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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1880)
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rur.usiiKi) v; vicky Thursday,
PLATTSMOU TH, NEBRASKA.
pack 1 w. I 2 w. I 3 w. j 1 ni.i 3 in. Cin.llyr.
1 qr. .. $1 00i$l CO $2 00 S2 60 $5 00 $100 $12 01
2sorS. 1 90 3 00 2 75 3 2 6 60 10 00 16(4
3 nn. 200 2 75 400 4 73 8 00 13 00 20 0
hi Col. 100 100 1000 1200 2000 2800 KM
H col.. 800 1200 1500 1800 25 0O 4000 00 00
ICOl... 1500 1800 2000 2500 4000 80 04 lOOCf
O 3? 1 I?
Ov Vln. St.. On'? Clock N.jrtli ot Main,
Cor. of F:fth Street.
tST" AU Advertlsln- Bills Due Quarterly.
W Transient Advertlsments mast b Pale
. TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. J
' ' Term.sln Advance:
One copy, one yustr . .
One copy. sj im.iii'ii.f
One c.pj , ilnve iijiuitli V
W Extra Copies ot the FIicrald for sal by
J. P. Yucn'o, at the Post-Offlce Newt Depot
Mala Street. ' "
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JULY 8, 18S0. .
VOLUME XVI. S
1 H'.A l.VAl IN
I li. KTC, FTC,
of All Descriptions.
MiiTALLIC BURIAL CASES
O' . ' -.ii's. ready inane and sold iJieap for cash.
MY FI N E HE A IS E
.s Now l:i;DY l'OR SICRVIf'F..
V. : ';i iii;lh I lialil.s fur p;;-d pat num . c. I
in . to and examine tny
i. k:i: sjoK K, , . ,
.,:t I'l ltXTI 'tK AM rtri'I
j. G- CKAiVIBERS,
M.;uiil.;i tun r .l and l. :i!.Tiu "
S-I 211 M E3 IS S.
en I. LA U.S.
ha i.r i: ns,
ETC.. ETC.. ETC
Doil.s with Neatness! Dispatch.
;!. ;ii in town 1 1 -1 "Turlt'y's nat-
nt i : :f ljii-taldf ln:rse ro!larsae
rx r.i-l.nl. Fr W
ni': w;'j will hL'H" i' . f
' :i K I .. i;ii.i.i
: .i.v i .r 1. 1 :--1
: lii.ir. A l.iAl.er a tr ill jdL.U i.cl1
ii i i -i -na-n-n- di iTfriW"
&4 VA l.VA ULTeStIIUTII.". OU
i .. ,. '-Li.Tt.'rinp-frotii
'loir Jiralth. or Luuraisb-
.. I. si o kicking.!
s take cheer, lor
Swill Cure Von.
4 1 v.
. i . : a minister.
;i ir paMt.H altlii
h I -- i t.' mid work, in
ft'. 1 wi ak and ilLt
:iii1 liavo overtiuied ytOT
Jtiea. or a motliiT, worn
jif you aro Himpty aillniri
piritcu, wuuuui vxutuijr
1 1 iI Kill. -i s will
If v:it :)i-'i a liiiiu nfljils.
Tvw, vcaki'ni'il liy the
itutie-. or a luaa of letr
Luitlni'lit work, .
Si ri'iijit hru You.
pfi.n'n or i.r i vi o-t.iv
tor.", t ni.iiK ovtr yuui
. If ion rvT-' vou:iir. ami J.Tiliermir Trom any lnuie
cn t , on, . T to v u:(j tx a fast, us i.s olteu tho cane,
Mii IJIikts evilly Uclic You.
f ti.i uri. in the -nrk-B ibop, on thu farm, at the
ui, w iii-.f. aii l f ' lilt lint yimr system nveda
c . ..a-.;, t 'iiJ. or t.toii-Huiatii:t? wlthuut latoxi
Jloi llillcrs i- lint You N'fd.
J r -..ii n' . M, ami your B uulsm i.s fwblr, your
Ufc. in ui:.-ua.iy,aml youj ClaLUlUes vauill,
Hop "iltir!il yon IS'ew I.ffc and Tliror.
Ilur st t:i ri.tl iibe swwteat, safest uud buiLI
Asu ciuiarv u.
O'le n ): 1 vl' forM.iinaeh, I im and Kidneyfits mi I
is..rtiii!i;.- t ureaby alworption. It in iierfeet. I
J. !.'. i' n:i : 'm. '.i 'e and li resitiMo fliro for druu'l-
.ii oi.i.uiii, tuuircoauu nurconca.
!-..-.-: t.. 11. i. l;it.rr Mfir.t'.i. U heUT, S. Y.
Si It 15? t Itf 1'Ot r.lnod ruritier, and stimulates
j every funcioii to more- tirutlhful action, and 13
J Iriis'a tieoetit in nil disease".
In eiiiiiinatilmtlie imimrii leu nunn on- u. iuu
natural a ad in-ce-arv result is Hip eiireot sicror
nli.usj ainfotlK r.kiii i:uiptioii3 and HiseasiiS,
iiielinlinc anrc rs, t ici'b iiaii miiw """
Iiyspeiisia. Weakness of the stomach. Consti
pation. lMzzmrss, General. Vict.iiuy. etc., are
I un I lv the Hnfo ISittrr.' It U uucnualtd
il3 nil api t!?.or an t regular tonic.
It is a medicine Inch .should be inerery fam
i!y anil which, w tiertver n-pd, voll s.ave the
paymcut-of many doctors' bills.
Kottlea of two tizes; I rices, 50 cents and $1.00.
liost arc faoltl
E H.WARNER & CO.,
rorid fnr rampllet
Is .1 jitirrly ve.'tal'lo liiltor and powerful
tmiii'. ati-l is arrunti.'il a spcody and ct-r-t
.in . nr.. for Fpvrr ami Auto, (.'hills ami
IVvcr, liitoriaitfent or ( hill Fever, Ke
nitt nt I-'ever, Iionl Aue. l'eriotlieal
ir liilions IVvt r, and all malarial lis-ordi'i-s.
In miasmatic districts, the rapid
i.nis.. .-.iat.i.1 ton';ie. thirst, lassitude, loss of
apt.i lite pain in tin- Lack and loius, and cold
ness (f tli. .sphn' and extremities, are only
premonitions of severer symptoms which
ten, .m ite in the tp'tie paroxysm, suoceoded
l.y.hi-h f.-v.-r and profuse ierspiration.
: i st.irflin ' fact, that ouinine, arsenic.
ther poisiMioiis minerals form the basis
isr ,f the "lever and A Erne l'ropara-
" Snei itles." " Svrtus. ativl Ion
ies." in the market. The preparations made
from these mineral poisons, although they
sire palatal. le, and may hreak the chill, do
Rioi ure. hut leave the malarial and their
o-i-t tlrn ' poison in tho svstpni, prodiK'in.2
qiiiijim. iliziiii-ss, riufiin iu the ears, Lead-
ach''. veru'o, ami other disorders more lor-
mi"'. than the disease thoy were intended
to cure. Avkk's A;i"E Cire thoroufrhly
rii i-' UcS these imxioiis jxiisons from the
jivsre always euros the severest cases
It con. '-"is tin quinine, mineral, or any thing
tli.it co. n,tl '"JVr ie most delicate patient;
iiti.i itJ . 'rowiniii; excellence. alove its cor-
-ure, i.s mat u leaves the systfciu as
free from i.
le-ase as tjeiore the attack.
P'or Iiver Complaints, Ayf.r's Agce
Cri r bv ilirei. aetioii on the liver and Tbil
i irv -intvir itus dt jves out the poisons which
it.'mIm ... these ro "plaints and stimulates the
i.-s'eio t , Ti-r-t-r. ''Ui, healtiiv condition
'ion taken according to
Prepared by Dr. J C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical and Anali icaI Chemlata,
Lowell, tVi ass
BOLO BT ALL Dl:UGCA TS " rsrEarT"HBX
i riid- lss-v&a fej-ijaE
(;IUVS Hl'KCIFIC JIKUICIXK.
TRADE MARK Tlie Orcat Kn-TRADE MARK
gltsll Remedy ;
All unf ;i i 1 i n K
cure for Keini- i
Spertii.itori In;. .
1 in pole i! c y .
iinil all diseas
es that loiio-v
US it SeUtMIC.
i.r s.-lf Abuse :
BEFQBE TAKIMu. a Loss ot . AFTER TAKING.
Memory, Cniveisal Lassitude Pain in tin- back
niiniifss of Yisiini. IT-niHture Old A;p. ainL
man v ot her discuses that lend to Infinity or
roiisuinptioii. and a Premature. Orave.
I 'Full particulars in our p:tinp!ih I. wiiirh
we desire I send tree by mail to every one.
ffThf Specific Medicine is nld liva'I drug
gists at 1 per package, or six J.aukai;e I. r
or will he sent free by until on receipt of tin?
wotN'V.diy tiddn-sMfi?. ,
. " : .LJ tHh! Away mkdicink en..
Mk hanks Bi-ook, Dktimmt. Jin II.
"jT"Sold iu Plattsn,h hhiI everywhere, by
all druggists-. ' - ;
Or nay ' '-"-r k! !, ; 'i ' i.nt f 'f wi'li o'lt
.lVf' 'Jt t.ftiit. r . it tt-i!l i ti l-ft.. I tiua
J-:.-rr. ill'! ill Xfc'ill all !. l::tl! of -u-l.!l M IJ
i. il S'rttt y"f' vrfiiit nf i any
f ;i hi oi" ill 1 nit- I .-i:it.. 1 1 1 iinti uinl t irculnr frf.
' tJotnl Afirntmrutitrd it rvrrti euu nt u ti nil
.,. Aillrto.t J. Ui 11 JL- 11 11 V., Sew Ojc-
lurr V d liuvw lirt tr"'l".of l.t-rt from man n'icg
oor locliiuM iiiek'lhy would uut t il. 5 l.ir It.
la the best base burn
er for bard coal. 14
-style ami aizea, with
"mnr. tmt.nt imnrAVlli
inent than an vother stovoa. Ask your deal
or for thi'in. oi- send for free illustrated cir-
c rie Stove Co. (Limited ,
- 171 A I7:t iAihe &'.. Chicago.
WIRTS & SCHOLIE,
NO. WABASH ATENUE. CHICAGO, ILL.
Fine, Medium,- and Common
ILI.USTRATSO OATAUoCTK an.l cri.e
list ot" over f00 new doisifcu M A 1 1.1-: I) t!:l-.iv
upon application ... i.s, mi 'ori;.i
The KI'ST and .HOST i'OPl'IiAU
Kruine Thrcud r ""lodom Timer.
I'or salo' 1v I'
Natlian. Win Jin
Kalisk v & Son.
& Son. Solomon &
H.iUcr & Co.. L.
A WONTH! A3tiTT3
73 B4at JWIliitK Arllrtealn thfWorlfl ; a f am-
. Ill llTrn 10.000 BI SHFI.S BiruFVrS, jf which I
If All I L U Dlik 14 iiiilK'Cl,WrTUteil to
ur fuck Aaaict with ittm.n, llr. J. Ttjlcr, St. Louis. Mo.
Will be milled, with IXSl FFLATrti:
U complete, for l.5. Aduress Dr. C
bYKKa, ly r.. MMllwll-n., rncaij,
lit., who was cured by li nine year nir-t.
rhonsnnd? cub.ka since. If afraid of !e-
nit nunibuieKed. name tuiti aper. and
fiend ten cents to
Da nrlntinz an
for Book of full Information, testluiO'
lulals, etc. You will never regret lu
The HiiKt Kiicceriil Itemedy
discovered, as it is certain in its
elleets and dot s not blister.
iu:ai proof bki.ow.
From Rev. 1. N. ( ranker,
- Presiding KUer of the St. Albau's IMstrict.
Sr. Ai.i-.ans, Vt., Jan. 20tli, Issa
. Or. 1!. .T. Keinlali .S; Co.. Oents : In reiily to
otr letter I wiltsay lliat my experience with
Kendall s spavin Cine lias lieen very satisfac
tory indeed. Three or four years airo 1 procur
ed a bid lie of your aiient, ami w ith it cured a
horse of Jaiiiene-s caused by a spain. Last
season my horse tM-etaiie vi?ry lame, and I turn
ed him out for a f t y weeks when lie- hecamp
belter ; but when 1 put ll 1 lo oil the road be not
noise, when I discovered that a l im;-lioiie was
torming. I procured a bottle of Ketulall's
Spavin Cure, and with less than a bottle cured
linn so that be is not lame, neither can the
bunch be found.
Kespeclfully Yours, I. X. Gl5.x:Elc.
Price si per bottle, or six bottles for S". All
dni!ii;ists have it or can pet it for you. or it will
be sent to any address on receipt of price by
the proprietors, B. J. KENDALL , C .,
Kno-burKh Tails. Yerinont.
C. F. (iinpi)MAN, Aa't Omaha, Neb.
BAND nrSTRTTMEKT CATAlOaUS.
Our nevcatuiijuot I'&iiil r- . f
Cskpi, I-.iltM.l oucun.e.iiu- f LLU;,T'v!fv
pom. Oruiu Jlajor.- StiU If l llV
l!m, l rul t . v.r V"r(lJ
L-uni-a, FtunU-, tfrta Out
Vt.L rontaiui h5 pSf of
aiIM froo. Al(!res
m LOS A UEALY, 103 Slat, St CUcAca. U.
U Y MatJwwSr
in: a lei: ix
Hardware, Cutlery, Nails,
Iron, "IVason lo K, .
STOVIJS and TIN-WAKE,
Iron, Wood StofJ, rumps,
FIELD tl- GARDEN SEEDS. HOPE,
AND ALL KINDS OF SHEET
IJiON. WOliK, Kept iu Stork.
. MaUiii--: and licpairiii,
UOlN E w'lTII
NEATNESS & DISPATCH.
All Work Warranted.
Schlegel & Nieman,
Successors to A. Schlf.cf.i. & Kko..
And dealers In
SMoKFKS' FANCY AliTICLF.S, SMOKING
T 0 1 ACC0S.
Special PliANDS and sizes of CIGAFlS made to
order, xnd satisfaction guaranteed. Cigar
clippings sold for smoking tobacco.
Main Street, oue door west of J. S. Duke's store
Opposite Post Office,
Plattsmoctu. Neb. Im3
GEORGE A. CLARK,
M Si' -
- .7 4v-r tw i .
f t "ievr
, JK. J. t. MeCItKA,
HOM(KI'ATHIC FHYSICIAX. at Factery
vilIe,.Ca.ss county, Nebraska. 24ly
T. . AVI I.SOX,
ATTORNEY' AT LAW. Practices lu Saun
ders aud Cass Counties. Ashland, Nebraska.
I. . VIXIIIA1I.
TTOKN.Y AT LAW, Plattsinoiitli. Neb. Of-jiee-Kront
looiu over Chapman . Smith's
Urns: Store. 4a! y
51. A. II A IITI A X.
A ITORXEY AM) SOLICITOR. Will l'rae
tlce ill the Stale and Federal Courts, liei-d.-nce.
Plattsiuouth. Nebraska. J.lly
It. ii. IX--iT. M.
I'HYPICIAX &. SlIWEON.
OFFU'F. HOL'IiS. from in a. in., to 2 p. in.
Fvaiiiiiiint- Surfveon for l.'. S. 1'eiiston.
IlTv. II. MCIIILIiliXKCIIT.
l'lt.VCTISINll FJIYSICIAN. residence on
Chieairo Avenue, Flattsmotitli. Xebrsaska.
Oilice iu C. E. Wescolt's Clothini; Store. 4ily
- "3,71 i. II A 1. 1.. 51. I.
l'HVSIi'IAN AND SU'lUiKOX., -OFFirEwith
liiCLlviir-'Ston Soutli Side of
Main Street, between Ctk and 7th streets. Will
attend calls promptly. 4!v
ml m , . - . i ., , .
. n ibi. !S. wisk.
COLLECTION'S .-i tii'ECIALTr.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. .Ileal Estate. Fire In
nuranee and Collection Aj-eney. Olhce in Fitz
genild's block. I'lattsuiouth, Nebraska. 2-JiiW
4.KO. !. -i5IITH.
AITORXEY AT LAW and Ileal Estate Bro
ker. Special attention jriven to Collections
and all matters atfectint the title lo real estate,
oiliee on 2d lloor over 1'ost Oilice. rlatlsinoutn,
i. ii. wiii:i:ia:k a t o.
LAW OFFICE, Ileal Estate, Fire and Life In
surance Agents. Plattsinoutli, Nebraska. I ol-
lectors. tax -payers, nave a complete aosnaci
of titles, liny and sell real estate, negotiate
loans. &e. Viy
NOT4.RY rCBLTC Win attend to" huyius
and elliu lands, examining litl-s. ""akin!
deeds. pavmii taxes ami eollectn g d 'its.
also attend to law suits before a justice of the
4Ttf Factokv vii.i.k, Cass Co. N Kit.
HAM, 51. IIAr5IAX.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
And Solicitor iu Chaueery. Oilice in F"iter
I-ij l PLATTSMOL'TII, NElv.
JAM ICS E. MOKKISOX,
W. I.. BROWN K.
5KIKKIHOX &. IIKOHXK.
ATl'OKXEYSAT LAW. Will pra: f.ee in Cass
and adjoining Counties ; gives special attention
to collections and abstracts of title. Office in
Fitzgerald Block, I'latUinouth, JNM.raska.
HT K V EXKO X A. 311'itKIX,
ATTOKX FY'S AT LAW, l'laltsiiioiitli and
Nebraska C'ty. Neb.
'I ii o.s. It. Stkvknson, ! K. J. Mi'i'.n.v,
Nebraska City, I Over Stuith & P.laek's
Nel. Dfu'i Jslore. ,
i:i!y I l'iaitsinoittfi. 'eb.
DETT IS T .
I 1 a 1 1 m in o u t Ii . X e U ra k :i.
Otliee on Main Street over' Solotnon A- Na
than's Store, i, oily
PLATTSMOL'TII, NEB. '.
C IllZlCI., - Ii'opri?lor.
Flour, Com Meal & Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
prices. The highest prices paid for Wheat and
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
m . c;iiaiii.i:s n .nui:.
Place of business m Main St.. between 4th
andfdti streets. Shampooing. Shaving, chil
dren's hair cutting, etc. etc. li'ly
FRED. D. LEHNHO FF,
31oruiiig Dew Saloon !
South-east corner Ma'n and Sixth Streets.
Keep the best of
Beer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
.lliin'J Constantly on Hand.
I). C. WAilNKK.G.E. BF.NSI.EY, J. II. BF.NSLF-y.
BENSLEY WAGNER & BENSLEY,
Ofllce.CO Exchange Buihling,
UNION STOCK YAKDS, - - CHICAGO.
IIKFKKKNCT" : '
We refer by permission to the First Nation
al i?ank, riattstnoutb, Nebraska.
H. K. SMITH,
General Western Agent, headnuarteis at
MACHINE 'SHOPS !
Repairer of Steam Engines, Boilers,
Saw and Grist MilU
liAK AXD STEAJl KITTI-s;S.
'rought Iron Pipe. Force and Lift Pipes. Steam
Gauges. Safety-Valve Governors, and all
kinds of Brass Engine Fittings,
repaired on short notice.
FARM MACHINEIt: ,
BiUCK! BRICK! -If
you want any
Fire or Ornamental Brick,
J. T. A. HOOVER,
LOUISVILLE, - - NEBRASKA.
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA.
lOHN FlTZHEKALD. .
E. (i. DOVKV,
K. W. M LAL"1HL1X.
JOMl O ROU11K.K
This Bank is now opeD for business at their
tew row m. corner Main and Sixth streets, and
is prepared to transact a general
Stocks, Bands. Gold. Government and Local
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Ve2oiits Received and Interest Allovy
ed on Time Certificates.
Vvailable in any part of the United States and
In all the Principal Towns and Cities
AGCXTS FOR THE
nm an Line and Allan Lin
Person wishing to bring out their friends from
PUBCBASE TICKETS FROM US
Thrgngb to Flattsmonth.
A S PADDOCK. IT. S. Senator, Beatrice.
ALVIN SACNOEUS. U. S. Senator. Omaha.
K. VALENTINE, Kepresentat e. West Point.
ALBIN US NANCE. Governor, Lineolu.
S. J. ALEXANDER. Secretary of State.,
F. W. LEIDTKE. Auditor, Lincoln,
i. M. BAKTLETT, Treasurer. Lincoln.
S. R. THOMPSON, Supt. Public Instruction.
M. DAVIS. Land Commissioner.
C. .1. DlLWOlM H. Attorney General.
REV C. C. HARRIS. Chaplain of Penitentiary.
UK. H. P. MA TTHEWSON, Supt. Hospital Ir
S MAXWELL. Chief Justice, Fremont.
GEO. B. LAKE, omalla.
AM ASA COlll'., Lincoln.
N Seroti Judicial JJirlriet.
S B. POUND. Judge. Lincoln.
.1 C. WATSON, Proseeutijig-Att'y. Neb. City.
V. C. SHOWALTER. Clerk District Court,
A. X. SULLIVAN, County Judge.
.1 D. TUTT. Count v Clerk.
.1 M p VTTEllsoX, Couiitv Treasurer.
K. W. HYI.US. sheriff.
F 1! wool. ICY. Co. Sup't Pub. Instruction.
:'. W. FAIRFIELD. Surveyor.
1 P. G ASS, Coroner.
J VMFS f'K VWFORO. South liend Precinct.
S VM L lilCHARDSOX. MI. Pleasant ITeciuct.
ISAAC WILES, Plattsiuouth Preeltiet.
J. W. JOHXSOX. Mayor.
J M. PATTERSON. Treasurer.
J. D. MIMPSON. City Clerk.
RICHARD VIVIAN'. Police Judge.
P. B. MURPHY, Chief of Police.
F. E. WHITE, Chief of Fire Dept.
1st Ward-F. GORDER. C. 11. PARMELE.
2d Ward-G W. FAIRFIELD, J. V. WECK-
3.1 Ward-D. MILI.ER.THOS. POLLot-K.
4th Ward-P. Mt'CA 1.I..V.N, E. S. SHARP.
2Jottin aster J N O. W. M ARSHALL.
B. & M. U. R.JTime Table.
Taking Effect April 11. 1880.
FOR OilAUA FROM PLATTSMOUTH.
Leaves S :0 a. in. Arrives 10 :0j a. m.
3 p. in. " 5 :00 p. in.
FROM OMAHA FOR PLaTTS.MOCTH.
Leaves 9 :(0 a. m. Arrives pi :10 a. m.
0 :) p. in. 8 :,r' '"
t (111 THE W EST.
leaves Platlsinouili 0 :.iu a. in. Arrives Liu
coin. 12 -15 p. m. ; Airives Kearney, 7: 4 p. in.
Freight leaves at H ::S0 a. m. and at 7 :!." p. in.
Arrive at Lincoln at 4 :Xi . in. and 12 :'-'o a. m.
FROM THE V.'EST.
Leaves Kearney. 3 :in a. m. Leaves i.iiuoln.
1 .ij p. in. Arrives Plattsiuouth. 4 P. m
Frei'dit leaves Lincoln at 11 :l"a. m. and 4
a. m. Arrives at PlaUsnionth at 1 ;10 p. ni. and
o :o0 a. m.
Express. 6 :io a. in.
. 1 ......1. l .-. i. in . exi'llllt
x ilsenuei . . ii ot. . ,.-o ! t '
Saturday. Every third Saturday a tram con
nects at the usual nine.
IX. V. It. 16. Time Taldc
Tuhinv Efftxt. Sunday. April 11, ls8.
7 :0.-. . ,
BLUE II I LI.
RED Cl.tT D.,
I T . v-c' I've
: :22 '
4 ::o ,
i 4 :ooam
4 .30 pi n.
2 :tHpm "
1 ve I ) ai. .
vititiVAh axi uKiMitrnu: op,
V . A TTS5I O I T II 51 A l'
EASTHltN, NOIITilF.lIN AMI SOUTH E It
I Depart. East. 4 :
::,o am CBN KC North! :
7 :.'50 pin " Soutli U :
I C B & ti East i :
OMAHA. VIA V.. X M. IS NFU.
10 :;i0am Depart 3 :
WESTKKN. VIA P.. A M. IN NEB.
4 : 13 pin I Depart :
WFF.PIN! WATI lt. . ,
11 : on am I Depart t :
iro. K Hl.rTTS AND l .NIO.V MILLS.
Arrive -...11 :C0 am I Depart .... w .-1 :
J. W. Marshall. F
Serve au Injunction on IMMeiisie
By invigorating a feeble constitution, renovat
ing a debilitated physique, and enriching a
thin ami innutritions circulation witli I'ostet
t;r's Stomach Hitters. IHe finest, the most high
Iv sanctioned, and the Most popular tonic and
preventive in existence. i-
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers
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cessful in the treatmeut of every other disease
emanating from loss of nerve owcr,- and con
sequently muscular relaxation, viz : .
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Whooping Cough .
Congestion of the Lungs
Palpitation of the Heart
Interrupted aud F'eeble
Action of the Heart
Fear of Child Birth
Dangers of Child Birth
Liability to Miscarriage
tion Epileptic Fits
Fever and Ague
Diseases produced by overtaxing the mind ;
by grief and anxiety ; by rapid growth ; by
ehild-bearing ; by insufficient nourishment ; by
residence In hot climates or unhealthy locali
ties ; by excesses, or by auy irregularities of
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l.lclf sua specauy curea. 1
Im. No publicity. Send etiso
for fHUptticui4J- Or Cirl9A
fyM CCMPCUM3 SYRUP jrJ
JSTcttiovxcLl ejpTtbLiccux TLcTcei !
For President of tie United States,
- ; . - . s-ls -
GEN. JAMES A. GARFIELD.
The Republican party In National Conven
tion assembled, at the end of twenty years
since the Federal Government was first sub
mitted to their charge, submits to the people
of the U. S. this brief report of its. adminis
tration. It suppressed a rebellion which had
armed nearly a million of men to subvert the
National authority. It reconstructed the
Union of the States with freedom instead of
slavery as its corner-stone. It transformed
four million human beings from the likeness
of things to the rank of citizens. It relieved
Congress from the infamous work of huntinc
fugitive slaves, and charged it to see that
slaverv does not exist. It lias raised the val
ue of our paper currency from 38 per cent to
the par of gold. It has restored upon a solid
basis payment in coin for all the national obli-
rations, and has given us a currency auso
utely good and equal in every part of our ex
tended country. It has lifted the credit of
the nation from the point where 6 per cent
bonds sold at 83 to that where 4 percent bonds
are eagerly sought at a premium. Under its
administration railways have increased from
31,000 miles in IsoO to more than 82,000 miles in
1S79. Onr foreign trade ha's increased from
$700,000,000 to $1,150,000,000 in the same time,
and our exports, which were $20,n0.0o0 less
than our imports in ISoO, were $2o4,000,ooo
more than our imports in 1S7. Without
resorting to loans, it has, since the warclosed,
defrayed the ordinary expenses of Govern
ment besides the accruing interest on the
public, debt, and disbursed annually over
30,000,000 for pensions. It has paid 8SS,000,0o.)
of the public debt, and by refunding the bal.
lance at lower rates has reduced the annual
interest charge from nearly 151,000,000 to less
than tU.ooo.oou. AU the industries of the
country have revived, labor is in demand,
wages have increased, and throughout the en
tire country there is evidenco of a coming
prosperity greater than we have ever enjoy,
ed. Upon t hi record the Republican party
asks for theconlintied confideuceand support
of the people, ami this convention submits
for their Approval the following statement of
the principles and purposes which will con
tinue to guide aiid inspire its efforts.
1. We affirm that the work of the last twen.
to. one years has been such as to commend it
self to the favor of the nation, and that the
fruits of the costly victories which we have
achieved through immense difficulties should
be preserved ; that the peace regained should
be cherished; that the dissevered union now
happily restored should be perpetuated, and
that the liberties secured to this generation
should be transmitted undiminished to future
generations; that the order established and
the credit acquired should never be impaired ;
that the pensions promised should be paid;
that the debt so much reduced should be ex
tinguished by the full payment of every dol
lar thereof; that the reviving industries
should be further promoted, and that tho
commerce already so great should be steadily
t. The Constitution of the V. S. Is a supreme
law and not a mere contract; out of confed
erate states it made a sovereign nation; some
powers are denied to the nation while others
are denied to States, but the boundary be
tween the powers delegated and those re
served is to be determined by the National
and not the State tribunals.
a. The work or' popular education is one
left to the care of the several States, but it is
the duty of the National Government to aid
licit woi k to the extent of its constitutional
sb.liiy. The Intel licence of the nation is but
the aggregate nf the intelligence in the sev
eral states; and the destiny of the nation must
l.e guided, not bv the genius of any one State,
but by the average genius of all.
4. The constitution wisely forbids Congress
to make any law respecting an establishment
ot religion, but it is idle to hope that the Na
tion can be orotocted against the iiiflueucesof
sectarianism while each State is exposed to
Us denomination. We therefore recommend
Hi 1 1 the constitution be so amended as to lav
the same prohibition upon the legislature of
each State, and also to forbid theappropriation
of p.iblic funds to the support of sectarian
The Old rrinter.
Twenty years ago wo published the following
gem in ourVabinet, from the pen of our old
time friend. Charles W. MeClueruiow o Cul
ver, Page. Hoyne & Co.. in this city.) It is well
worth republishing, and will be again many re
curring scores of years. Ed. Cabinet.
A printer stood at his cute one night. ,
In his office dark and drear,
Aud his weary sight was dim as tlielight
Of the mouldy lamp hung near ;
The wild wintry winds were howling without.
And the mow falling thick aud fast.
But the printer, 1 trow, shook his locks of suow.
And laughed at the shrieking blast ;
lie watched the hands of the clock creep rouud.
Keeping time with its snail-like tick,
A he gathered the type, with a weary click.
Iu his old rust-eaten .vfiefc.
His hairs were as white as the falling fuow,
And silently, day by day, . ,
He beheld them w ith grief, like I he autumn leaf
One by one, "passing away."
Time had cut with its plrw furrow. deep In his
Ills cheek was fevered and thin.
Aud his long Roman nose could4almost repose
Its head on his gray-bearded chin ;
And with fingers long, as the hours stole en, '
Keeping time with the clock's dull tick,
He gathered the type, w ith a weary click.
In his old rust-eaten ttiek.
I'or many long years, through joys and through
That old priuter's'tline battered face.
So ghostly and lean, night and morn has been
ieeu. ' '
F'aruestly bent o'er bin ca.c.
In a few year more Death will idefc up bis form
' And put it to press in the mould.
And nxt-jite o'er the spot where they lay him to
Will tell us his name and how old ; .
Aud liis comrades will light that old lamp by
And list to the clock's dull tick.
As they set up his death, with a solemu click,
lu bis old rust-eaieu stiih.
Rounds' Printers' Cabinet.
T 11 E. Til 1 UT Y-N I N E DOLLAR MARE.
Some years ago, while traveling- iu
the State of Maine, I chanced to halt
at an out-of-the-way tavern in those
parts, in the bar-room of. which, dar
ing the evening, I heard the substance
of the following story related. It may
divert a portion of your readers, and
so I write it out for you.
"Speaking of horses," remarked the
leading talKer of the evening, "speak
ing of horses reminds rue of a mare
I knew a lor g time ago, when 'three
minute nags' weren't so plenty as we
hear tell about non-a-days."
There va3 a blacksmith in the town
where I then lived who was a very
fair judf-e of a. hrse, and who gener
ally owned a "rusher," for those times,
though almost his entire fortuse was
ordinarily invested in his "crab.' He
sold his mare one day and kept his
For Vice-President of ike Unit ed States,
GEN. CHESTER A. ARTHUR.
OIF UBW YORK.
5. We reaffirm the belief, avowed In 1876,
that the duties levied for the purpose of rev
enue should s discriminate as to favor Amer
ican labor; that no further grant of the public
iomain should be made to any railway or oth
er corporation, that slavery, having perished
in the States, its twin barbarity polygamy
must die in the Territories; that everywhere
the protection accorded to a citizen of Amen,
can birth must be secured tocilizens bv Amer.
lean adoption. That we esteem it the duty of
Congress to develop and improve our water
courses and harbors, but insist that further
ludsidies to private corporations must cease ;
that the obligations of the Republic to th
men who preserved its integrity in the hour
of battle are undimished by the lapse of fifteen
years since their final victory. Their perpet
ual honor is and shall forever be the grate
ful privilege and sacred duty of the American
people; we welcome to the benefits and priv.
ileges of our free institutions all those who
seek their enjoyment and .are willing to as
sume the obligations while they participate in
the benefits of American citizenship. The in
flux to our shoresof hordes of people who are
unwillinr to Derform the dntiesof thecitizen.
or to recognize the binding force of our lawa
ana customs, is not to ne encourageu ; ana be.
lieving that respectful attention should be
paid to evils complained of by ourbrethern on
the Pacific coast, we urge the renewed atten.
turn of Congress to this important question,
and suggest suchchangeofoiirexisting treaty
obligations as will remedy these evils.
6. That the purity and patriotism which
characterized the earlier careerof Rutherford
B. Hayes in peace and war, and which guided
the thoughtsof our immediate predecessor to
him for a Presidential candidate have contin
ued to inspire him in his career, as chief exe
cutive, and that history will accord to his ad
ministration the honors which are due to effi
cient, just, and courteous fulfillment of the
public business, and will honor the interposi
tions between (he people and proposed par
7. We charge npon the Democratic party th
habitual sacrifice of patriotism and justice to
a supreme and insatiable lustof office and pa.
tronage. That to obtain possession of the Na.
tionaland SlateGovernments and the control
of place and position, they have obstructed
all efforts to promote the purity and to con
serve the freedom of suffrage; have devised
fraudulent certifications and returns; have
labored to unseat lawfully-elected member
Of Congress; to secure at all hazards the xntm
i of a majority of the States in the House f
; Representatives; have endeavored to occupy
by force and fraud the places of trust given to
others by the people of Maine, and rescued
by the courage in action of Maine's patriotic
sons; have, by methods vicious in principle
. and tyrannical in practice, attempted partisaa
j legislation to appropriation bills, upon whose
paoagc win trcry movements or government
depends; have crushed the rights of the indi
vidual; have advocated the principle and
sought the favor of rebellion against the Na
tion, and have endeavored to obliterate the
sacred memories of the war, and to. overcome
its inestimably good results freedom and in
dividual equality ; and we affirm it to be the
duty and the purpose of the Republican party
to uiie all legitimate means to restore all the
States of this Union to the most perfect har.
mony which may be practicable; and we sub
mit to the practi al, sensible people of the
United States to say whether it would not be
dangerous to the dearest, interests of our
country at this time, to surrender the admin,
istration of the National Government to a par
ty which seeks to overthrow the existing
policy under which we are so prosperoua,'and .
thus bring distrust and confusion where ther
is now order, confidence, and hope.''
8. The Republican partv, adhering to a prin
ciple affirmed bv its last National Convention
of respect for the Constitutional rule cover-
i ne appointments to onice, aaopi me declara
tion of President Hayes that the reform of
the civil service should be thoroughly
radical and complete. To this end it de
mands the co-operation of the Legislative
with the Executive department of the Gov
ernment, and that Congress shall so leg.
islate that fitness ascertained by proper, prac
tical tests, shall admit to the public service;
and that the power of removal for cause, with
due responsibility for the good conduct of
suitfirdinates, shall accompany the power of
eye open for another beast, when the
right kind of an animal might fall in
It chanced soon afterward, that
there came to the door of his little
shop one day, a grey mare a long,
lean-bodied wench the owner . of
which desirad to have her shod. The
blacksmith losk'ed in her mouth (as
horsemen will,) and then tie tried ,her
dock. He stood in front of lier. and
then beside her, and then' examln'ed
her feet, and then went to work to
shoe her. . . -
"How old is she'r1" he asked quietly,
as he proceeded to pare and trim her
"Nine years come spring," said her
The blacksmith looked in her mouth
again and said:
"Yes, you can warrant that."
"Warrant! well, she's a good beast,
anyhow," responded the other,
"Is she sound?"
"As a fresh hick'ry nut."
"As a cosset sheep."
"Maybe you'd sell her?" continued
the blacksmith, slowly, as he finished
her last foot.
"Yes," replied the owner, handing
the blacksmith a dollar for his job.
"Yes, I'll sell her."
"How much money, cash down?"
"Five and forty. She must be a
good 'un, then." ' '
"She is a g&od one."
"Say fortv, stranger, and I'll venture
to take her."
The bargain was closed, and ' the
stranger walked away with his old sad
dle on his aim, and the grey mare
walked into the blacksmith's little
shed stable. It was a heap of ' money
for him to put iuto a single horse, 1 ut
he thought ?he had points in her mak
ing up, notwithstanding the fact ! that
she hadn't been everfed of late, or too
A little care and grooming soon de
veloped her -more satisfactorily, and
the purchaser, chancing to be a dozen
miles from home on' eight, ""hurried
up her cakes," on his way back, ' and"
led a noted three minute pelter straight
into town, like open and shut.
"Well done, well done, old thirty
nine," said the blacksmith, enthusias
tically, as he applied two huge straw
wisps to her reeking sides, nor left
her while a single hair was turned up
on her body. "Well done, old 'oman,
I'll take you round Walnut Hill and
we'll see about this."
And he did take her there once,
twice, thrice fifty times, but he said
nothing.only that the mare "was a good
creetur to draw, and he was content
At the end of four or five months,
the old man took a leathers pouch
shut up shop, and rede-his grey mare
into Boston, halting at the old .Eastern
Stace House, in Ann street. Here he
remained quietly for three er four days
scarcely showing himself, and never
sneaking of his aiare.
One evening he heard some of the
"boys in the bar-room "talking horse,
and he listened earnestly.
"Go?" said one of them, "I rather
think he can, in two titty, sure!"
"Ha. ha!" roared the rest, for three
minute 'horses, even, were not very
plet.tv at that period.
"Go! I'll like to match him against
something that cau trot. Your wrig
glers and rackers and runners are not
the thing. Give me a square trotter
and I can just leave him. That's all
. "Ken you?" asked a voice near by.
. The company turned about and saw
an unshorn, rough visaged man sitting
in his shirt sleeves, to whom the young
buck did not reply nt all. Our black
smith, for it was he. continued to
smoke his pipe. The boys put their
heads together for a lark, and the fore
most asked r
'Perhaps you've gut a horse that
you would like to exercise a little?"
"Yaas," responded the rudely dress
ed stranger; "I don t mind a littlb ex
ercise for the old mare. Hut you don t
bate nothing on it, I take it.
"Why. ves. Just for the name of
the thing we'll go five hundred or so.
"Five hundred-what?" exclaimed
the green 'un, jumping from his chair
and smashing his pipe at the same mo
ment. "Five hundred dollars, to be sure."
"O, git aout! you're, jokiw'."
"No, we can't trot h:m short of that;
it wouldn't pay.".
" Wal, now ; look here, nabur, I II tell
you what I'll dew. I'll trot boss agin
boss yourn agin mine in harness."
"So sir, that won t do.
"Uut five hundred! come say fifty.
That's enough, railly."
Hut there was no other way, and the
blacksmith placed his money at last in
the landlord's hands, which the sharp
ers instantly covered.
"Do you know him t they asked as
the old fellow moved off.
"No," said the host, "he has 'just
come in from Salem, be says."
The preliminaries were quickly ar
ranged, and the afternoon but one fol
lowing was arranged for the trot, over
tire Upper Mill Dam Itoad. Every
body had heard of the queer bet before
night the next evening, and the road
was filled with pedestrians and carria
ges, ihe challenging party nveu in
Gharlestown, and the horse they had
named was the crack of the time; so
they cared nothing about what was to
trot against him, and asked no ques
tions. The day was clear and cool, and the
blacksmith had been upon the gromid
full two hours. His grey mare stood
at the roadside in a wretched harness
ind worse gig, (though tha latter was
light and strong) and several times as
the company gathered, he had been
noved and bdffetad f oeing in the
way of gentlemen. Sue bore' her per
secution meekly, however, and the
blacksmith iu his shirt 'sleeves said
"Where's your horse?" asked the
confident jockey,' who was to drive liis
".he 11 be here in time, -now.' Don t
go to givin' yourself any extra trotible
ibout her. no, cause, you 11' have 'your
hands full, I'm thinking, by and by.
ot d yer give lor that skillet you ve
got on yer head V"
"l hats my riding cap, Sawney. "
"Edsactly. And them silk "fixins:
arn't them ray ther cestly?" '
'Where s-your horse? Time s up."
'Out of tiie way with that old crow
bait," shouted one of the fast boys,
hauling up at this moment, and seek
ing to get the place occupied by the
blacksmith s team. "
But there stod tha mare, ' with her
head dropping almost to her feet, seem
ingly jaded and wo-begone, when the
blacksmith bopped into the gig. look
ed at his watch, and said
"'Ere we are then, mister."
"But Where's the horse that you are
going to trot?"
"Here she is." "
"Well, I don't trot with no such a
skeleton as that, mind you," said his
oppoRent, "not by a iohg chalk."
And a furious roar, of merriment
went up from the crowd, who were in'
ecstacies. . ' '
The blacksmith ' insisted, hawever.
He'd trot his mare or claim tha money.
Aid the animals were duly called to
start, mile heats from the crossing,
best two in three. .
At the word, away they went, the
horse fairly leading the way. The
mare kept behind up to the half mile
post, fell away on the third quarter,
and the hovse came iHto the ' post . a
splendid winner, in 2:45 the mare:
barely saving ' her distance, coming
home at a half gallop half trot, Ttmiu
the yells of the CTOwd.""
The blacksmith had a friend in the
congregation who had "a pile of the
ready." To ba sure n one knew this,
and he was evidently a rich man. He
took all the side bets he could 'master,
at big odds against' the mare. She
bio wed badly at tha stand, and the
blacksmith looked haggard and earn
est. The crowd I oared again at the
second start, but this time the roar
was brief -
"Now go, thirty-nine I" screamed the
blacksmith, as away they went on the
heat. . And she did go. Instantly tak
ing the pole, she stretched right along,
passed the half mile mark, finished the
third quarter without a mishap, and
came home five lengths ahead in 2:40.
Money began to change hands again !
But the horses came up for a third
heat, and at the word "now go, 'thirty
nine'." the mare made an awful gap'
between herself and her competitor.
The mate led the way- aye, every foot
of it from the start, and distancing
her campetitor, passed the winning
post well in hand, way down in the
thirties. "She was a good 'un," 'added
our narrator. .
"And what became of this beast?"
Oh, he sold her far a thousand dol
lars before he left Boston. She went
South but died soon afterward. Sha
cost him, with a new set of shoes, val
ued at one dollar forty dollars. He
called her 'Thirty-nine'."
Atw Fort Worth, Tex., while a well
was being drilled at a depth of two
hundred and sixty-three l'eet, the en
gineer found what he believed to b
County L'onnnlgsloncrs' Proceeding.
" Plattsmouth, June 21, 1880.
Board met as per adjournment, as
board of Equalization, as the law pro
Present Jas. Crawford, SainT Itich
ardsou and Isaac. Wiles, Commissiaa
ers; J. D. Tutt, Clerk.
No business appearing before board
they adjourned till Tuesday.
Tuesday, June 22d.
No business ' again appeared until
Wednesday. ' '
' Wednesday', June 23.
Board met pursuant to 'adjournment.
Full board present.
"On review assessment roll, all cause
of complaint as ta low assessment of
Jas. Woodsou's protest was declared
A notice was served upon the Hon
orable Board by W. H. Anderseu by
Hood & Woodruff and T. M. Mar
quette hia attorneys, showing that said
Anderson held bonds on which inter
est had not been paid since July, 1878,
and asking that a levy be made to pay
The following order was then made:
Ordered that the following tax ba
aud the same is hereby levied for
County-taxes, and the clerk instructed
to enter the same upon the tax list for
Total valuation...... ..$3 4:i 002 '01
Caunty General, U mills
on the dollar -30' 051 60
Roads and Bridges 3
mills on the dollar. .' 10 317 10
1). & M. 'Railroad bghds
3 mills ou the dollar 10 317 19
Ordered that the following levy
made by the city of 'Platlsmouth be
aud the same is hereby ordered on the
tax list for 1880." - '
Total valuation. .r...r..S395 405 00
City gen. C1 m.on thedol 2 471 51
Gen. schT 6 " " " 1 384 13
Teach's w's 4 " " " 1 581 80
S. N. Merriam, Judgment , ,
y mills on the dollar 593 19
B. & M. bondis, 5JjT mills on
dollar 2 175 05
Chicago Ave. bonds 1 m.( .
on the dollar G2 00
Ordered that the following taxes be
and the same are hereby levied in the
following school districts, for pay
ment of bonds, and the clerk ' ordered.
to place uie-same un mo nsi lur ioou;.
. i . . i - i . F .oon.
DIST. MILLS. DIST. If ILLS.
22 -10' 75 m 10
59 8 80 "' . ' 10
67 ' 7 62 ' 10 '
.71 3 87 10
Ordered that the fallowing taxes
voted on the several school, districts
and returneiTto County Clerk, be aud
the same 'are hereby ' ardered on the
... i;... e. - luoin ' '
Lrt-V 1131. lui lugy .
DIST. " MILLS. ' PIST." MILLS.
1 ' 10 49 8
2 4 00 ' 5
; ; 5 '
- 38 -39
,n 3 '
10 ' , 64 '
5 , '.".'ti'
6. . " 60 .
10' ' ', .70"
5 ' 465
4 . ; -.60 ;
3 "73 '
7 ' ,;- ''74
8 "!;': '75 '
5 ' ' 76 1,1
7 ' 77'
B , - 79 '
3 ! 80.
3 ' ' '"33
9 " '81
4 ' 1 ' 87 .
Ordered that the assessment 1880, in
Tipton precinct be reduced 25 per caut.
Board then adjourned as a board af
Equalization to meet as a board to at
tend geueral business. "
Ordered that Clerk be and is hereby
instructed to draw two warrants of
S500.00 each, on bridge fund, in favor
of Walter J. White.
Order, allowed Jas. Ferguson for
1,500 feet lumber and 50 lbs. spikes for
Tha following claims were allowed
on General fund:
Jas. Crawford, Commissioner. .$21 50
Samuel Richardson, " .... 20 00
Isaac Wiles, - ... 15 00
Board adjourned to meet Tuesday
July 6th, 1880.
Attest: Jas. Crawford, ) r
J. D. Tutt, S. Richardson, V P(V
Co. Clerk. Isaac Wiles, wmn
It i said that then; ire in tho town
of Wit t, Alleghany county, N. Y.,nine
couples wno h:ive each lived together
fifty-two years. The husbands, with
one exception, arc f irmrffs.
A condemned murilorer iu Connccti.
cut. compelled by the inexorable rulc9
of the prison to sacrifice his mustache,
had it cut i off and vrcwy tg,.!-"
13U County Clerk.