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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1880)
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The - Herald.
.PUBLISHED EVERY THU"nsDA.Y,
pack I 1 w. I 2 w. I 3 w. I 1 w.l M m.l in. I 1 rr.
$1 oe 91 so
O JB1' ICE:
Ov Vine St., One LJloelt North of Main,
Cor. of Ftfih Street.
aII Advertising BUls Duo QuarUrlr.
JN0. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J
Largest Crcchfca ! a:j Fcr k Cz
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
tf Transit t Advertl menu must be 114
Terms in Advance:
One copy, one y- ...
One Copy, six iin.....
One copy, three inontlu.
VOLUME XVI. V
PL ATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, MAY 20, 18S0.
ry Extra Copies of the Hi bald for sale fcy
J. P. Yousa, at the Post-Office Nsws Depot,
Main 8treet. - -
O All Descriptions.
TALLIC BURIAL CASES
VV OOX3E2ST COPFIl-TS
. !is. ready made :intl sold cheap for cash.
Jnr .viY? HE ARSIS
v- 4. -.i-rau'
ADY FOll SKBVICK.
Willi mat.) thanks for past patronage.
Inviie all lo call ana examine my
labor STOCK OK
MlSXTI 'ti: AXU rOKFIXH
J. C CHAMBERS,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
ETC., ETC., ETC.
Dona with Neatness! Dispatch.
e only place in town where" "Turley's pat
ent self adjustable worse eollars.tre cold."
remedy ran BALDNESS
IPraMripiion Free " av
Milan vhnwlll ....ut. ...
tl w r ii iiew);rowuut Hair. Wluaker or lluJticW
it .."tially priNlticed.
tdorucn & Co., S Clinton lace Kew York.
If you ar. a nun of business, weiiiL-ucd tj tiio strain of
n jog" Jutiea, avoid etiruulAiitH.uiliue f
tl jon tj a man of 1 etters, telling over your nMnih
work to peotoro brain ii-rv mul tkstj, tuo
If tot areyoamr and suprinf from any indisrretlon
or diWDAtioa : i f vou uru marrird or ar.irlt'. old or
v are ymiti? n
dimpotioa ; il
jAing, vutf urir
m yountf, sutfurinjfrom por health or laiiguitth- mm
4 f in(r oo i
'hoereryoa are. irhsivTor you are. whenerrr you feel
that yonr nveicn no-jil3 c.eatsiiw touiir or mm
BUmulatiag, vitljout intt.Jctiting, taJi. If
Slave von rtutprpsin, 1-iJncy or n'nnrf?iri)tatif,fli
n ouv of til 0 ttfomt'-H. horrr'n. bi od. lirtr,mttruat
1 1 You Trill bs cured If you uko
If you am srt-nply yrlc low ffpirttfd.try It t Bar la.
Insist upon it. Y cur t'.rv.i'Ki teer 1 1.
It may auvw i"Otir It!.-. It lint aaved hadreAa.
Ilrp rirli rnrr!.. I.. . r AiV rblliira.
Th I'np l' i f-T Stomsw h, l.ivn nr. I V - : , U m pfrir to ill
tatr. l ar'tbyalntp:.ii. 1 : Is :. .. !. A.k n c-ti.
I. !. C I j abfciut tui4 ' rrrsitl.-e rv."r 11 t JnmktBM). ww
'1 cpi'un. t .h."or7ii-i.: . d?2E3
Aoot. Hl brlnc-wl.II.p Kitttr. 1 !:., Cj.. r.n.-hur, K.
f i ni i
S A vrsettble preparntinti nnd thi onlv Kir-c
p, rented;, in I'.ie world I'nr Kri.rht' IkiMKis.
IH:.letcK. iiikJ AI.C,
Iil.:y. I.itv r r.i:
t riuar UiM-Ms.
! :Tcstimonia!sorthehishestf.r.lerin jire f
of Uieae ataieoii nts.
BFor lhi enro or r. I . taH Tor IVar
nee'a Sole Uiabt'im ti.f.
-KTthe cure nf KrlxtU'a ntid'thc oihor
dist-ap. cttil for Hainrr'a Nui'e UidnM
aud Liver Cure.
Sa I Kci:h
tii'. H Hre sold
a itl Icat'r
S-n-1 for r:imph.et
THE BEST REMEDY
Diseases 'of the Throat and Inn
Diseases of the pulmo
nary organs are so prev
alent and fatal, that a
safe and reliable remedy
fur them is invaluable
to every community.
Ayeu's (Jherky Peo
Tort al is such a remedy,
and no other so emi
nently merits the confi
dence of the public. It
is a scientific combina
tion of the medicinal
principles and curative
virtues of the finest
drugs, chemically unit
ZUr cd, to insure the jreat
iii est possible cfficiencv
PECTORAL. "J uniformity of re-
suits, w iin. ii x ii txuit,
plivsicians as well as invalids to use it with
coiiK.k-nce. It is the most reliable remedy
for diseases of the throat and lungs that sci
ence has produced. It strikes at the foun
dation of all pulmonary aiseases, affording
prompt and certain relief, and is adapted to
patients of any age or cither sex. Being
very palatable, the youngest children take
it without difficulty. In the treatment of
ordinary Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat,
Ilrtmchitis, Influenza, Clergyman'
fcore Throat, Asthma, Croup, and Ca
tarrh, the effects of Aver's Cherry Peo
tobai. are magical, aud multitudes are an
nually preserved from serious illness by its
tun.'iy and faithful use. . It should be kept
at hnd in every household, for the pro
tection it affords in sudden attacks. In
v liooping-coiish and Consumption
there is no other remedy bo efheacious,
ootJung, and helpful.
The marvellous cures which Ayer's
Cni:iittr Pectokal has effected all over the
world are a suflicient guaranty that it will
continue to produce the best results. An
impartial trial will convince the most scepti
cal of its wonderful curative powers, as well
at of its superiority over all other prepara
9tions for pulmonary complaints.
Ei:iinent physicians in all parts of the
country, knowing its composition, recom
mend Ayer's Cheery Pectoral to invalids.
and prescribe it in their practice. The test
of half a century has proved its absolute
certainty to cure all pulmonary complaints
not already beyond the reach of human aid
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists,
aoLO BT 1U BUaI(T8 ZTKKTWiaUUt.
P,'t5?0y tef??5-ic- WSfias.
st : If
A1'H SPECIFIC MKIUCIXE.
TRADE MASK The Great Ku-TRADC MARK
Kiisn itemeuy ;
ad unfa i 1 I u g
cure for Semi
Impotency, -W? J
ani itll illteas- S
es that f..llo VT
of Self Abiie- 1
BtrORE TAxWtt. a Loss.f AFTER T AKIN 8.
Memory, Traversal Lassitude. Pyin In the back
Olniness or ismn. Premature Old Age, aud
many omer ureases mat lesul in lllxauitv r
oteoimption. ami a Premature Orave.
i-r-Kiill pnrti'-u!;ir in our pamphlet, which
we desire to send free rv mail to every one.
r-Tlre Specine Medicine Is Mild by all druir
girt at 1 jier package, or six packages for .",
or will lie sent tree by mail on receipt of the
money, by addressing
TIIK (iKAV MKDICTNE CO.,
MKCIlAMl'S' BLOCK. DKTROIT. MiCU.
3rTsll in I'lattsnioiith ami everywhere,
Or any othor kind, yo:i can Gi.
UAUfi.rl Vith A.lt
A'e.o MaMne m thut it MilT cut lirttrv lima
Jirer". Th tct-th will all remain of cpuil mis and
nhiiM, aeaf e am rvmfjit mf 0V.GO to any
ptri of th I nit.d Mlr. Illiutratrd Circular! yVee.
elt. Addrwa Mi. MOTH V MtJtO., Acw tjc
0 W hava hundreds of letters from men nalca
our Machisa who say th.y wouid not Uke b tut it.
:!! I II I II I ikitMtiMni rii
Is the belt base burn
. er for hard coal. 14
.styles and sises, with
mora Tiatent imDrnva-
ments than anyother stoves. Askyonr deal,
ef for them, or send for fres illustrated cir
cular. Chiozno & Erie Stove Co. (Limited),
oinee 171 & 173 Lake St, Chicago.
WIRTS & SCHOLLE,
Ko. 222 Wabasd atcnce. CmCAOo, 111.
Fine, Medium, and. Common
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE and
list of over 600 new designs MAILED K
pon application. (iiiul fur tt.)
GEORGE k CLARK,
. SOLE AGENT.
"ho RENT and
Ktrwint? Tin'.'; a J o
ror sale! by E. C Dovev & Son. SoIomOD 3c
Nathan. Wmllerold, W. ll. Uaker & Co.. L.
A MONTH! ASET73 WLSTTXH
7 5 Bnt belli. Arllcln la th.W.rM a um-
pief AdJAT BR0NS0N,Dtr3it,lUei
ViK ,0,00 Bt TKKYES, of wkich I
If Hit I LUniakeBuckrerileOiuaiieDt.Warraatedto
eur. fiiu. Aduicw with nun. Dr. i. . Talil.r. su Uuu. Mo.
1 i :
Will be mailed, with INSlTFLATor!
mi compete, ror tl.so. A Jure. lr. u.
ii. tints, ir.9 E. MadlKOn at.. t'(ile:i-.,
111., who waa cured bv II nln . .
:Thuris:ind!i curea aicce. If afraid of !
njr hunibnireed. hum thin nuer. and
send ten cents to pay pr'nuns ana1 ponairt!
of full Infor iiaiion. K-thno-
Yon will never retret It.
itrvcr Oipcoveroil hi it f.Nirri 1. ii. ii.
jciieci jini! does not blister.
li. vi rnoov BKLOW.
From Rev. P. N. Granger.
Presiding Elder of the St. Alban'g Iistriet.
, ..St- -Ai-haxk, Vt., Jau. 20th, is.su.
ir. is. j. iveuiiail t o.. tJents : In reply to
"ii iruer 1 win say mat inv experience with
heuilall s Spavin Cure has lweu very satisfac
tory indeed. Three or four years ago I procur
ed it bottle of your agent, and with it cured a
horse of liitiiciiexM caused bv a spavin. Last
seaxon my horse became very lame, and I turn
ed bun out for a it w weeks wheu lie became
better ; but when I put hnn on the road lie not
worse, w hen I discovered that a ring-bone wa
forming. I procured a bottle of Keutlall's
Spavin Cure, and with less than a bottle cured
im so that he is not lame, neither cau the
bunch be found.
KeKpecttully Vours. P. N. CHANCER.
Price si per bottle, or six bottles for $.. All
druggist have it or can get it for vou, or it will
lie .sent to any addrees on receipt of price bv
the proprietors. It. J. KENDALL CD..
EiiOKlmrgh Falls. Vermont.
C. F. OooDM.vx, Ag t Omaha, Neb.
BAUD rSSTRtmrNT CATA10OTTX.
viMVMUMllua a- Trts
InitnmwtiU.ltusle.Saita, U , CJ (f
vaiM.ixuu.roucaM.i'oav f, II .T3 tKtx
vonm. Drain uitmtf tuli S il al I
and Uu, Epaateta, Cap-1
Laaipa, Htaad,, and Out
BtaeMitalDa 8 pacra of
4nforw.it f ion tor annMM.
Mailed frm Addrc.
i-iOH a HXaliT, la Btata 8t Caioasa. U.
K F Ma t it e w&,
Hardware, Cutlery, Nails,
, Iron, Yl ason Stock ,
STOVDS and TIS-WAItE,
Iron, Waod Stock, Pumps,
FIELD & GARDEN SEEDS, ROPE.
AND ALL KINDS OF SHEET
IRON WORK, Kept in Stock.
Makf ng- and Repairing,
NEATNESS & DISPATCH.
All Work Warranted.
Schlegel & JNieman,
Successors to A. Schi.egei.& riKO..
And dealers In
SMOKERS' FANCY ARTICLES, SMOKING
Special BRANDS and sizes of CIGARS made to
order, and satisfaction guaranteed. Cigar
clippings sold for smoking tabacco.
Main Street, one door west of J. 8. Duke's store
Plattsmouth, Neb. Im3
.m i -.-an.
I1R.J. L. McCKEA,
TIOMGC PATHIC PHYSICIAN, al Factory
vllle, Cass county, Nebraska. 241y
T. B. WILSOX, '
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. Practice In Saun
der and Cass Ouuties. Ashland. Nebraska.
It. II. YTIMIIA3I.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Plattsmouth.Neb. Of
flee Front Room over Chapman Jk Smith's
DrtiK Store. 43ly
h. a. ii ai:tk;a.
ATTORNEY AND SOLICITOR. Will Prac
tice In the State and Federal Courts. Resl
dence. riattsinout h. Nebraska. tlly
K. Ii. MVIXIi!STO. 91. t
fHYSICIAX & lrREOX.
OFFICE HOL'liS, from lOaia.. t 2 p. in.
examining nurgeon tor u. t ension.
W. II. NCIIILMK.VKCIIT.
PRACTISING niYSICIAN. residence on
Chieaeo Avenue. Plattsmotith . Nebrsaxka.
Oftlce iu C. E. Wescott's Clothing Store. 4'2iy
J. II. HALL. II. .
PHYSICIAN AND SUKOKON.
OFFICE with Dr. Livingston South Side of
Main street, between cth aud 7th streets. Will
attend calls promptly. 49yl
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real Estate. Fire In
surance and Collection Asrencv. Ofliee In Fitz
gerald's block, PUtttsmouth, Nebraska. ?2ut3
UKO. !. SMITH.
ATTOItNE Y AT LAW and Real Estate Bro
ker. Special attention uiven to Collections
and all matters affecting the title to real estate.
Ofliee on 2d floor over Post Office. Flattsmouth,
Nebraska. . 40 i.
I. II. WHEELKR t CO.
LAW OFFICE. Real Estate. Fire and Life In
surance Agents. Plattsinouth, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -payers. Have a complete abstract
of titles. Buy and sell real estate, negotiate
loans, &c. . isyl
jams Miiti ix,
NOTARY PUBLIC. Will attend to buying
and selline lands, examining titles, maxim
deeds, paying taxes and collecting debts.
iso atteua to law suits oeiore a ji
Justice ef the
47tf Factory vi lle, Cass Co. f.b.
JAMES K. MORKIHOX. W. I. BROWSE.
HOKRISO& & BUOWXE.
ATTOKNEYSAT LAW. Will practice iu Cass
ana aajoining counties ; gives special attention
to collections and abstracts of title. Oltice iu
Fitzgerald Block, Platteniouth, Nebraska.
HAM. 91. CHAP.MAX.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
And Solicitor in Chancery. Office in Fitzger-
H XV. CLVTTKU.
Office on Main Street over Solomon
PL ATTS MOUTH MILLS.
C. IIEISCI,, - Proprietor.
Flour, Corn Ileal db Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
prices. The highest prices paid for Wheat and
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
Place of business on Main St.. between 4tli
and 5 th streets. Shampooing. Shaving, chil
dren's hair cutting, etc. etc. 191y
Dcv Saloon !
South-east corner Ma:n ad Sixth Streets.
Keep the best of
Beer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
33m9 Constantly on Hand.
W. C. Brown.
Edwin' E. Brown
Edwin R. Price.
proton, Jrice & Co.,
Commission Merchants iu
Boom 81, New Exchange Building.
L'nioiaMtoek Yards, - - Chicago.
REKKK BY PERMISSION TO.
E. S. Sticknry. President Union Stock Y'ards
National auk. Chicago. u0iu4
PLATTSMOUTH, NKB.. '
Repairer of Steam Enyines, Boilers,
Saw and Grist Mill
4AH AM) MTEAH FITTlnUS,
t'rought Iron Pipe. Force and Lift Pipes.Steam
Gauges. Safetv-Valve Governors, and all
kinds of Brass Engine Fittings,
repaired on short notice.
FARM H AChINEH
D. C. Wagner. G, E. Benslky, J. R. BENsucy.
BENSLEY, WAGNER & BENSLEY,
Office, C6 Exchange Building.
UNION STOCK YARDS. - - CHICAGO.
We refer by permissieu to the First Nation
al Bank, Plattsinouth, Nebraska.
H. K. SMITH.
General Western Agent, headquarters at
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
TOOTLE, IIAXXA A CLARK
lOHN FlTZC.KHALD .
E. G. DOVKY
A. W. McLauohlin.
J OX II O ROURKK
This Bank is now open for busiuo at their
lew rowm. corner Main ami Sixth ii ru.t, -....i
is prepared to transact a general
Stacks, Bsads. Gold. Government aad Lasal
" BOUGHT A ND SOLD.
Uejtositt Received and Interest Allott
ed on Time Certificates.
Wailable in any part of the United States and
In all the Principal Towns and Cities
AGENTS FO II THE
Inman Line and Allan Line
Person wishinir to lirin, nni o..i.
r , - - s ..1 i. uicuua J i will
I-UKCHASS TICKETS FROM CS "
Xkrasl. Ut Plsttsmeith.
A. S. PADDOCK. U. 8. Senator, Beatrice.
ALVIN SAUNDERS. V. S. Senator, Omaha.
E, K. VALENTINE, Representat'e. West Point.
ALBINL'S NANCE. Governor. Lincoln.
8. J. ALEXANDER, Secretary of State.
F. W. LEI DTK E. Auditor, Lincoln.
;. M. BARTLETT. Tre:isurer. Lincoln.
S. R. THOMPSON. Snot. Public. Instruction.
V. M. DAVIS. Land Commissioner.
C. .1. DILWOUTH. Attorney General.
REV. C. C. HARRIS. Chaiilaln of Penitentiary.
DR. H. P. MAfTHEWSON, Supt. Hospital for
S. MAXWELL. Chief Justice, Fremont.
GEO. B. LAKE, Omaha.
AM ASA COBB. Lincoln.
A'eeoHtt Jndicitit 3)ittriet. .
S. B. POUND. Judge, Lincoln.
J. C. WATSON, Pioseciitinjr-Atfy, Neb. City.
W. C. SHOW ALTER. Clerk District Court,
A. N. SULLIVAN, County Judge.
.1. 1). TUTT. County Cleric.
J. M. PATTERSON, Comity Treasurer.
R. W. HYERS. Sheriff.
E. II. WOOLEY.Co. Sup't Pub. Instruction.
W. FAIRFIELD. Surveyor.
P. P. GASS. Coroner.
JAMES CRAWFORD.. South Bend Precinct.
SAM'L RICHARDSON. Alt. rieasaiit I'lecinct.
ISAAC WILES, Plattsinouth Precl act.
J. W. .1 OH NSON, Mayor.
f. M. 1A 11 "ERSON, Treasurer. .
J. D. SIMPSON. City Clerk.
RICHARD VIVIAN. Police Judge.
P. B. MURPHY. Chief of Police.
F. V.. WHITE, Chief of Fire Dept.
lt Ward-F. GORDKR. C. H. PARMELK.
2d Ward G W. FAIRFIELD, J. V. WECK-
3d Ward-D. MILLER. THOS. POLLOCK.
4th Ward P. McCALLAN. E. S. SHARP.
ittmaxter-JSO. W. MARSHALL.
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking Effect April 11, 1830.
FOR OMAHA FROM PLATTSMOUTH.
l-eaves 8 rfX) a. in. Arrives 10 :05 a. iu.
3 -At p. in. " 5 :00 p. ui.
FROM OMAHA FOR PLaTTSMODTH.
Leaves 9 KM) a. in. Arrives in :10 a. m.
" 6 :30 p. iu. 8 :15 p. in.
FOR THE WEST.
Leaves I'lattsnioiith 930 a. in. Arrives Lin
coln, 12 -15 p. in. ; Arrives Kearney, 40 p. in.
Freight leaves at 10 -0 a. in. and at 7 :l. p. in.
Arrive at Lincoln at 4 :35 p. in. and 12 :20 a. in.
FROM THE WEST.
Leaves Kearney. 5 :0n a. in. Leaves Lincoln,
1 .05 p. m. Arrives Plattsinouth. 4 :25 p. in
Freight leaves Lincoln at 11 :15 a. m. and 4 :00
a. m. Arrives at l'iattsniouth at 4 ;40 p. in. and
a :50 a. m.
Express, 6 :00 a. m.
Passenger, (train each day) 4 :25 p. ni., except
Saturday. Every third Saturday a train con
nects at the usual time.
It. V. II. II. Time Table.
Taking Effect Sunday, Aiiril 11, 1S80.
W F.ST. STATIONS. EAST.
5:35pm HASTINGS. 8 :10am
6:07 AYR. 7:40
6:28 BLUE HILL. 7:20
7:05 COWLKS. 6:49
7:23 AM BOY C :32
7:3R RED t'MH'D. 6 :'M
MO IN A VALE. 6 rtK
8:1ft KIvERTON. 6:4
S :50 FRANKLIN. 5 :22
9 MS B LOO M 1 N i TO N. a .-0J
9:20 PERTH 4 :M
9:41 REPUBLICAN 4:35
9 :5 ALMA 4 :20
10:15 ar. j OKI EANS I Vye mjLTn
7:30am I'vel UKIXA:'S far. 4 .3Qpm
9:00 OXFORD 3:30
10 :30 ARAPAHOE 2 :00pm
ARRIVAL A.YI UEPARTCBE OF
KASTERN. SOUTBERS AND BOCTIIEKN.
I Depart. East.. 4 :00 pin
Arrive 9 :30 am CBAKC Nortn4 :00 pin
7 : 30 pm I sotitno :oo Bin
CBsQ East G : 00 am
OMAHA, VIA B. & M. IN NEB.
Arrive ...10 : 30 am I Depart
: 10 pill
WESTERN. VIA It. & M. IN NF.B
Arrive 4 : 15 pin I Depart 9 : 30 am
W KEPI NO WATER.
Arrive 11 :00 am Depart 1 :00 pm
ltOCK ELITES AND UNION MILLS
Arrive 11 :00 am Depart 1 :oo pin
J. W. Marshall, r. M
IS A CERTAIN REMEDY FOR
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS, Ac.
COMPOUND SYBOP OF HYF0PH0SPH1TES
Speedily aud permanently cures :
(JtmgetUm ftf the Lungs, Uronrhiti, Conxtimp
t km, A'errous Prostration, Shortness of Breath
Palpitation of the Heart, Trembling of the hands
and Limbs, Physical and ilaital Depression,
Loss of Appetite, Loss of Energn, Loss of Metn
ry. It will rapidly .improve the weakened
functions and orgaus of the body, which de
pend for health upon voluntary, setui-volunta
ry. and involuntary nervous action.
It acts with vigor, gentleness and subtlety.
owing to the exquisite, harmony of its ingredi
ents, akin to pure blood itself. Its taste pleas
ant, and its effects permanent.
St. John. N. B.
Mr. James I. Fellows. Chemist. St. John.
Dear Sir : Having used your Com pound Syr
up oi nypopnospnuc ior some time in my
practice, 1 have no hesitation in recommend
ing it to my patients who .-ire sunerins from
general debility, or any disease or the lungs,
knowing that, even in cases utterly hopeless.
it unom reiiei.
I am, sir, yours truly, II. G. Adoy. M. D. -
Sold bj all Drttists. $1.50 per Dottle.
114 . ' .-
Fortify tli System
And you are armed against disease. The finest
Ionic for this purpose ii Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters, which reader digestion ea- and com
plete, counteracts biliousness, and keeps the
bowels in order, aud so genial and beneficent
are Its effects, that not onlv i tii t..iu
orated and regulated by it use.ibut despond
ency banished from the niiud.
For sale by all aidgfelsfs aud dealers geuer-
Epl( COMPOUND SYRUP
f to STOMACH
Our Foremothert .
Dow tba vlita of the century.
Through its dim and shadowy years.
Teeming with the r toil and struggles,
Joy and sorrows, hoi and far,
Come the voice of noble women.
Who, with Cithers, husbands, brothers.
Kept the faith rtnd fought the battle
For the right our brave fore mothers.
Women who, when freedom fettered.
Shook its chains, defiance hurled;
'Twos their bunds that lit the beacon.
Theirs the Hag of truth unfurled.
Theirs, ih.- fingers swiftand skillful.
Spun the ll.iv as white as (now;
Wore the doth that clothed the armies,
W lili-h for freedom struck the blow.
When the cl.itids of warfare darkened,
And the country's woe seemed near,
Thei s, the I. rave hearts, full of coil rag.
That the dim lliii-,- heled to cheer.
Theirs, the heart that true mid tender.
Knew no faltering or distrust;
Cheered the hopeless, soothed the weary,
With their words of faith and trust.
If to-day those n .ble matrons
Sisters, wives who sacrificed
All they had for homes and country,
- ( ottbl from their long sleep arise,
lean fancy they would calmly.
After their iuaint fashion spe.tk
Something to the rain and giddy.
Word of wisdom te the weak:
Women of the nineteenth century.
With your wondrous Rifts so rare;
Freedom from all Id lime thralldoni:
Freedom r.ow to ! oc dare ;
Look not on tho great world's couflict.
Through you i cinla n't filmy lace;
But with heart and hands he doing
Something toalt.inrc the race."
SUSIE'S ECCENTRIC NEIOHBOIC
BY ETTIE ROGERS.
The tenement-house, was one excep
tionally desirable and situated in a
quiet and decidedly respectable local
ity. The lar;c back room on the- sec
ond floor was also pleasant and not
unhandsome, with its ceilings that
looked like a lnie slab of unpolished
white marble, walls neatly covered
with an excellent quality of paper of
rosy jrray tint modestly 'spangled with,
nondescript flowers and foliago of
bright yellow gilt ami dull green
bronze. The furniture of tho apart
ment was harmonious ami graceful.
It was unstained oak upholstered in
brocatel which, inexpensive though it
was, still was effective and pretty in
its design uf given nnd gold. Several
small, really line and taste It i My framed
chromos adorned the walls, and upon
the mantel were cueap va-es ana cun
ning 'little plaster staaics. Two
stiiinv windows shaded by lace cur
tains and shutters discreetly '"bowed,"
opened upon a tinv yam where the
grass was permitted to grow all fresh
nnd sweet aud untroden. A third
window opened upon an exceedingly
narrow alley that scemeu to be so many
feet of waste ground, ns very oddly
there was neither stables nor shea? nor
rookeries in tne rear, unit ii cnueu at a
liih, blank, wooden wall, which in
clocd a mansion of the next parallel
Beside this window, the shutters
open wide, the curia. ns looped back
uy knots ot guy riuo.u, sat a young
woman working busily, lie tore her
on a large table lay a cloud of tulle.
iragincnts of while satin, and bits of
green velvet, and all the requisites of
the artistic maker of artificial flowers.
But just then Susie Aldrich was
toiling lor herself alone. Tlie lovely
things that were being shaped by her
d' ft, dainty fingers were orange blos
soms aud buds and leaves, and that
nii6ty mass of snowy tulle was to bo
her bridal veil.
"I have finished the last leaf and
flower," she observed with a smile
and a sigh, as if loath, to relinquish
her pretty work, into wiucii Mie hail
woven 60 many fond hopes of joy and
love. "Isn't it'quiic pcrlcct, PauiclLi?"
Her elder fcister very elderlv iu
deed looked askance at the bridal
e rl-tiid and drew a lono- and doleful
-1 suiiDose so." she returned, sourly ;
'but in inv wav of thinking you will
never wear it."'
"Why shall I not?" inquired the
younsr srirl. a sudden shadow in the
innocent gray eyes she turned quickly
toward the on! v relative she nau on
"Why. Because. Susie, your Dion
I)e Vere now that his father's death
lias left him wealthy and independent,
may choose to marry a woman very
dillerent from a humble flower-maker,"
was the cynical, but impressive, re
She tossed back the heavy jet-black
curls lioin her exauisitc tace, ana
"Vou are a'lwavs predicting un
pleasant things, Pamelia," she enunci
ated at last, ri ill sinilinr. "Dion loves
me ju-t as I love him. lie is as true
as truth itself: and we shall be mar
ried, 1'amclLi, on the appointed day,
and I shall wear mv lovely irarland."
"We shall sec," came the rep1)', like
a witch's croak.
Just then a diminutive tawny mon
grel yclept King Charles, which had
been oozing at basic s leel, ucg.tu to
snarl in a vcrv unfriendly fashion, and
at the same moment there came a gen
tle lapping upon the door. -
-Mr. Ie ere has come. 1 shall
vanish, return k-u lite accommodating
l'anielia, taking her basket of brilliant
wools and disappearing in an inner
Susie, blushing aud agitated, flung
the table cover over the tulle aud
orange blossoms, and rose to admit her
Smiling, handsome, eleirunt, the ren-
tlcmau came in, and what passed be
tween them iu the hour that followed
onIjr himself and Susie knew. But
when ho went away at length his
blonde face was deeply flushed aud the
shapely hand which toyed with his
yellow moustache trembled with rage
and disappointment. Susie's bethroth-
al ring glittered on the carpet, a target
for Kinr Charles s intrusive ram bo Is,
and the girl sat before the table, her
you ug head bowed upon her white
arms over which her heavy hair hung
ike a sable cloud, bho was Weeping:,
too; no t-loud Ly, not with the insane,
1 . - V' i i , I
lystcncai inisisoi passion wiucii some
women auect to parade tneir wrousrs
and woe, but with the long subdued
sobs of a srncf she meant to bear nobly
ia words her lover had only post
poned their marriage indefinitely, but
his manner toward her was chausred.
and she knew that Pamelia had judged
me man riziitly and foretold but tho
humiliating truth. Ucr girlish idol
was scattered that was alL but it was
Very, yctx Wtter. ;
. As she sat there thus, something
camo through the open . window
with a gentle rush and fell upon
her cold, clasped hands.
She lifted up Iter bowed head and
saw only & clusterof oleander blossoms
pink and cool aud lovely, tangled in
her heavy, black curls.
Indignantly sho glanced at a win
dow directly opposite the window
of the tall house on the other side of
tho alley. Bui she saw only the
blooming oleander trees behind the
fluttering curtains aud the glimpse of
a large, gaunt man with a ragged
brown beard and entirely brown hair,
bending thoughtfully . over a huge
volume that lay upon a great mahog
-The hateful man," she. thought, "I
suppose he snw the tableau and pan to
rn uie aud had inferred something not
complimentary to my silly self. I
should congratulate Mr. Searles for
his gall t n try."
Susie's ii- ighbor this Mr. Searles
was her bete noire, tho torment of her
daily existence. For a few hours ev
ery afternoon for months they had
been vis-a-vis, he busy with his books
before his desk, and she manipulating
mock roses- and liteless pansies, until
at last he had. como to assume ac
quaintance as a something assured and
altogether undeniable, and many a
time she had fouud a bouquet of fresh
flowers or a basket of choice, rich
fruit, waiting for her on her window
edge early iu the morning.
Susie had a vast respect and consid
erable liking for her eccentric neigh
bor, but, nevertheless, she scarcely ap
preciated his last manifestation of de
votion. A baby bewailing a broken
toy might be comforted by a pelting
of flowers, but a vouns lady humiliat
ed by the conduct of a renegade lover
desires a very different exhibition or
"The disagreeable creature,,, she
muttered, "I dare say ho heard every
word, and is laughing at my folly."
In her girlish resentment busio for
got to grievo for the faithlessness of
Dion De Vere, and she was quite calm
when presently her 6ister came back
to the room.
"I 8uijposc it has happened just as I
predicted' said Pamelia, in her harsh,
"llardiy that, dear," replied ine
girl, choking back a sob that she
niiirht speak lightly; "but we have
decided to delay our marriage for an
"Ah, just as I thought," croaked
Pamelia; "and, Susie, that marriage
will never be. At least," she supple
mented, "I shall never live to see it."
Pamelia Aid rich prophesied truly
then, for before the year had gone she
died, and Susie was left alone.
It was a sad time for tho girl. Her
betrothed husband came to her only
once, and then the few words he meant
for comfort seemed to her like a mock
ery. And yet she knew he was fond
of her as he could be of anything ex
cept hiiubclf aud the fortune that had
come to him And when he spoke to
her of his a flection and their delayed
marriage she half believed him still.
But it was Susie's cxcetitric neigh
bor who came to her with the rea
practical, aid aud solace that only i
friend can srive.
ll was tne tall and handsome Mr.
Searles who went about the rooms,
serving her in all things as a thought
ful brother niiiHit have done. And
when it was all over, it was ho who
spoke to her anxiously and tenderly
of her future.
"You arc very young, Susie, to be
left all like this," he said to her ono
day. "I should ask you to be my
a., ! 4"V J l- urmir -v 1 it It t a Ttrliimctol
UU. 11U Ull; 111 UIO IT UlUldlVUlj
half earnest, half trifling way, "but I
know you do not love me, and I know,
too, you would never marry for any
other motive than love. I propose to
adopt you, busie, as my sister or
daughter, that 1 may protect you and
care for you until somebody else
comes to claim you."
And in his masterful' way he per
suaded her to acquiesce. Ihe name
of Dion De Vere he never mentioned.
Better than Susie he knew that the
man was thoroughly false, and this he
meant to prove to her after his own
considerate aud whimsical fashion.
One delightful morning he took her
out for a drive, and surprised her by
stopping at a wharf beside which an
ocean steamer was lying just ready to
"A bridal nartv is eoins aboard.
Susie, he said. "Do you see tne car
The girl started and grew slightly
pale as she saw Dion De Vere and a
dazzling creature walking arm in arm
away from the stylish coaeli they Lad
" iney were married yesterday," ex
plained Mr. Searles, "and will spend
their honeymoon m Europe."
- Susie was not entirely unprepared
for this denouement, and her pretty
lip curled just tho least bit contempt
uously as her companion turned his
horse's head toward home.
A year passed and Susie bad another
suitor a noble fellow who offered her
wealth of love and a chartniti2r home.
but these considerations did not tempt
the young ladv, who sweetly declined
the honor with which she was fa
"Mv child, vou misfht sro farther
and fare worse," observed her neigh
The alley was between them then.
and Susie could afford to be auda
"Did you not tell me once that I
could only marry for love?" she asked.
smiling into the face among tho. olean
l may have told you that, ho re
turned, his eyes jrrowinr bright as the
sun above their windows. "And qtuto
well indeed I remember something
else I said. Shall I sav it again, Su
"No, oh no," she laughed, shaking
her pretty head in a manner not dis
He fixed one searchiiier look upon
her bright young lace, then vanished
from his window, and five minutes
later entered her room.
-I shall allow you to tantalize me
no longer," he declared, clasping both
her hands. - "You have learned at last
to love me, have vou not?"
"I could not help it," was the sim
ple answer, as if apologizing for some
thing very foolish and wicked.
"I am glad of that, my wife-to-be,"
he replied, smiling.
But Susie had been Mrs. Searles for
some days before she learned that tho
house iu which she had lived so long,
as well as half a hundred others, waa
the property of her devoted husband,
on co her beto ntflre. aal electric?
Report of tke Schools of Cass Ceantj.
for the lar ending April 5, ISS0.
Total wage of male teacher 110,532 23
" " isiuai " ,108 66
Av'ge " pr no. male teacher .16 00
" female " 27 43
Total value of school property 79,447 00
expenditure torall purposes 31.K4 14
" indebtedness 43.137 Ot
No. ef district 86
" " school bouses m
" ' dist. uavlsg 6 ra' or mors school 64
- no school 4
" " days school In all districts 12.410
Average No. of days school la each dist... 144
No. of male children of school age 2,913
" female 2.594
"male " that attended school 2.111
" female " . - r " i,so
Average attendance in all district..., 2,185
iNuiuDer 01 male teachers employed , 71
" female " " ....... VI
The above is a repart, in brief, of
the schools of Cass County, fr the
last year. By this it .will be seen that
the average number of months, that
school has been kept, is 7 1-5 to each
district. This is as high an average as
could be expected, when the fact that
a number of the districts hart been
organized but a short time is taksn in
to consideration. The number of chil
dren that attended school during, the
yar is about 71 per cent, of the num
ber of children ef school age. This
might be, and should be considerably
increased. In a State that makes such
provisions for. supporting schools as
this, and in a County as well provided
with schools as this, at least 03 per
cent, of the chydren should attend ; a
few of the youngest children, perhaps,
can not. I would appeal to the people
of the County to try and have the re
port, next April, show at least 85 per
cent. The average attendance is a lit
tle more than 53 per cent, of the en
rollment. This, too, should be very
much increased. Nothing so much
hinders the work of a school as irreg
ular attendance. Few parents realize
how much it interferes with a child's
study, to keep it at home a day or two
each week. I believe that for every
one per cent, that, the average attend
ance falls below the enrollment, the
eihciency of the teacher s work is re
duced two per cent., provided each pu
pil makes his share of the reduction
The pupil who is irregular in attend
ance, not only loses the instruction
himself, out also disorganizes the
classes to which ho belongs. I think,
that after making due allowance tor
sickness and other causes that una
voidably detain children at home, the
average attendance might oe at least
75 per cent; and with a view to the ac
complishment of bettet woik in th
schools, and that you may receive
larger return for the money expended,
I would urge upon parents the neces
sity of having tsir children regular
in their attendance at school. And if
you will raise the average from 58 per
cent, to 75, you will find the efficiency
of the schools increased in a greater
ratio. K. II. Wooley, Co. Supt.
From A ft en.
"Windy I Windier!! Wiadiest!!! Dus
ty! Dustier!! Dustiest!!! That tells
how it is here. Never, during our six
years residence here, have we exper-
ionced so dry, backward a spring. And
still new settlers cone in, unless there
is a change in the weather, we will see
the rear ends of tho wagons instead of
the dash-boards. Our Vally towns
along Republican Railroad are very
lively and builoWng up fast. Health
generally good, only we are getting
awful gritty. E. S. Child.
Nebraska Weather Service.
Bulletin por April, 1880.
Rainfall: In- .south-east, average
0.83 of un inch; in Northeast, 0.39
in South-west, 1.13; in North-west,
0.83. Several stations report V10 raia-
fall. Rains of the 2d and 28th were
quite general, though differing greatly
in amount in different places. Total
number of days on which rain fel, 4.
During twenty-three years of which
I have records, the average rainfall
was 3.14 inches. The driest April of
that time was 1860. when but 0.45 ef
an inch fell. Next to that in point of
dryness was April 1870, with a rain
fall of 1.80 inches. The average of all
stations this year is 0.79 of aa inch, or
less than half of what it was in 1870
and about one fourth the usual amount.
And not only was the rainfall less
than usual but the amount ef mois
ture in the air relative humidity)
was less than that of any past April
of which I have record, being 45.9 at
Omaha, and 41.8 at North Platte
against 70.S at Omaha, and 53.0 al
North Platte last year.
Temperatures: Average of moon
observations 02 degrees ; r two degrees
warmer than April, 1879. Average of
all daily means 52.3, or about two de
grees above the average of last eight
years. The warmest part of the mouth
was about the 234, in the South East,
but a few days earlier in the North
and West; the 9ih and 11th were un
usually warm. Lowest temperntute
during month, 26, highest 94. Sever
al severe frosts during the month, some
of which damaged early vegetables and
fruit. A light snow fall en the 15th.
Prevailing direction of wind, 2sorth.
Highest velocity 60 miles per hour.
Severe dust storms on 12th, 13th and
18th. Blooming of flowers, violets at
Peru on 1st, gooseberries 4th, peaches
and plums on lltb.
Note: Nearly all reports this month
have been sent wun commenuaoie
promptness. A few observers or last
year have sent in no reports this; un-
ess heard from during May, they will
be dropped Iron the list.
IN FARBAGCT'S MEMORY.
A Sketch of the SUtue New Being Cast
. at the Navy Yard.
From the Washington (D. C.) Pott.
Four years ago Congress passed a
resolution appropriating 920,000 for a
colossal statue,, of Admiral Farragut,
to be cast iu bronze, and authorizing
the Secretary of the Navy to enter In
to contract for the work. The award
was to be open to competition, and a
committee, con posed of the Secretary
of the Navy, the General of the army
and the widow of Admiral Farragut,
was appointed to select the artist.
When Miss Vinnie Ream returned
from Europe, after the death of Ad
miral Farragut, she began to model a
bust of that great naval hero. About
the time it was finished the committee
above mentioned held a meeting at the
Arlington hotel to examine the models
entered for competition Twenty-two
were submitted for examination, re
presenting the most distinguished art
ists in the country. The result was the
award oX .tha work. to Miss Vinnio
Ream, whose model was declared the
best and most perfect likeness of the
deceased admiral. ' The artist then set
to work, preparing the model subject
to the suggestions of the committee,
and about a year ago they made a re
pert to Congress, expressing their sat
isfaction at the work. Mrs. Farragut
has taken the deepest interest in the
matter, and has maie, four visits to
this city, watching the progress of the
model and encouraging the artist.
Having gone abroad with the admiral,
this lay,v in every way a remarkable
woman and gifted with excellent judg
ment, had unusual ..opportunity of
studying art, and her expression of en
tire satisfaction with the work of Miss
K am was very assuring to the young
When the model was finished in
plaster the Secretary of the Navy kind
ly issuedan order that the statue should
be cast at the Washington Navy-yard
in order that the artist might be able
to give it her constant care and atten
tion, only conditional that it should
not interfere with Government work
and should be cast at the artist's ex
pense. Finding that there were no
workmen experienced in molding stat
ues at the Navy-yard, the artist adver
tised in the Courier des Etats Unis, of
New York, for competent workmen.
and succeeded in securing the services
of four men, every way worthy to be .
entrusted with the work; who have
been steadily engaged at it under the
direction of the aitist. Chief Engi
neer Shock, of the Navy-yard, who is
very much interested in the work, was
inspired with the idea that the statue
of Farragut should be cast from the
metal which composed the propeller of
the Hartford, the flagship of the Ad
miral. He accordingly sent the Tal
lapoosa for it, and the statue is now
being cast of the metal which drove
the Hartford to victory and crowned
with unfading laurels the meneory of
her great commander. This fact will
doubtless be recorded on its base.'
Alexander II. Stephens says that he
is heartily opposed to the nomination
of Samuel J. Tilden by the democracy;
that he had supported him once, but
did not believe that he could be elect
ed if a candidate, and that should Gen.
Grant be the nominee of the Chicago
Convention for president, and Tilden
the nominee of the Cincinnati Conven
tion for the same high position, he be
lieved that Gen. Grant would carry
two or three southern states. Mr. Ste
phens said he admired Gen. Grant, and
regarded him as a great soldier and a
great man, with statesmanlike quali
ties, who, when he bad conquered the
south, showed a magnanimity toward
the southern people which was unpre
cedented in history. Boone County
Two Kind Hearts.
There was an old Chef do Bureau at
the Ministry of Finance: silent.
brusque, and sometimes a little surly.
Related lo Madame Rocanilcr, and In
troduced to her salon in early youth.
he had a sort of worship for her. In
order to remain as much as possible
with her, he lived iust in front of her
house in the Rue de Sevres, and when
he did not see her, he saw at least her
windows. For thirty years the great
interest of his life was to learn every
morning if she were gay or sad, to ruu
errands for her during the day and
dine at her tabic at night. She lost
her sight, and hail no one to read to
her; he offered his services, which
were accepted. Theflrstsllt.ngs wero
trying, for he read so volubly that she
had a difficulty fu following him.
Not to cause him pain, M dame Ileca
mier pretended to understand him.
and patieutly listened. At the end of
several weeks sho found, to her iur
prise, that he had slackened his puce,
that his faults of pronunciation had
disappeared and that he read better-
then that lie read well. Without be
ing told by auy one, instructed by his
neart still more than bv his mind, be
had perceived his shortcomings. The
old man of seventy had gone to school
again. Every morning he went se
cretly to a reading master, aud when
he returned ho practiced for several
hours. Thus, by force of toil, he had
overcome the most tenacious hablti
a physical failing and one contracted
by the use of a lifetime. Tbl. Taiua's
Speech before the Aca.leiny.
r-9iiig an examination. . The fol
lowing is told of a voting venlletnan
who was panning an examination in
physics. He was asked, "what plan
ets were known to the ancients?"
Well, sir." he responded, "there were
Vesnix and Jupiter, ami" afterapause
"I tidiik tho earth, but I'm not qui to
Honok Fp.om riCicoPi.. It is eon-
tcdedonall 6ides that Dr. Avers
Pills are above comparison with oth-
cr medicines, uniting me uest, ele
. . it:.! .1 1 .- I
ments known to the chemist, they are
particularly effective against the
numerous stomachic disorders for
which they are recommended as a
tire. These puis are so mild, j-et
searching, that they are often pre
scribed by doctors who otherwise do
not favor patent medicines. Indeed,
with the fruits of Dr. Ayer s genius
iu the shape of Pills, Sarsapanlla,
Ague Cure and Cherry Pectoral, one
miirht with impunity travel tnrounu
the swamps of tropical America, or
frvllntv Stanley on his travels tnrougn
the interior of Africa. AmstrU4I?