -A-IISTT IOSTG-. M. McEIwain, txr-Sliop over BOXXEIt i-TA.BLES.on PINE STREET. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 5inG STRE1GHT & M1LLEK, Harness Manufacturers, SADDLES BRIDLES, COLLARS. and all kinds of harness stock, constantly on hand. FRUIT, CONFECTIONEY, GROCERY STORE, NUTS, CANDIES, TEAS COFFEES. SUGARS, TOBACCOES, FLOUR. AC. Remember the place opposite E. C Dovey's on IowerMain Street. Sl-ly STIiEIGUT & MILLER. Tho Ivy. On tho castle's mouldering walls, Through the lone deserted halls. Up the turret's winding- stairs. Round the massive tower springing-, Creeps the Ivy everywhere ; Faithfu ly and fondly clinging O'er decay Us beauty flinging-. Spring may aft her sweetest breath. Summer deck tho earth with flowers, Autumn s nj of love nad do..lh, Wii.ter comes Willi cold dark hours ; Still no eh.. n, e the ivy knows. For the ruined pile it gr-.w s. Faults with loving art concealing. Only beauties rare rovoaliujr. Yoar by yoar It hold its place Never nsklrg if the lire. Folded iu lis close embrace Hat h been one of peace or strife. Never asking of the past. Only loving to tlie U.sU As the grand old ivy climra Closer to the things tliat polish, Feeding on the love it brings, So should we protect and cherish Those whom pgc and time arc bearing Swiftly from all earthly Uiinff, Vau-liing ilit-m with lovo untiring. All iheir Joys and 80iro.-.h.trmg, Ciil lii jf llii-tu with faithful hanJ, Till our care no murj requiring. On the heavenly eliores they stand. INew England Farmer. LEO-XIE. "Miss Cameron." Lcouie Cameron, lazily looking out of a low window upon a garden llaming with autumn tints and sunset glow, lifted a pair of soft dark eyes to Mrs. Tollman's face. It was au anxious face just at that moment, and, being usually full of placid content, the anxiety was very apparent to Leonio. 5o, after her first care.ebS glance, tlio straightened herself out iu her low chair, mnt said, quietly, yet with every appearance of interest 'What is the muttcrf" Ail awkward pause followed that ques tion. Mrs. Tollman fidgeted under the in quiring giauco of the dark eyes, cleared her throat twice, and linaiiy said with nervous .niphnsis "John Pur her." Miss Cnmeioa'd f;icc seemed to freeze. It was a very beautiful face, with pride lor a leading expression. Sweetness lurked iu thu mouth, intellect beamed from the radiant eyes, but pride shadow ed all. It carried tnc small head grace fully erect, il twept tlie folds of the rich dresses with a regal motion. It touched tho small patrician hands, and was evi dent in ihc wed moduli icd tones .-f the relined voice. "There," Mrs. Tollman said, despairing ly, "I've made you mad nlrcauy, and haven't said anything." "1 am not mail,' Ltonie answered, and there certainly lurked a smilo iu her mouth at the good woman's consterna tion; "but you have not told uc what troubles you."' "It's it s John, Miss Cameron, aud," then rapidly, as if the words were foiced by a Kar of her own inability to finish her self-appointed task, aim hurried on: "He's my nephew, .Miss, us you know, though his father's a rich niau, very rich, audJoliu is above his mother's place iu her Lie. She's dead, and John was spoil ed somewhere between the year she died aud two years ago. 1 ilou'i know where he took to bail ways. lie- was brought up an idler upou his father's money, and from idleness to drinking, gambling and bad ways is an easy road. His fatuer is a hard man and he thrust him out nearly a year ao ami disinherited him. He came here for I loved him. I've nothing else to love; husband and children in the grave-yard, so I love John." There was a piteous pleading in the woman's face, but Lconic's was blank, save lrom an air of polite interest, "He was most desperate when he came here, but I've coaxed him up a little. But but, U, Miss Cameron, you know w hat I want to say. You are beautiful, rich a lady far aljovc me in education aud only staying here for country quiet. I've no right to liud fault but, but, don't llirt Willi John. He is in trouble, despondent, disinherited, and he's falling in love with you as fast as he can. 1 believe if you play with him, he will kill himself, body and uoul." Fairly out ot breath with her own earn est utterance, Mrs. Tollman paused, look ing pleadingly iu Leonie Cameron's face. The expression of polite interest never wavered, a3 that young lady said: "If I understand you aright, you wish mo to ignore your nephew. It is not so easy, as he is in your house, so I bad bet ter leave it." "Goodness!'' cried the widow, aghast at this interpretation of her words. "I never meant that. Where can you fiud another boarding place near here?" "I can return to London." "I've put my foot in it. John will nev er forgive me," said Mrs. Tollman, discon solately. But there was no sympathy in Leonie'a face, and she turned away at last, per plexed and more anxious liiau ever. And iconic, sinking back in her chair again, looked at the sunset clouds and variegat ed foliage, and thought perhaps it was time to return to London. She had come to S , weary with a round of fashionable life, tired of flattery, dancing, flirting, ami she had found rest and quiet under Mrs. Tollman's motherly care. She was rich, richer far than the landlady had any idea of; but she haduo near relative, oniy a second cousin to keep her home aud play propriety. Society constituted itself her amateur guardian, and lying back in her cushion ed chair, in the sunset glow, she wonder ed indolently what society would say about John Furbcr. It would grant him a rare perfection of manly beauty of face and form, aud forgive the evident traces of dissipation, if il was only known that lie was the sou of a rich man, and had been educated an idler by proiessiou. Uut in what horror it wouid turn away with uplifted hands when it was known that he was disinherited, with no liomc but a room in the house of a widowed aunt ckLag out her narrow .income by taking boarders. It would smile at his biting sarcasm, his brilliant conversation and cynical sneers, if he was reinstated in his father's lavor, but how rude these would be in a poor man. Leonie, from thinking of society's opin ions, quite uncousciously glided iuto con sidcring her own. This dark.-browcd man had mads a fair portion of her Summer pkiuturu for three months, had been hei cavalier in many country walks, drives and sails, and quoted poetry under trees, sung in a superb baritone Uou murmur ing waters, looked into her eyes ou a moonlit porch, aud whispered deiicately WOiduU Uattery. No more than many another man had done. A beauty aud rich, Miss Camerou had looked upon more than one lan"Uitthinr suitor, and lorirot ten lii in when her amusement wearied her. Scarcely a llirt lor she encouraged no downright lovemaking, but a beauti ful, fascinating woman who wounded Leans witli merely careless grace. Musing in tlie sunset, it was impressed upon the proud heart Unit unconsciously 4lic Iiau poisoned a lite that was already sinking. There were capabilities for bet ter things than dissipation and suicide in John Furbcr, and she shivered as she thought he might be upon some danger ous precipice, waiting lor the clasp of the hand lo draw him back, or its tcduIsc to throw hini over. She pussod iu review her host of male friends, bad found none who had wakened her heart to liouis of such keen pleasure as John Furbcr had given her. She tried to recall one mind where grasp of intellect had dwarfed her down as his had done, who bad met her fairly in so many arguments and worsted her, and 6he could only remember soft flattery of tier "wonderful mind." Finally, lifting her eyes, with a soft sigh, she saw him leaning against a tree opposite the low window, looking at her. A vivid flush staiued her check as nesaid: "What have you been thinking off You have not stirred for half an hour. (July that your eyes were open, I should have ihouglit you asleep." "Your powers of observation arc marve lous, she answered, liirhtly. "1 was dreaming." "Of what?" "The world in general, my world in particular. It is inmost tiino I returned tli ere." She was prepared for some polite show of regret, but not for the ghastly change in his face. She shuddered, remembering bis aunt's WOMIS. "Going away ! Why of course 3-ou would be soo.i," he said, trying to speak Carelessly, while his eyes htiugriiy de voured her face, and his white, parched lips were drawn as if in t-harp 2'hysical pain. "1 have been here three months," she said feeling her owu heart ucho at his misery. "1'es, yes, you will go, certainly." "And j'on," 6he said, very gently, "yon will be in the city, I presume. I should be glad to welcome you to my house." "Xd," he said, harshly; "I will not take such advantage of your kindness; I am a man your friends would tell you lo shun. Miss Camerou a man who lias wasted life until it is loo laic to take up tho threads again You do not know, per haps, that my aunt keeps me here from charity." "1 kuow you have offended your fath er," she answered ; "but you are a man scarcely thirty, ami it is cowardly to talk of despair at your age." Her words cut like a whip lash. The dark b!od mounted to his forehead as he rcpeateii : "Coward ! I might fight Ihe world yet, but," and here his tone was bitter, and yet strangely pathetic, "the battle is scarcely worth winning. What would I gain? Money? 1 do not value it. l'o&i tioul 1 have thrown it behind me. I have played the fool aud I must take u fool's wages." "I wilt not have you say so," she soid, roused by iui earnestness she never iu tendeel to betray. "You shall not use lessly throw away life." A hope sprang to his eyes, new there, lighting them to Jazzing radiance. "Miss Cameron Leonie," he cried, "wet c there a prize to win, were one heart's hope centered upon me, 1 would trample dunn these demons of temptation. I would prove myself a man if I had any motive." There was no mistaking the prayer in bis eyes, the pleading in his voice. Only for one moment, close now to the low window, before a hand like a snow flake fell upon his shoulder, a voice low nnd sweet, murmured low in his ear "Be a man for my sake." She was gnc before he spoke again, and he wandered olf to the woods to muse upon a possibility of this new life. The next day Mrs. Tollman lost her summer boarder. Society, languidly con templating Miss Camel on fur the next three years, found her eccentric. She wss gay and grave by flashes, fas cinating in either mood, but she was mysteriously unapproachable. The bravest suitor found himself met at the point where friendly attentions merge into lover's devotion by a wall ol icy reserve that was impassable. She nev er flirted, but she had the reputation of a flirt, because she w;is popular and admired, and remained single until she was twenty-seven. She was known too, to be truthful, ami she had distiuctly toid several lady lricuds that she was nut en gaged, so there was not even the spice of romauce iu the gossip. S knew her not in those three years, but Mrs. Tollman was the recipient of various hampers of city delicacies from her, and wouid acknowledge the same by letter. One of these dated three years after tho beuutitui Miss Cameron lelt S , after elaborately thanking that young laely for a hamper of dainties, added "Do you remember my nephew, John Furbei? lie left mo tne day alter you did, and I fretted more than a little. But he took a turn for good, heaven be thank ed. He worked himself up, and to-day he writes me bo has made friends with his father again, and is to be a partner iu a commercial house. His father's to buy it, and John's earned a place too by hard, honest work. O, my dear, I'm happier tliau I ever thought to le. l'crhaps you've beard of the house in London that John is in. But, I'll tire you, writing about my ownatlairs. I wouldn't, only 1 thought perhaps you'd remember John." "In London," Leonie murmured; "so near to me all these three years, aud yet never seeking me. Was I too bold? Did I drive him away by showing my beart too plainly 1 Well, even so, 1 am glad. I gave Lini the first start toward an honor able manhood. Remember him? Y'es, Mrs. Tollman, I do remember John." She bad folded the letter and was dres 6ing for the opera, w hen a visitor was an nounced. "What a barbarous hour," she mur mured, uot looking at the card. "In a few moments, Jane." She was robed in her fleecy dress of white lace, over pale blue silk, and clasp ed diamonds on her throat and wrists, and in ber little cars, when as she took tlie opera cloak from the maid's bund, she looked at tho card. "John Furber." A great heart throb sent the blood over ber brow and neck; tlwn it faded, leav ing only a solt tint upon the fair checks, and in the dark eyes a light of happiness harmonized well with tho smiling lips. She looked like some visitant from another world, in the radiance of her beauty, as she came across the wide drawing-room to the w indow w here he stood, lie had not heard her light step, but be turned when sho was near, showing the stamp of bis better life on his noble face. He held out his hand, looking earnest ly into her face, tindsecingshcoulyiuLe a happy truth when she s.ud: "1 am glad to see you." "Lcouie," he said, "you gave me a hope, three years ago, that has borne ine above temptation and suifcriug to a position where I am not ashamed to look any man in the face. Leonie, you bade tnc " Blushing brightly, she took up the words as he paused "To be a man, John, for my sake." "And I obeyed you, my love, my darl ing. I have come lur my reward, Leonie, loving you will all my heart,daiiiiig,now to ask for your love in return." So, society had a ripple of sensation in a fashionable wedding, when John Furber married Leonie Caiue-rou. But only you nnd I, rentier, kuow the ro mance ol that summer iu S , or how John Fuibi-r redeemed bis inauhood for L'jonie's sake. Frauds. A great deal has been said about the fraud in the vote of 1876, claiming that Tildon had a majority vote. Tha X. Y. Time3 has accurately figured the increased vote of the states voting for Tilden and shows conclusively that the fraud was the other way and that in many places they cast more votes than could possibly be given leg itimately, and that of the honest vote of the country, II ayes received a fair majority. THE YEAU18G0 AS A PIVOTAL POINT. The last y ear within the- taking of the census, under authority of Con gress, aud a Presidential election oc curred during the same year was in 1800. For that reason i860 will bo used as the initial year in the follow ing exhibit of statistics: CONNECTICUT. The population of tha "State of Con necticut, according to the Xatioiml Cen sus in 1300, was 400,147. The vote they cast for President in that vear aggre gated 80,950. The proportion of voters to tho entire papulation wa3 1 t 5 08-100. In the year 1870 the population lation ef that Stuto was returned as being 037,454. The increase in ten years was 77,307. The annual average was 7,730. Multiply this increase by 0, and in 187G the population was 5!)3,841. Divide this number by 3 57-100, the ratio of voters to population aforesaid, and, iu our Centennial year their vote could not have been above 102,C!9. The vote returned as cast in 1870, aggregat ed 121,742, being 19,033 too many. In 1900 Xew Jersey cast 617 fewer votes with 08,194 more people, ami agreat- er number of voters to the population. INDIANA. In the year 1800 the population of the State of Indiana, as per Govern ment census, was 1,350,428. For Pres ident there were cast 272,205 votes. The proportion of voters to the people was 1 to 4 and Uo-100. I en years thereafter, in 1870, the population was returned as being 1,080,637. This was an increase of 330,108, an annual aver age of 32,021 Six years afterward, in 1870, the population would be 1,878,703, Yielding an honest vote amounting to 378,859, They returned, however, aB the number cast, 431.070, being 152,211 too many. But, then, Indiana borders upon Kentucky, aud the colonizing of voters, not needed south of the Ohio, sufficed. NEW JERSEY. The State of New Jersey in 18G0 con tained 072 035 people. For President that year they cast 121,135 votci. The ratio of voters to population was one to five and 54-tem In ten yeare, 1870, the population had increased to 90 G,- 090, as per National census. This shows an annual average of 23,400. In six years more, 1876, the population would be 1,040 532. Then, at our last Presidential election, the vote should not have been above 188,632: they re turned 220,234. being 31,602 of an un lawful overcount. NEW YORK. The census reports for 1800 show the population of the Statfc of New York to have been at that date, 3,880,735. That year, for President, the votes re turned as cast aggregated 675,150. Then the latio of voters to population was I to 5 and 74-100. I3y the year 1875 when a census was taken under State law the population is set down at 4,- 705,203; an increase in fifteen years of 824,437; an annual average of 824,437; an annual average of 54,965. Add this number to the population returned in 1875, and we have for 1870 a popu lation aggregating 4,700,173. The vote, therefore, in the Centennial year ceuld not have been, hot: estly, above 828,288; but no less than 1,015,302 votes w ere returned as cast. This was a fraudu lent excess of 187, 214 votes. Evident ly, this was the result of ballot-stuifing, unlawful colonizing along the ilnc-s of canal, and false counting. TrLE RATIO QUESTION. By adding together the ratios of vot ers to population in the four States of Connecticut, Indiana, New Jersey, and New York, and dividing the aggregate by tho number of States, we have as the average ratio, 1 to 5-48. KOT SUSPECTING THE GREAT WRONGS. Honest, innocent, artless persens incapable of deliberate wreng doiag themselves, and unwilling to suspect evil of thers suppose that in propor tion as Tilden's vote increased in Con necticutIndiana, New Jereey, and New York, a corresponding decrease took place in the Republican vole; that to the extent Tilden's vote is made to be larger, in these States, than was that for Greeley, the Republican vote fell ef from the vole of Grant in 1872. Such, however, is not the case. On the other hand, for President Hayes, Connecticut gave 8,390, Indiana 21. 804. New Jersey 11,801. and New York. 48,571 aggregating 90,592 votes more than these four States ever before cast for any Republican candidate for the Presidency. COMPARISON OK VOTES. To multiply the increased vote for President TJaycs oyer tho last and high est for General Grant 90,592 by 5, 48,100, the average ratio of voters to population in these States Rives there in, in four years, an increase of popu lation aggregating 4C6.877. The actu al increase was 686,100 This actual increase is sufficient to produce the in crease vota for President Hayes aud leave 489,203 people over yielding 31, 505 votes for Tilden, of an iucroaso over the vota counted for Greeley. Whereas the number claimed for Til den aggregated 210,122, as follows, viz: Connecticut 10,004, Iinliana-19,894, Now Jersey ;;:,f00, and New York 13 1,008 requiring 1,317,009 of an increase of population, almost double the actual increase. TILDEN'S VOTE MULTIPLIED II X THE KATIO. As has just been said, to multiply the increase voto returned for Samuel J. Tilden by 5 48-100, tlie figures used in ascertaining the increase of population arising from the iucreaso vote of Presi Hayes aud the average ratio of these four States gives an increaso of po pulation amounting te 1,317,009, with out counting one for President Hayes. As tha actual increaso was 080,100, this fictituous increase fer Tilden i.i 630,901) more than the reality, if all were counted for him. These unac countable 630,909 people will yield 115,024 voters. So that, witbwut al lowing no increase vote for President Hayes, the increaso vote returned for Samuel J. Tilden amounts to 115,021 more than there was any population to yield them. They, therefore, only could arise from fraud. IIO'.V FRAUDS AKE COMMITTED. There aro, and there can be, only three methods whereby tho votes of either party can be increased, they arc: First, by an equal decrease- in tho volt, to which tho other party, ordinarily, would be untitled: second, by a corres ponding increase of the entire popula tion in the States, where tho increase of the entire population in tho Mate or States, whore the occurs; third, by cor ruption, of the ballot boxes by inject ing into them spurious tickets; by re peating by fraudulent personation of absent voters; by false colonizing; or, if none of these should be resorted t, then, by fraudulent counting. As 15-, 024 of tha votes returned for Tilden. have no population behind them, they can not be accounted for in any man ner but as tho result of gro.ss fraud -there being no corresponding increase of population, and there being bj equal decrease in the Republican vote iu these four States, but an actual ia crease. HAYES INCREASE VOTE. President Hayes received a hand some increase vote but neither unna tural, unlawful, or excessive over th last aud largest vote, in these four states, for General Grant; therefore, the increase vote, 115,024. returned for Samuel J. Tilden, must have aiided to it the 90.592 increase vote given to President Hayes iu order to shaw its enormity aggregating 205,610 of ex cess of all honest increase votes were given to Tilden. To deduct theso205, 010 from the 240,122 votes of increase, over Greeley, returned for Tilden, leaves an honest increase vote for Til den amounting to just 34,500. This, too, as will be seen, is the exact num ber of votes that the lawful increaso over and above the increaso vote for President Hayes amounts to. as pro duced by the actual increase of popula tion. 1H TI LDEN ENTITLED TO THESE STATES ? The question may be asked: Would the increaso voto counted for Tilden iu these four States be suflicient to over ride the vote for President Hayes if the 115,024 votes aro thrown aside? Let us see! To give Tilden the elector al votes of these four States, the Dem ocratic manipulators returned tho fol lowing inajorite8 for their candidates, viz: Connecticut, 2,900; Indiana, 5,515 ; New Jerser, 12,445; and New York, 32,742 aggregating 53,002. less by 61. 424 votes than the wholly accountable 115,024. So that does not remove the odor of fraud. It adds to tho stench. THE OTHER LARGEST DEMOCRATIC VOTE. Prioi to the fraudulent vote rtturn cd for Samuel J. Tilden, the largest vote ever returned for any Democratic candidate for the Presiuaney, was that of 1872, for Horace Greeley. When, therefore, any Democrat or any Re publican apologist for the Democracy asserts that the vote of 1872 was "light one," be should be required to produco all past official votes and com pare thei'i. IMPOSSIRLE RESULTS. In order to legalize the increase vote returned over 1882, for Tilden in 1873, in the whole United Stales, without allowing one increase voto for Presi dent IIaye.1. and excluding the Terri tories and the District of Columbia, which never participate in Presiden tial elections the population of tho voting States would have had to in crease, in four years, no less than 13, 409,102. To show the outrage of such a claim, the following statistics bavo been compiled. FIFTY YEA RS' INCREASE TOO SMALL. During fifty years of our history, from 17e0 till 1840, tho whole coun'iy. including all tho Territories and t! a District of Columbia, increased juit, 13,140,239, less by 208.923 than the 7e turned increase for Tilden alone for four years. TWENTY YEARS INCREASE TOO MUCH. Throughout the twenty years of our experience, from 1830 to 1850, the en tiro increaso f population, including the Territories and the District of Columbia, amounted to 10,32V5'';, lea by 3.000.3U6 than that required in four years, in the voting States only, to lo galize T ldtu's returned increased vot-. TEN YEARS' INCREASE NOT ENOUGI'. The whole increase of population, in cluding the Territories and tho Dis trict of Columbia, for the ten yern from 1850 till 1800 aggregated 8,25 1 -t " le3 by 5,157,717 than that necossary to legitimate the increase voto in fear years for Tilden. ANOTHER TEN TOO LITTLE. From 18C0 till 170, ten years, the . crease of population in the wh -iu including tho Territories and the Dis trict of Columbia, amounted to 7,1 1-,-602 less by 6,390,500 than tha nun.;ci required in the voting States only, i.i four years to legalize Tilden's incic i.vj vote over that of Greeley. ALL ALLOWED TO TILDEK, UUT NOT ENOUGH. As will be seen, the forgoing statis tics allow all the increase vote of tho entire country to have been cast for Tilden; and even then, the outrageous and startling increase is quite eiiCMgh to frighten every honest man iu tiu lnad. When, however, the increaso f the population is added to the fi.-!'--going figures, which produced the in crease votJ honestly east for Presidr-it. Hayes the villiany of the frauds per petrated fer Tilden becomes all U-J more shameful and glaring.