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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1880)
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PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY.
ai'ACK ! 1 w. 2 w
1 in. I 3 in. I 0 in. 1 yr.
fJv Vins r.t., One Ijloclt North of Main,
Cor. of Street.
tZT" All Advertising Bills Due Quarter!.
tJf Transient AdvertUmenU must be Pal J
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J
(TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
Terms in Advance;
XSf Extra .Copies of the Hkbald for sale Ivy
J. P. Young, at the Post-Offlee New Depot
One copy, one v.. ...
One c'iy, s.x iiii i.u.i.
OoCcop'y, three months,.
.. I .IK)
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 18S0.
. I 3 w. I
SI 00 II M S2 00 $2 50 SSOO'SS 00; 812 0a
2 00 2 75 3 25 501 10 00 16 14
2 75 4 00 4 75 S 00 13 00 20(4
800 1000 1200 20 00 1 WOO 35 04
1200 1500 1800 2O04MO 00
1800 2000 2600 40 00 1 60 0 100(4
SAFS'J. C I MRS,
: V-rALLIC BURIAL CASES
n!t- and sold cii-a; fr cash.
.11' FINIS IE A JiH E
NuV READY FOK SERVICE.
li iniito thanks for imst patlonn,e
.;1! to cull aii'l examine my
LARGE STOCK OF
. Ft :i:Ti'ti; axi covnxs
J. G- CHAMBERS,
Manufacturer of anil Dealer In
S A POLES,
COL LA IIS,
ETC., ETC., ETC.
Dona with Neatnessl Dispatch.
' onl v piacp in tow n where "Tuiley's pat
ent sHf adjustable horse collarsare sold.''
fTTH "55 RFMEDY FOR BALDNESS
i I K-atr. & . r-rnscription Free t"
UXCMMPrivn wi,o win ).'t pay
Si. w' mi a n.w jrrowiii wt Hair.U'bWsera or Alu9ii:laa
la -ttiaHr prdiir-1.
t-ideruoa 4; Co., 2 Canton .-'I icf . New York.
1 you are a man of biuuic.-w, weakened by tho strain of
m you. luuctf, avoiu Buniuuuiwaaiiu- wj
1! you are mitn of letni, toilin( orgr yonr mirlnigh
work to reatore liram ntrre ami ae", utw
If yn are yoaruf nnl Bufti.Titiir from any indircretloa
or diasiitttiQ ; i f ymi are uiam-d or au:Kr. old or
fy ouut, HUtli-rla from poor beaitb or l&nguiab- mm
InconaM o( aii knwa. r4y on If
TAtocv.ryouare. wh-rever you are.whenereryou ftel
Hire yon rfwwrwftt, kidney or urinary ermtrtaitt. du.
tawot tbo xtomiirh. txirel. Nirf. liirr.umenea"
IS You will b corfd if you me
tf .ra.imnlT wwilc and low piritPd,try Itt Buy tt
liui3t upon It. Yourdruirgist teepnit
It ui. tout life. It
bna aarcd hadrcds.
Ho Cn-h Cm t th. i.tt.i,ij iwl 'l ihiMran.
Tb H"J l-irfJt"nrk, !.ir mv K ..: ,,it .nparlar W all
ath.ri. Cum I J at'rpt.oB. llipr:. Ak ttrueenk
t i.M. rti'im. t. B5!" T rrcni a. 5
TL TrTT, V .-..ti; .u K.-.ltrt ii IS., Co.. R-hit.r
It Is the best Blood PttrlfW. nnd stimulates
every function to mor healthful action, and is
tlins a benefit In nil diseases.
Inelirnlnatim; the impurities of the blood, the
natural and necessary result is theenreof Scrof
nUms nnd other Men F.ruptions mid Juseases,
including t "anrers, I H ers an'i inniTMim.
I)yspei--ia. vt eauness oi ine sunnm in uum
:enml lH'hililv. etc.. are
cured by the Ja-tfe It i Item. It id unuualed
us an appetizer and regular tonic.
It is a tnenuiue w mi ii suouiu u- m
ily. and which, wherever used, will save the
payment of many doctors' bills.
Bottles of two sizes; prices, 50 cents and $1.00.
a Era? a r n it's
lios :ire sold
3 -m m av - .4 . .
EH. WASHER & CO.,
BiTSi'iKl fur Pamphlet
FC?. REST0RIN8 GRAY HAIR TO ITS
NATURAL VITALITY AND" COLOR.
Ir is a tnoet ai;reeal.le dressing, which
ii ut once harmless and effectual, for pre-
seiviiijj the hair. It restores, willi the
j.l"s. and froshm-ss of youth, faded or gray,
lip.;, and red hair, to a rich brown, or deep
l !.;o".., as may be desired. By its use thin
hair is thickened, and baldness often
tli :t 'li not always cured. It checks falling
cf the hair immediately, and causes a new
pro will in a!I cases where the glands are
net decayed: while to brashy, weak, or
otherwise diseased hair, it imparts vitality
iti.d strength, and renders it pliable.
The Yioou cleanses the scalp, cures and
prevents the formation of dandruff; and,
by its cooling, stimulating, and soothing
properties, it heals most if not all of tho
humors and diseases peculiar to tho 6calp,
keeptu; it cool, clean, and soft, under
which conditions diseases of the scalp and
hair are impossible.
As a Dressing for Ladies' Hair,
The iGort is incomparable. It is color
less, contains neither oil nor dye, and will
not soil white cambric. It imparts
agreeable and lasting perfume, and as an
article for the toilet it is economical and
unsurpassed m its excellence.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
BOLD ET ALL DRUGGISTS ETEEV WHERE.
ii pi ir
(.RAYM HI'ECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE MARK The Great En-TRAD MARK
CIi.su Itemedy ;
An unf a i 1 i n g
cur lor heini-
l m p o i e n e y .
and all diseas-
jfr-ZTX?. cs mat li.no
of Self Ahuse :
KEFCRS TAX1XS. . Loss.f. AFTER TAIIMB.
Memory. Cnlvers.-.l Lassitude, tn in t lie back
Dimness of Vision, Premature Old Afre, and
tnanv other diseases that lead to insanity or
Consumption, ami a Premature Grave.
, t-rr-Knll particulars In our pamphlet, which
r desire to send free ly mail to every one.
I v-The .specific Medicine Is sold by a'l dni;r
gist.. at -?1 per package, or six paekaiii's for ",
or will le sent free hy mail On receipt of the
money, ly addressinir
TIIK OKAY MElri?INK CO.,
IIKCIIAMCS' r.LOC'IC, DRTKOIT. Mll U.
4if;"Sold in 1'lattsniouth and everywhere, by
Or nny other kind, yon ran Ele yioHrBrlf with oui
Km Star hi tin o that it will cut Hrttrr thaa
tmr, lti. wth will nil remain of eoual ize and
liHpr. gernt frrm on fteii' of Ml. SO to any
3oo&AaentBcantI Jittwry fount y and
r or the tmia bnta. l iiuatratea circuinrp rir-ee.
lrrt MOTU As UltO., Attn Vjc.
J.rJl'.' . .
oat Machin w bo any they would pot ak 5 fur It.
v y am nunareaT 01 iers rrora mn vams
Is the best base barn
er for hard coal. 14
.style and sizes, with
ments than anyother stoves. Ask your deal,
er for them, or send for free illustrated cir
cular. Chicago & Erie Stove Co. (Limited),
(met, 171 & 173 Lake SU, Chicago.
WIRTS & SCHOLLE,
HO. 2a WABABH ATIKCE. CHiCAGO, lLX
Fine, lledium, and Common
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE and
list ot over 500 new designs M A ILK L) !
upon application. Stnii fur U.)
ftPtfRfll" M I SI 1
The WEST and 3IOST rOPTLAK
Kewioe Thread of Modern Times.
IIKWAIJE OF I3IITATIOXS.
For salt! bv E
& son, Solomon
Nathan. Win llerold, W
Baker & Co., L.
Kaliskv & Son.
A MO NTH I A3WT3 WAHItai
7 5 Hwt SrUlar Artl.lr. la th ffarla ; a um-
piorre.. AdJAT BRCNS0N,B9tr3it,ltisi
W h tlTm 1 0,000 Brs''-9 Bt TKtYES, of which I
llHrl I LUnikBuckTl''l'Oiutm(!Ut,VaiTantdto
cur. ruat. Addrcft. with .tamp. Dr. J. Tabter, t. Louia. Mo.
Will be mulled, with INSUFFLATOR
nil complete, for tl. 5o. Adurens ur. ti
IC SYKES. lwE. Ma.ll'on t..CMeaso,
111., wbo was cured by It nine yr. atro.
Thousands curea since. It afraid of bt.
iair huuibuired. ni.;r; tbfs paper, and
weuaten cenu to pay printing and poctae
or Book of full tiiforni'.-.lon. tnuluio-
lulala, etc. Yoa will never regret it.
"covered, as it is certain in ns
and does not blister. .
KFAD l'ROOF P.EI.OW".
From Ucv. P. X. Granger
Trending Elder of the St. Alban's District.
- ' St. Ai.bans. Vt.. Jan. 2nth. isso.
Dr. B. J. Kendall & Co., Cents : In renlv to
your letter I wiir say that niv experience with
Kendall s spavin l tire has been very satisfac
tory indeed, three or lour years airo 1 nrwetir-
eti a Dottle ot your agent, and with it cured a
norse ot lameness caused by a spavin. Last
season my horse became very lame, and I turn
ed him out .for a ft w weeks when he became
better ; but when I put hiin on the road he got
worse, w hen I discovered that a ring-bone was
forming. 1 procured a bottle of Kendall's
Spavin t. tire, and with less than a bottle cured
turn so mat ne is not lame, neither can the
iitincn lie Ioihi.i.
Kespeet fully Yours. P. N. OltAXfJEi:.
Priced jier bottle, -or six bottle for 5. All
ilriiiiitisi have it or can cet it for vou.or it will
he .sent to any addrees on receipt of price by
I ne proprietors, li. . . iv r.."M.- l,i. ti t
r.nosinirmi rails. ermout.
C. F. Goodman, Ag't Omaha, Neb.
SA3TD nrSTRTTlCENT C AT AX 0 COX.
Ouj an6alttio7iftof Bi
iBstramen t. M umio, S uits,
Cpn, Belu,roochi,Poai- .
poo. Dram Major' StaiTi J
cud Hats, Epaulets, Cap-
LaiBp, Stand, and Oat
fits coo tains pure of
information for musicians.
ataiied frr. Add rem
4 BEALY, 163 Stat 6l Cbicagow Ob
Us Vs Mathews,
Hardware, Cutlery, Hails,
Iron, Wagon Slock,
STOVKS and TIN-WAKE.
Iron, Wood Stock, Pumps,
FIELD & GARDEN SEEDS, ROPE,
AiV U ALL KINDS OF SHEET
IRON WORK, Kept in Stock.
Making- and Repairing,
NEATNESS & DISPATCH.
All Work Warranted.
Schlegel & Nieman,
Successors to A. Sculecel & Bro..
- ' Manufacturers of
And dealei-s in
SMOKERS' FANCV ARTICLES, SMOKING
Special BRANDS and sizes of CIGARS made to
order, and satisfaction guaranteed. Cigar
clippings sold for smoking tobacco.
Main Street, one door west of J. S. Duke's store
(Jpj.otil6 Past Office,
PLATTSMOtTTn. Neb. Im3
V AR J )
IR. J. L. MfCKF.A,
TIOMCEPATHIC rilYSICIAN. at Factery
ville, Cass county, Nebraska. 24ly
T. It. WILNOX,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Practices
ders and Cass Counties.
K. li. WIXIHIAU.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW, Plattsmouth.Neb. Of
fice Front Kooin over Chapman & Smith's
Drue Store. 4;ilj
3i. a. iiahtii;ax.
ATTOKNEY AND SOLICITOK. Will Prac
tice in th State and Federal Courts. Kesi
tience. Plattsiuouth. Nebranka. tlly
IS. MVIXtiSTOX, Ifl.
VHYSICIAN & SURJEO
OFFICE HOCKS, from in a. m.. to 2 p. ni.
EaminiiiK Surgeon for C. S. Pension.
IMC w. ii. HCiiie-iMi m:ciit.
PRACTISING PHYSICIAN, reddence on
Chieat'o Avenue. Plattsmotith . Xebrsaka.
onice in C. E. Wesctitt's ClothinK Store. 4-Jly
J. H. IIAI.L. M. I.
rilYSK'IAN AT SCUti EON.
OFFICE with Dr. Livingston South Side of
Main Street, between Cth and 7th streets. Will
attend calls promptly. yyl
IV I M. S. 1VIE.
COLL ECTIO.yS H S TECIA L TT.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. Keal Estate. Fire In
surance and Collection Ajiencv. Otlice In Fitz
gerald's block, Plattsmouth, Nebraska. 22iv3
UHO. M. H3IITII.
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Real Estate Bro
ker. Special attention (riven to Collections
and all matters affectinjr the title to real estate.
Ollice on 2d floor over Post Otiiee. Plattsmouth,
Nebraska. 40y I.
I. II. IV IIEEIiEK A CO.
LAW OFFICE, Keal E-state, Fire and Life In
surance Agents. Plattsmouth, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax-payers. Have a complete abstract
of titles. Buy and sell real eetate, negotiate
loans, &c. 5yt
JOIIX JICIU IS,
NOTARY PUBLIC. Will attend to buying
and celling lands, examining titles, making
deeds, paying taxes and collecting debts. V ill
also attend to law suits before a Justice ef the
47tf Factobyville, Cass Co. N EB.
HAM. 31. CIIAP3IA3J,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
And Solicitor in Chancery. Office in Fitzger
119yl1Ck PLATTSMOUTH, NEB.
JAMES K. MORRISOK, W. L. BHOWNE.
MOIUUSOX & ItUOYVXE.
AT-roTtVF.YS AT LAW. Will urartiee in Cass
and adjoining Counties ; gives special attention
to collections and abstracts of title. Office in
Fitzgerald Block, Plattsmouth, KebrasK.
HTF.VEXNOX Sc. MCKFIX,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Flattsmonth and
Nebraska C'ty, Neb.
Ihos. B. Rtevknbon, I E. J. MfRKIJf.
Nebraska City, over smitn & uiacw a
Neb. Drug Store.
131y I Plattsmouth, Neo.
ii XV. CIilTTTKIt.
OfTiee on Slain Street over bolomon
C. IIClSi:!., - I'roprlelor.
Flour, Corn Meal & Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest casn
prices. The highest prices paid for Wheat and
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
Place ot business on Main St.. berween 4th
and 5th streets. Shampooing. Shaving, chil
dren's hair cutting, etc. etc. iaiy
FRED. D. LEHNIIOFF,
Morning Dew Saloon !
South-east corner Main and Sixth Streets.
Keep the best oi
Beer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
33ni9 Constantly on Hand.
D. C. Waonek.G.E. Beksley, J. II. Bexslkv.
BENSLEY WAGNER & BENSLEY,
Ofllce, 60 Exchange Building
UNION STOCK YARDS. - - CHICAGO.
We refer by permission to the First Nation
al r.auk, Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
H. K. SMITH,
General Western Aceiit. Headquarters at
Repairer of Steam Engines, Hollers,
Saw and Or 1st MilU
;AS AM) STEAM FITTIrvCiM,
frotight Iron Pipe. Force and Lift I'ijies.Steani
Gauges, Safety-Valve (ioveruors, and all
Kinds of Brass Engine Fittings,
repaired on short notice.
If you want any
or Ornamental Brick,
J. T. A. HOOVER,
LOUISVILLE, - - NEBRASKA.
HP X 23. S 1"
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA, -
John Fitzoerald ...
E. ii. Dovky,
W. MCLAUGHLIN. .
JONH O ROU11K.E I.
This Bank is now ouen for business at their
new roatm. corner Main and Sixth streets, and
is prepared to transact a general
Stocks, Bands. Gold, Government and Local
BOUGHT AND SOLD,
Deposits Received and Interest AUoio
ed on Time Certificates.
Available in any part of the United States and
In all the Principal Towns and Cities
nman Line and Allan Lin
Person wishing to briug out their friends from
purchase tickets feom cs
Through U Plattsmouth.
A. S PADDOCK. 17. 8. Senator, Beatrice.
4. LVIN SAUNDERS. U. S. Senator. Omaha.
E K VALENTINE, Represeutat'e. West Point.
ALBINCS NANCE. Governor, Lincoln.
5. J. ALEXANDER, Secretary of State.
F. W. LE I DTK E, Auditor, Lincoln.
;. M. BARTLETT, Treasurer, Lincoln.
R. THOMPSON, Mipi. ruouc inmruciiwn.
v xr tuVISS Land Commissioner.
C." .I.DILWORTH, Attorney General..
REV . C. C. HA Kill, l napiain oi rrinirnui j.
DR. H. P. MATTIIEWSON, Supt. Hospital for
S MAXWELL. Chief Justice, tremont.
CEO. B- LAKE, Omaha.
MASA COBB, Lincoln.
Seronri Judicial District.
S. B. POUND, Judge, Lincoln.
J. C. WATSON, Prosecuting-Ait y, ir.u. v.ij.
V. C. KIIOVVAL1LK. LieiK uisirict v,uun.
1 latlsmoiiin .
SULLIVAN, County Judge.
TUTT. County Cleric.
p'lTKRSON. County Treasurer.
. 11 YE RS. Sheriff.
WOOLEY.Co. Sup't Pub. Instruction.
P. P. GASS. Coroner.
COUNTY COMM isfiu.
I VMl'S CRAWFOllD, fotilli lienu irciiif:i.
SAM'L KICHAUDSON. Alt. Pleasant Piecinct.
ISAAC WILES, riatismotltii i rreiun.
J. W. JOHNSON, Mayor.
J M. PATTERSON. Treasurer.
J. 1). SIMPSON. City Clerk.
RICH AK1J V1V1AS, roineouusr.
P. B. MURPHY. Chief of Police.
F. E. WHITE, Chief oi Fire uepi.
1st Ward-F. GORDER. C. H. PARMEUS.
2d Ward-G W. rAiKHtLu, j. v.
3d Ward-D. MILLER. THOS. VUUHCK.
4th Ward P. McC ALLAN, E. S. bHARP.
2Mlmatler-3TsO. W. MARSHALL.
B. & M. R. R,.Time Table.
Taking Effect April 11, 1880.
FOR OMAHA FROM PLATTSMOUTII.
Leaves 8 :o a. m. Arrives 10 05 a. m.
3 : p. m. 6 p. m.
FROM OMAHA FOR PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves 9 -.00 a. m. Arrives 10 :10 a. in.
" 5 :30 p. in. a lj '"
FOR THE WEST.
Leaves Plattsiuouth 9 M a. m
Airives Kearney, " 40 p. in.
coin, i- -u y. , j-.. - - '
... ,...,e .. irr vac ive;in
Ereiuht leaves al 10 ui a. in. "'"V"1 'm .
Arrive at Lincoln at 4 -.35 p. in. and 12 :M a.
FROM THE WEST.
Leaves Kearney. 3 :00 a. m. leaves Lincoln.
1 .05 p. m. Arrives Plattsmouth. 4 : V- n
1 ,.,...o i ut u ;la. m. and 4 :00
nu 'Wives riattsmSmh at 4 ;40 p. ni. and
a. ni. Arrives
:30 a. in.
VvnroGG R oo a ni.
Passenger, (train each day) 4 :25 p
Saturday. Every third
nects at the usual time.
Saturday a train cou-
U. V. R. It. Time Table
Taking Effect Sunday, Aril 11, 18fe0.
4 .30 pin
I ve (
AKKIYAL AXW DEPAKTCBE OF
imititdv VORTHEKN and southern.
' ' I Deoart. East.. 4 :00 piiul
Arrive 9 : 30 am CBKC North4 :00 pm
A.. 7-30PIH " South 6 :00am
CP. &Q East 0:00 am
,m u i vi 1 15. .t M. IN NEB.
Arrive. ...... 10:30 am I Depart 3:10 pm
WESTERN. VIA B. & M. IX KB
Arrive 4 :15 pm Depart a : jo am
Arrive 11 :Ooain Depart 1 :00 pm
ROCK BLUFKS AND CNION MILLS.
.11 : oo am Depart i :oo pm
J. W. Marshall. P. M.
The Promotor snd Pre
fertor of Astsiniilution.
The Itcformer nnd Vital
The Producer and Invic-
oratorot serve ana
The Builder and Hup
porter of Urain
Is composed of ingredients Identical with those
te lleaithv Blood. Muscle and
Nerve and Brain Substance, whilst Life Itself is
directly dependent upon some of them.
Kv it union with the Blood, and its effect up
an the Muscles, re-establish iner the one and
taniuir the other, it in capable of effecting the
foliow inn; results :
It will displace or wash out tuberculous mat
t,.r -j n.l Mine pure (Tntisumiif inn.
liv tiicreasintr Nervous or Muscular Vicor, it
will eur I snensia. feeble or interrupted ac
tion f the Heart and Palpitation. Weakness of
Intellect caused liv grief, weary, overtax or ir-
rtsitilar habits. Bronchitis (Acute or Chronic).
Congestion of the Ltlnirs. even in the most
It cures Asthma. Loss of Voice. Neuralgia. St
Vitus Dance. Epileptic Fits. Whooping :ti(jh.
Nervousness, and is s most wonderiui anju'iei
to other remedie-i in sustaining lite during the
process of Diphtheria.
Do not be deceived hy remedies hearing a
similar name, no other preparation is a substi
tute for this under any circumstances,
ixtok out for the name and address. J. I. FEL
LOWS, St. John, N. B.. on the yellow wrapper
tn water-mark, which is seen ry hnldia tne
paper before the light.
Trice, gl.50 per Bottle. Six for $7.50.
Sold by all druggists. 1H4
Appetite, refreshing sleep, the acquisition of
flesh and color, are blessing attendant upon
the reparative procesnes which this priceless
inviiforani speeuiiy initiates ana carries to a
successful conclusion. Digestion is restored and
sustenance afforded to each life-sustainincr or
gan by the Bitters, which is inoffensive even to
tne feminine palate, vegetable iu composition
and thoroughly safe.
For sale by all druggists and dealers gener
ni MORPHIKE kablt
latclT aaa apailv aarW. I'aia-
Raa. i. paalMir,. Saad tuaia
t anJrfar am ATW
A Faded Fragment.
A word unsnoken. a hand tin Dressed.
A look? unseen or a thouught ungueseed.
And souls that are kindred may ilva apart.
Never to meet or know the truth.
Never to knew how heart beat with heart.
In the dim past of a wasted youtn.
She shall not know how his pulses leapt.
When over his temnlee her tresses swept :
As she leaned to give him the jasmine wreath
She felt his ureatn. anu iter lace nusueu reu.
With the passionate love that chok'd her breath
And saddens her life now her youth is dead.
A faded woman who waits fur death.
And murmurs a name beneath her breath,
A cynical ian who scoffs and jeers
At love anu womau in me open aay.
And at night time kioses. with bitter tears.
A taaea iragment oi jasmine spray.
Coiisulei iiiy the arcs of those ilehv-
emur. them, the oratorical ciioris oi
Gladstone, Hai tinjfton, nnd other Lib
oral leaders in Kugland, and Sir Staf
ford Northcote on the Conservative
eiile, since the election, was so suddenly
sprung upon them, have been of al
most astounding power and magmtuuo.
liv thcni the almost limitless power oi
Gladstone over , the public mind has
been perfectly and even magnificently
demonstrated. With the frost of sev
enty years upon his head, with domes
tic allhction gnawing at Ins iieart,ne
nevertheless took the field, fought a
bitter but gallant fight, and gained a
brilliant, nay, a splendid victory. Ilis
opponents charged that tnc Luucrai
leaders lirst visit to bcotiana and juiu
lothian was "a pilgrimage of passion."
-. . ... . . . ,i: l . t
but alter tne exiraoruiiuu- ttispiay vi
his unmatched resources, men were
compelled to change their minds on
this point, and to do linn justice, in
spite of the strongest party prejudice
and hate. What first appeared to be
passion turned out to be clear and even
cold deliberation, -which calculated all
the chances corrcctlv, and, above an,
exhibited a keen and instinctive appre
ciation of the English political charac
ter. To see an old man like tin mod
ern political Achilles exhibit such re
sistless enthusiasm, such deep convic
tions, arguments that were like the
shocks of battle, and rallying cries that,
as an English journal puts it, "would
almost create a soul beneath the ribs
of death," is one of the most wonderful
experiences of the age in which we
live, liut, alter all, it was tne abound
ing and ever-present faith of the man
in the honor and honesty ot his coun
trymen, and in their ability to do
right when the trutn is presented to
them fairly and honest! v, that is the
most astonishing part of this vigorous
and stalwart campaign. It was such
faith as removes mountains, and as few
or no politicians ever before exhibited
in a similar crisis.
Lt Voltaire, of Paris, publishes in
its St. Petersburg correspondence a re
cent incident in the life of the Czar for
which it claims entire authenticity.
The incident is said to have happened
at five o'clock in the morning, when
all was silent in the Winter Palace.
One of the servants, who stood high in
his master s favor, thought he heard
the Czar's voice calling him and entered
the imperial bedroom. The Emperor,
awakened suddenly by the noise of his
footsteps and not recognizing the valet
in the dim light of the lamp which
swung over his head, drew a revolver
from under his pillow and fired. The
servant fell to the floor with a groan.
The room was quickly filled with
watchmen, members of the household,
and courtiers, fearful that another at
tempt had been made on the Czars lite.
"When the truth was learned the
wounded man was carried to another
room, and doctors pronounced his in
juries to be latai. pnorts were made
a a 1 . . 1 . - a.
on an sides to prevent tne news get
ting abroad, and it was generally given
out among the people that the man
had died by his own hand. The inci
dent is said to have augmented the
Czar's terrors. His kitchen, which for
gome time lias been placed under strict
surveillance, has now three physicians
attached to it, each of them receiving
1,000 rubles a month. One examines
the food, the meats, vegetables, or pas
try; another tastes the wines and liq-
" . a a - a .
uors: tne t mid superintends tne mak
ing of the dishes. They are all subject
to grrave responsibilities. At tho least
illness of the Czar they run the risk of
being arrested as accomplices on a
charge of high treason and of being in
stantly banished to Siberia. The Vol
taire carries its list of improbabilities
so far as to say that the Czar has not
unfrequently been known to take emet
ics after dinner. "Have we not here,"
it cries, "an episode from the life of
some leiren lary tyrant, a livonysius ot
Syracuse, or an rmpcror to Koine pos
sessed with dreams m iiorror
The Jesuit System.
From the Parisian.
One of the worst features of th .Te
nit system of education, about which
we near so mucn oi late, is that i
brings up boys to be nice-mannerec
little formalists or fine scholais, but
tails to make manly lellows of them.
The boy who is taught that it is his
dutv to denounce nrivatelv a cnmi-adn
whom ho sees doing wrong ma' grow
up to nave a much keener eye for tho
shortcomings of others than for his
own, and may at all events become an
arrant mischief-maker. One of the
rules of Jesuits' schools is that in tl
playground three boys may walk to
gether, but not two. Two might wax
conndentiai and become confederate in
mischief, but there is less danger of
this if a third be present. Three bov
however, who should constant lv
seen together would soon find a rever
end father gliding alongside of them
to ioin in their conversation. The .Trs
uits apply all their energies to obtain
ia .a .
mastcrsnip over me minds of the
nunils. and the worst fault in tlu
eyes is to be u indicipline that is, to
nave a mutinous spine ii a boy con
fided to them be unclean, c-i w I .- un
couth, mendacious, or dissipated, they
try, not unsuccessfully as a rule, to
cure nira of his bad habits ; but if they
una inat, ne nag an Independent spirit
which cannot be curbed, thpv uneeHil v
get rid of him, lest he should lead the
ouiers astray, it matters nothing tc
them that the rebellious boy be frank
honorable and fearless : tho"
is proved that he can not be rendered
docile he is regarded as dangerous.
The result of this is, that in the Jesuit
colleges boys grow up to have a uni
form pattern ; they must differ in their
apiuuaes, dui tneir cnaractem are
slowly and surely shaped in the same
moio. ai tne Jesuits are abhorred
TT 9 a i
x ranee it is mainiy because men
broucht ut in other schools find that
they can never think or argue with
tneir pup us. tiesuitry makes men
whose opinions and prejudices are not
v tins age.
County Commissioners' Proceeding,.
Plattsmouth, Junk 7th, 1880.
The board ef County Commissioners
mt pursuant to adjournment. Pres
ent: Jas. Crawford, bam 1 Kichardson,
saac Wiles Commissioners; J.D.Tutt,
When the followiag was dona to-wit:
Tetition of B. S. Ramsey et al for
appointment of M. L. Tenant, Supervi
sor Dist. 12, was granted.
Order allowed John Philpot, Supr.
Dist. 34. for 859.56. .
Official bond of A. B. Dickson, Supr.
Dist. 53, was approved.
Order allowed Frank Brookhart,
Supr. Dist 83, for 3,318 feet of lumber
on II. A, Waterman and keg spikes on
Order allowed Busb Chilson Dist.
21 for 1000 feet lumber on Waterman
Order allowed Rush , Chilson for
4510.17 on dist fund.
The -following official boads were
G. W. Jenks, Supr. Dist. 8; James
Furgtson Dist. 24; J. L. Hutchins,
Supr. Dist. 43; J. M. Craig. Supr. Dist.
The following claims were then al
lowed on Bridgo fund:
II A Waterman & Son, lumber $118 73
H w 4 a u
Louisville 154 30
Quackenbush Bros. "
Greenwood 37 93
Ordered that the County Clerk be
and is hereby instructed to add to tke
levy of 1879 the amount collected on
redemption of tax sales and receipts,
for rents of county property and also
the amount received en the refund
ing in insane cases.
The following were then allowed on
II Boeck on coffin for pauper &c SH 00
Board adjourned till 8 o'clock Tues
Tuesday. June 8th.
Beard met pursuant to adjournment;
full board present..
Order allowed A. B. Dickson for
1,500 feet of lumber on Dennis Dean
The follawing was allowed or. Poor
J C Eikenbary, keeping paupers
for April 8 40 65
J C Eikenbary, keeping paupers
C G Herold, cloth'g for paupers
J Berstoa furnished J Bates. .
F S White, mere'd'se, pauper. .
E G Dovey, sundries, paupers.
Allowed on General fund:
J D Tutt, Salary May and ex
II A Waterman & Son lime Ac
W B Shryock, collecting taxes.
Mrs C Kennedy, washing pris
E II Wooley. Supt. Public Ins.
Omaha Republican Bla'k books
E G Dovey, broom, &c
Solomon & Xathaa, blanket Ac
for prisoners 14 50
J Postridge, work on jail 2 25
P B Murphy boarding prisoners 72 10
R W Dyers, Jailors fees
B C Yeomans, Constable fees..
St. Journal, census blanks
W C Shewalter
Cost, st. vs R W Hyers et al. . .
" " . " Dentener
.. u E Hagerty
" " " G Finlayson
" " " II Luzern
" " " Willett Pettenger..
- Chas Davis
" witnesses bef. Gr. Jury, Ap.
" Petit Jury, April term...
" Grand " " " . . .
Claim of II J Streight, nails. . .
Resignation of J. Chase as J. P. of
Weeping Water accepted.
Order allowed Fred Gorder for 1,200
feet ef lumber, on Washington Ave
bridge, on Waterman & Son.
The following sums were then found
due the respective supervisors
Due Jacob Schlanker, dist. 53, S10.50;
not allowed for want of funds
Due Solomon Foltz, dist. 34, $3.03;
not allowed for want of funds.
Dae John Lewis, dist. 49, S30.00
not allowed for want ef funds.
The following claims were then al
lowed on poor fund:
W. II. Schildknecht, Co. physi
cian, June $43
Allowed on bridge fund:
J Lyman, repair'g road scraper 5
J S Duke, nails, etc 27
Allowed on general fund:
J M Patterson, del't taxes for
'75, '76, '77. '78, on lot 10,
J S Mathews, transcript for su
The following official bonds
G F Shryder, sup'r dist. 40; J A.us
tin, sup'r dist. 6.
uraer allowed ti w Young, sup r
dist. 35, for 500 feet of lumber on H A
Waterman & Son.
Order allowed Walter Mutz for 1500
feet of lumber on Waterman & Sou
and 25 lbs of spikes on J S Duke,
Order allowed II Stoll, dist. 43, for
852 feet of lumber on Waterman &
Son, and 50 lbs spikes on J S Duke.
The road petitioned for by W. R,
Murray et al., was declared an open
road, and the sum of SI 00 .00 allowed
Mrs. Jane B. Porter, the amount of
damages assessed by Commissioners.
Road petitioned for by John Kleiser
, et al, granted and declared epea.
Clerk instructed to notify Treasuer
of extension of time granted Samuel
Coon on school land.
Order allowed G W Johmson, sup'r
dist. 55, for 1300 feet of lumber and 18
posts on Waterraaa & Son, and 60 lbs
of spikes on J Chase & Co.
Petition of E Jeary et aU for ap
pointment of J R Sheffar, sup'r dist.
Claim of G W Younf, $6.46, consta
ble fees, rejected.
Petition of P J Ruby et al for bridge
across Eight Mile Creek, west of M E
Petition of W L White for bridge
across Calahan's, granted.
Petition of John Earhart for bridge
across creek between sec s 6 and 7, T.
11, R. 11, granted.
Petition of S A Davis for bridge
across nortn orancn oi weeping ni
Cost bill of Corontr's jury on dead
body of unknown person found in riv
Claim of Geo W Fairfield, staking
bridge, etc., 812.50.
Order allowed Geo. Walradt, supr
dist. 4. for 1000 feet of lumber on Cum
mins & Richey, and 1 keg of spikes on
J S Duke.
Order allowed Levi Rusterholz for
1200 feet of lumber on Waterman &
Son, and 50 lbs of spikes on J S Duko.
The County Treasurer was instruct
ed to redeem tax sale of F M Dorring-
on tor years '63, '64, '65, erroneously
Ordered that Co. Treasurer be and is
hereby instructed to cancel the tax
sale of 5 acres, sw) ne4, sec. 3, T. 10,
R. 11, as erroneous.
Order allowed Mrs. O. Carper for
812.82 on poor fund, in payment of
The following claims were then al
G W Fairfield, locating road. . 84 00
L Gueding, 1 day chaining. .. . 1 50
Minutes of last session then read,
approved and signed.
Beard adjourned to meet the third
Monday in June.
Attest : Jas. Crawford, ) .
J. D. TUTT, S. RlCHARDSOX, n"'
Co. Clerk. Isaac Wiles. ) cora"
Nebraska Weather Serrice.
BULLETIN FOR MAY, 1880.
Rainfall In s. e. (average) 8.49
inches ; n. e., 3.64 ; s. w., 2.54 ; n. w. 1.08.
Number of rainy days, from 3 to 7, in
different places. Average rainfall of
whole State, 2.69 inches. During thirty
years past the average for May was
4.31 inches. Of these 30 years, 7 bad
less than this in May, and 23 mora.
The seven are as fellows (rainfall in
brackets): 1857 (1.56 in.); 1860 (0.67);
1862 (1.35j; 1865 (2.19); 1866 (2.38);
1871(1.81); 1874 (.24). The largest
May rainfall, on my record, was 10.74
inches, in 1849, at Kearney; the next
greatest, 10.50 inches, at Howard. Ne
maha Co., in 1877. The least was 0.60,
at Kearney, in 1860. May was a dry
month, relative humidity being down
on the 1st, to 39.7, and averaging for
the month but 54.
Temperatures Average of all
noon observations, 80. or 3 warmer
than May, 1879; average of all daily
means, 70, or 3 above average of last
8 Years. Lowest temperature, 37, on
21st; highest 94, on 17th. No frosts
reported during the month.
Prevailing wind from s. e. Highest
velocity, 37 miles per hour. Total move
ment of wind during month, 8,344
miles. S, R. Thompson, Director,
Ra'nfall for May, 1880, 4 inches.
Rainfall up to May 27th, for 6 months
pat, 2 inches. The storm ef 27th, 2
inches, first heavy rain. Last frost,
June 1st, slight. G. Treat.
Luella, June 15th, 18S0.
Ed. Herald: The storm of the 5th
inst, did some damage to fruit and
other trees in this vicinity. We hear it
blow part of the roof off J. C. Bond's
frame barn, and mavd the dwelling
of E. A.Kirkpauiekt iT its foundation
It made a general capsizing of smal
out-buildings. Our friends John Clark
and Frank McKay are north-west look
ing for land. Our agricultural boom is
still a booming, while most the other
booms have boomed out,
as predicted in our last, we were
surprised at the nomination at Chica
go. We were much pleased, however.
over the defeat of the "bosses' by the
people. The intelligent mass of free
men of these United States are not
prepared for dictators. We were also
much pleased at the harmonious end
ing of such a bitter contest. The nom
ination sought the man this time a
rare occurrence now-a days. The coa
vention displayed almost superhuman
wisdom in selecting a man possessing
the combined qualifications desired by
all factions. The military man, not
afraid to take his seat, wanted by the
advocates of a strong central govern
ment; the eminent statesman qualifi
cations wanted by the friends ef the
"plumed knight;" the hard-money fi
nancial views looked after by the
banks and moneyed powers this hap
py combination ought to insure a glo
rious victory for the party this fall.
We are persuaded, however, that i
tien. uarhelds nnancial views were
less hard, the people of tho west would
have been better pleased.
The voters of the West have it, in a
measure, iu their power to protect their
interest in this respect, by electing re
presentatives to law-making bodies.
whose financial views are in accord
with theirs, who are at least opposed
o the demonetizing and destroying of
our present ureenbacK circulation.
whether he be elected by a Republican
or Democratic constituency.
Heavy, old-fashioned English cut
glass is coming again into fashion ; but
the favorite glass of the day is clear
and thin and beautifully engraved.
Tltls should all match goblets, wine
glasses of various sorts, decanters, car
afes, ice cream sets and finger bowls.
At fashlonablo dinner parties, where
half a dozen or . more different wines
are served,-the glasses are by no means
an inconsiderable feature of the ser
vice. Fine glasses add to the elegance,
the richness and the beauty of effect ol
a well set table, and such cannot be se
cured except at considerable expense.
the make-up of a hno glass set oliouid
be artistic ; and artistic work, In this, as
in other branches of industry, com
mands good remuneration.
Ine time-honored caster in the cen
ter of the table is decidedly old-fashioned
; the mode now is one. two, threo
or four small casters, according to the
length or the table. -Moro 6tylish still
are individual sets silver poppers and
salts, in quaint designs; solemn-looking
owls, with ruby eye; English
pug dogs and even toads. Where theso
are used small pitchers of Venetian
glass hold vinegar, and the mustard
pots two of winch are a set are oi
artistic china, cither matching the din
ner service or of sufficient beauty to
stand alone. The tall epcrgnes, onco
o much admired, are bought no long
er. A eopie wno possess very eiegant
ones use them, but the preference is lor
ornaments arfd center-pieces which do
not hinder conversation by obstructing
the view of one svis-a-visat table, riles
rather than pyramids, of fruit wreath
ed with smilax, flowers and ferns, are
the favorite table ornaments.
At an elerrnntdinnor-party. recently.
the floral decoration consisted of a long
garland, or rather rope, of smilax and
roses, wiucn coned like a nuge serpent
iu and out, back and forth around tho
dishes. Large sums are expended on
flowers for fashionable dinner parties.
It is a common custom to present each
gentleman present with a button-hole
bouquet and each lady with a bouquet
de corsage. Recently, since these last
have become so large they are grouped
in fancy baskets on tho table with
their stems packed in wet moss, and
distributed after the dinner i over.
For small dinners, where the aid of
professionals is dispensed with, a flat
Slats dish filled with wet moss, bor
ered with fern or ivy leaves, and with
a few bright blossoms stuck in as a re
lief to the vivid green, forms a pretty
and inexpensive dinner ornament.
French taste and skill make the dish
es themselves ornamental also. Raw
oysters are served in bowls cut from
solid ice, often iu most artistic shapes,
the base resting in a shallow dish
hidden by moss and flowers. Meats
are garnished with sprigs of parsley
and with flowers cut from carrots,
white potatoes, or turnips, and from
blood beets, in us giving orange, wmte
and crimson for colors in addition to
green. Theso flowers require skill, and
can rarely bo made at home, but small
rounds and cylinders, cut with an in
strument like a small apple corer from
the same vegetables, look extremely
well on a steak or a fillet of beef or of
veal. Sardines are garnished with
parsley and slices of lemons, and cold
dishes for evening parties, such as
hams, tongues, gelatines, etc., are glazed
and have scrollwork in butter on them
and paper frills around the dishes. It
is easy to improve tne appearance oi
the plainest family dinner or tea table
in the same way and almost at no ex
pense. A boiled leg of mutton looks
much more tempting when parsley and
capers and slices of hard-boiled eggs
are arranged on the dish, while no one
who has not looked "first on this pic
ture then on that," has any idea what
a difference a few well-dispesed sprigs
of curled parsley make in the appear
ance of a dish ot sliced cold ham, ton.
pue, mutton or beef.
Eccentricities or a WilL
The eccentricities of the late Dr.
Broadhcad, once Controller of tin
Treasury, are illustrated by his will,
which was recently offered for probata
in Washington. The interest of 1,000,
which is h-ft in trust to Christ Church,
Navy Yard, is to bo used in keeping
his grave in the Congressional Ceme
tery in order; the shrubbery and flow
era are to bo dug about, weeded and
drese.l with compost every spring. If,
as had been his experience in life, the
interest proves more than stillicieiit foi
this purpose-, the surplus is to be de
voted to rinloili-hiiig tho rest of the
cenictcrv. The ecu tors are dire.-ted
to purchase an eslatc near South New
market, N. II., and niter the house so
as to make two comfortable tenement",
which are to be occupied by his cous's
Olive and niece Cornelia, on the fol
lowing condition : They are each tc
set apart a garden sixty feet square,
which they are to plant with currants,
strawlM-rrfei, thimblelx-nits, raspber
ries, suiJ ot!i"" sui:ab!fi fro its. Har
riet, tiie daughlt-r of Olive, "is to posl
herself on the planting of fruits," and
to allow no we;.ls to grow up in thil
plaiit.tti hi, '-thus correcting careless-n-s-
on i:ie p u-t of her fatner." On
l.ufi. Ire I dollars is to Imj advanced foi
the puroii ise oi plant.
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
company planned a relief society foi
its employes, contributed $100,000 to
its fund, and offered to conduct its
business without charge.
Elegant Hair is woman's crown
ing beauty. When it fades she fades
as well. While it is kept bright, her
personal attractions are still main-
tained. By preserving the hair fresh
and vigorous a youthful appearance
is continued through many years.
Those wbo grieve over their fadiDg
hair turning gray too early, should
know that Ayer's Hair Vigor pre
vents it. and restores gray or faded
hair to its natural color. It is a clear
and healthful preparation, contain
ing neither oil, dye, nor anything de
leterious, and imparts to the scalp
what is most needed a sense of
pleasant and delightful freedom from
scurf or dandruff. New Berne (N.