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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1880)
NO. Jl. 4ACyttURPHTt J2DITOR.
riiATTSMOUTII, JULY 29, 1880.
- National Repican Ticket !
JAMES A. GARFIELD,
CHESTER A. ARTHUR,
Of New York.
CAMPAIGN RATES !
TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS !
The HERALD from Jiily 1, 1880, to
Dec. 1, 1880. Five Months, for
From Jtily 15, 1880, to March 15, 1881,
v Eight Montfts, for
The next ten months will be full of
interesting political events, both of
State and National importance. The
nomination of State and County offi
cers, the elections in October and No
vember, the meeting of the State Leg
islature iu January and the inaugura
tion of the President in March.
The Herald will endeavour to sup
ply its readers with data of the above
events, and one portion of it, our coun
ty news, can only be obtained from
In order to place this news before
as great a portion of Cass county .pop
ulation as possible we offer to all new
subscribers the above rates; the first
offer, to December 1, will give all the
news of thi Novembei elections, and
the second, to March 15, will give the
proceedings of our State Legislature
and the inauguration of the President.
We trust this liberal offer will call to
us many new subscribers, to whom, a
also to our old ones, we will endeavour
to give full satisfaction for moneys
The campaign rates on the Inter
Ocean is only 50 cents for six months.
Remember the rates ! We will take
subs, for the same. tf
Maud S. 2:135 the gamest little
Hancock's letter is coming in ear
nest this week.
The hot and ool weeks take turns.
This is hot week again.
Ground has been broken at York,
Neb., for a M. E. Seminary.
Fred Nye edited the Republican
Tuesday. Kyow his ear-marks.
The Black Ilills Daily Herald is re
ceived. It has the other side of the
Holden affair, making it much more
favorable to Mr. Donington.
The full programme of arrange
ments for the Soldiers' Reunion at
Central City, under the auspices of the
G. A. li., w ill be given in our next is
sue. Remember the public meeting of
the Garfield & Arthur Club on Friday
evening, August 6th. Hon. J. L. Web
ster and other speakers may be ex
pected. And the hand of Fred Nye crops out
in the Republican in little anti-Grant
and Conkliiig squibs.
You may break you may shat
The G. and A. Club meeting Satur
day night 'was very satisfactory. A
glee Cluo will be formed soon, and a
public meeting " is set for Friday
night a week.
Judgment was affirmed in the case
of Fitzgerald vs City of Platt3mouth,
by Supreme Court, last week ; that i
to say the City has to make good Fitz
W. B. IIamblin, late freight agent
of the B. & M., at Lincoln, was pre
sented with a handsome easy chair last
week, by his late associates and em
ployees. Good for IIamblin !
J. X. Wise was one of the nominee?
for chairman of the Democratic State
Central committee, but declined in fa-
TOr of Mr. Morton. Nat. Smails, of
Fremont, was elected secretary.
Dr. Tanner passed the thirtieth day
of his fast the 27th. Reports are some
what conflicting as to his condition,
but on the Whole he seems to be doing
well. Has lost 28 pounds of flesh,
We have often heard of doctors rec
ommeuding gentle exercise on an emp
ty stomach, for some diseases; but Dr.
Tanner is taking the most exercise on
the emptiest stomach we ever heard of
Tipton evidently knew what his
hearers neKled most and so he went
through the whole Constitution and
explained it to era. The old docu
ment has bpen forgotten or unused by
the Democrats of lute years.
THE abolishment of the publici ion
of the tx-list by the last legislature is
beginning :o Idl; the Liwoln Demo
crat has an nrtirle showing; the hard-,
ship it works to poor, people, butex-
oneratiug Clerk Ilelmer from blame-;
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO NEBRAS
KA HERALD ,
The State Convention.
The Republican State Convention
will be held at Lincoln, September 1st,
at three p. m. MacMvrpmy.
One of the most absurd propositions
put forward by the democracy "is that
the election of Hancock means the su
premacy of the civil over the military
authority. Absurd, because their whole
record from ante-bellum days to the
last riot in Omaha, shows that they
invaiiably called for and iised troops,
when it would aid their side; invaria
bly wero the first to talk of a resort to
arms in every difference of opinion,
from the days of Calhoun to the era of
Kansas border ruffianism. From the
inception of the Rebellion to the lat
est Xu-Klux deviltry south, they have
always shown an aptness to override
civil law by brute force and military
strength, that has been unequalled by
any other party in existence, either in
this or any civilized country in Eu
rope. - .
Grant says: "Hancock's record is
good, but the record of the party that
nominates him is bad I"
This is the party record on military
rule. What is Hancock's? Order No.
40, instead of placing the civil over the
military.simply proposed to undo what
Congress, the only legitimate civil au
thority, had ordered, and under the
plea of States' rights nullify all proper
governmental civil action, and replace
it with the power of the military, act
ing under so-called State law. Han
cock was sent to Louisiana for that,
and nothing else, and was a willing
tool to help undo all reconstruction, i.e.
all civil acts of the administration of
Hancock's letter to Sherman, offer
ing to recognize Tildeu. should he even
take the oath of office in New York,
and, of course, back him up by the
troops under his command, is certain
ly no very conclusive evidence that he
valued the civil arm of government
above the military; but rather that he
proposed to use the military force, ac
cidentally at his command, to override
the real civil power, and thus let might
make right. The undoubted thought,
atone time, of a number cf Major
Generals in the army, that they cotld
march on Washington, overthrow Lin
eolu and the Cabinet, and form a semi
southern military government, s ivois
but little of respect for civil law over
military; and of this scheme Hancock
seems to have had knowledge, and if
not active, has never to this day pro
tested against its great wrong and
overwhelming treachery. The devil
seems to have more respect for the
civil law than either the democracy or
its chosen leader.
The te legram given above conveys
intelligence of the action of the State
Central committee which met at Lin
coln yesterday, in regard to our State
Convention, to bo held at Lincoln,
Wednesday, Sept. 1st, at 3 p. m.
A bad bolt has occured in the Cleve
land (Ohio) District, one third of the
delegates bolted the nomination of
Amos Townsend for a third term. It
will probably be healed, however, be
fore Election as its continuance would
give the District to the Democracy.
Cojik cow, farmers, what about vot
ing on U. S. Senator? Do you want to
try it? Would you really like to know
what the county wants, once? We
can do it, if we've a mind to. State
Central Committee or not, State Con
vention willing or not willing. Write
u something about the matter.
"It wili le an evil day for the repub
lic." said Secretary Schurz in his late
speech at Indianapolis, "when we in
spire generals in the army with an
ambition to secure the highest power
by paving the way to it with political
pronunciamentos. les, especially
when written by professional politi
Good for Schurz.
The famous obelisk, "Cleopatra's
Needle," which has just reached New
York, is a veritable white elephant on
the hands of the New York authori
ties. Some objections having been
made to its removal, they are afraid to
receive it for fear of prosecution, and
the needle tloats and rocks upon the
waters, shunned by all.
All old ex -soldiers of the late war
should join some Post of the G. A. R.
at once. There is to be a grand re
union of the G. A. R. and ex-Union
soldiers at Central City, this State, on
September 13th next. Gen. Phil Sheri
dan, Gen. Logan and others are to be
there, and accommodations are provid
ed for 20,000 people. Send in your ap
plications, old vet's, and let's have a
good time at Central City.
We copy the following from a re
view of the student life of Gen. Gar
field, in the Boston Herald, as showing
the intimate acquaintance of Prof.
Wilber, of this state, with him at that
He was a very industrious student,
and was somewhat remarkable for his
perseverance in the pursuit of knowl
edge where others would have given
up in despair. When he first came here
he was accompanied by Chas. D. Wil
ber. of Ohio, who afterwards became
the state geologist of Illinois. Both
Mr. Wilber and young Garfield had
previously had some preliminary cor
respondence with Dr. Hopkins, then
president of the college, and it was on
account of the encouragement receiv
ed dv tfie vounsr student from Dr. llon-
kins. that ne decided to enter Williams
To Mr. Wilber, however, Garfield was
indebted more tlmn to any other man
for an early lift in tho pursuit of
knowledge. Mr. Wilber became inter
ested in the progressive youth on ac
t-ount of the choice and effective lan
gunge which he had often heard him
use, when talking with his rough and
illilenite ni;ites on th( C;ll):l boat.. He
reeoariized the ceiiim and intelligence
of ihe ld. and extended the needed en
couragement at a time when it seems
to have been quite effective.
State Holiness Camp Meeting.
The regular annual meeting for the
promotion of -Holiness and the Salva
tion of tho people, will be held rt Ben
nett Camp Ground, commencing Aug.
10th, 1880. One and one-fifth fare for
round trip, baggage free, will be charg
ed on the B. & M. R. R from Omaha,
Plattsmouth, Columbus, Crete, Falls
City, Nemaha City, and all intervening
Parties desiring to attend from plac
es beyond these points can get reduced
fare iy notifying Rev. II. T. Davis,
Lincoln, before August 1st. Boarding
can be had at reasonable rates. Ground
rent for tents, to all except share-holders,
81. The grounds are beautiful, in
fine condition, and very easy of access.
Abundance of excellent, pure, cold
A sale of lots will be held on Satur
day afternoon. 4 p. m, Aug. 14th. Par
ties from all parts of the State can
reach the grounds by 3 p. m. the same
day, as trains all connect at Lincoln,
at 1 p. m.
While the special object of the meet
ing is for the promotion of Holiness
and the up-building of believers, yet
every effort will be made for the con
version of sinners, and therefore a
most cordial invitation is extended to
all classes to attend and enjoy the
Bring Bible, Methodist Hymn Book,
and Beulah Songs.
Wji. Worley; Pres't, Mt. Pleasant.
J. M. McKenzie, Secretary, Peru.
II. T. Davis, Cor. Sec'y Lincoln.
Items from Omaha.
Omaha, July 24. Odell. tha suicid
ing printer, died this evening.
Lowrey, the dead fireman, will be
buried Sunday afternoon, by the fire
department, with honors.
M. A. Pell, of lo a is e!ected super
intendent of city schools, and F. I.Ly
ons principal of the high school, by
the board of education.
Not Fair Shakes.
When two parties agree to leave a
disputed question to the decision of a
special tribunal, it is mean and coward
ly for the defeated party to denounce
the result as a'fraud." Boston Herald
When, in addition, they have a
chance to nominate the victims of the
"fraud, and don't do it, it is-about
time to have a political funeral. Cin
Funeral luis been arranged r'or when
the cold weather opens, along early in
November. Tazewell Co. Republican.
Bill English on the
Troni a speech in Congress in ISG0.
The truth is, the free negro, as a
general thing, is unfit to govern him
self; and, under the most favorable
circumstances, in free states, it is said
he has but three rounds in the ladder
of his ambition to be a boss barber,
have a banjo, and marry a white wife.
The inferior being we find him, the
Almighty, for some wise purpose "He
doetli all things well," seems to have
designed him. A negro He made him,
and it is not in the power of the abo
litionists and republicans on earth to
make him anything else.
This is the Democratic nominee for
Fine Races at Chicago.
Chicago, July 24. The Jocky Club
races were attended by 8,000 people to
day. The track w.ia in best possible
shape, and all conditions favorable to
fast time. Sport was exciting through
out. Ihe race was 2:30 class, S100 en
trance. S500 added. It was hotly con
tested and the favorite Hambletonian
Bashaw, was beaten. Time, 2:25,
SMI o.o-lr .ooi o.o!-,l
The second race was the most im
portant of the day, and in some res
pects the most important of the meet
ing. It was for special purse of 1,000,
between Maud S. and Trinket SC50 to
first, and $350 to second. Maud S.
won in three straight heat3. Maud
had the race all her own way, win
ning in 2:19. In the second heat Maud
S. carried Trinket to a break at the
quarter pole, and made the first half
in 1 :03. Around tho turn she slack
ened up and made the mile in 2:21,
easily beating Trinket. All interest
was centered in Maud S., who made
the first quarter iu 33 seconds, the half
in 1:05, the three-quarters in 1 :37J,
and the mile in 2:13. At the close
she received an ovation as she stepped
past the stand to her stable.
The third race was for uilloughby,
Hill & Co.'s stake, 2:25 class, $200 en
trance, $1,000 added. Monroe Chief
was barred in the pools, and in the
three heats he was put to his speed
only by William II. The following
was the score; Monroe Chief, 1, 1, 1;
William II., 2, 3, 2; Dream. 3, 2, 3.
Time 2:18j4', 2:21, 2:19.
Nasby on the Nomination.
Ez to the nominashen uv Hancock,
wat more cood we want? Wat differ
ence does it make to us who the candi
date is? Wat we want is results. I
want the post offis that I may live in
comfort and pay wat I owe to the citi
zens of the Corners. v ild cheers.
Isaaker Gavitt wants to bo collector,
and Capten McPelter wants a place in
the revenoo.andDeeKinPogram wants
to be suthin or other. Then the Cor
ners wants Seceshin crik slak watered,
and a ralerode connecting it with the
Suthern Pacific, and a custom house,
and she wants her suthern soljers pen-
Bhund, and the losses they have sus
taned made good by the federal guY
ernment. Ef Hancock is elected, is he a goin
to continyoo the nigger Lubbock in the
post ofiis? Is he a goin to continyoo
Pollock, the Illiuoy disturber, ez col
lector? Is he a goin to re fuze the Cor
ners the internal improovments they
want? Ef we, wich elected him, wants
peushuns and pay for our losses, is he
a goin to refuze?
Not much ! The creatsher kin never
be sooperior to the creator.
It is we wich will make him presi
dent. It is to us that he will owe his
rise, and he can't go back on us.
I aint afrade uv any man wich will
take the.nominashen at our hands. A
northern man will do that may be
counted upon to carry out the oargain
that gave him to us, for ha hez nuthm
olse to do. Wen such a man cums over
to us he burns his bridges, and is ours
I lied rather trust him than a suth
ern man. for he hez every thins to make
by bein troo to us, and nuthin to lose.
Yoo say we mite hev nominated a
suthern soljer just as well. Troo, but
wo could not hev elected him.
The north wood resent that, and we
should hev bin no better off than we
are now. But Hancock will git the
northern votes necessary to elect him,
and ez he will do our work just the
same ez a suthern man, wat difference
is it to us? I don't keer wat yocniform
a soljer wore in tne war. so that he
does wat we want hirn to do now.
We want post ofiises and appropria
tions, and if we elect him Hancock we
gn 'em. and if we don't we dun't. Let
us bo ez wiso as serpinta, anyhow, jist
now. and the dove bizniz we wiil con
sider' hereafter. Nasby. in Toledo
Total Amount of Realty in Cass Conntj
. . . Nebraska, for 1880.
. - - - . - Nrf. lot. Value.
riattsmoulh City ..2 1"4 1J8 555
Greenwood . . ... 607 12 050
South tteod 129 7 l
Louisville 752 14 19
Rock Bluffs 1 038 3 924
Weepins: Water 504 17 302
Total 5 374 t'3 740
No. acres. Value.
Tipton 21 322 37 $ 123 759
Greenwood 21 267 71 11S 337
Salt Creek . 14 229 44 73 597
Stove Creek 21 573 64 88 822
Elm wood .20 870 4? 83 477
South Bend 17 120 26 90 474
Weeping Water 21 984 81 KM 455
Center 21 772 118 170
Louisville 12 251 71 ... 57 725
A VOC a 21 041 85 78 201
Mt. Pleasant 21 333 87 " 97 312
Eight Mile Grove... 24 122 02....... - 135 645
Liberty "...30 67 77 151 995
Rock. Bluffs 32 445 53 ... . 176 743
Plattsmouth 28 414 10 237 400
Total 330 317 56..
Total in Towns
Grand Total ...
1 731 832
$1 9S5 5T2
Eight Mile Grove (J. & A. Club.
A meeting of the Republicans of
Eight Mile Grove Precinct will be held
at Schafer's school house, on Friday
evening, August 6th, at 7:30 p. m., for
the purpose of organizing a G. & A.
Club. All are requested to be preut.
- From Mt Pleasant.
Ed. Hekald: I see in your paper
of July 8th, a few lines from ascribler
of this place, in which the writer says
that "the school directors are opposed
to the Order of Good Templars, and
hare taken the authority upon them
selves to forbid them the use of-the
school house." I would just say that
in regard to their being opposed to the
order, that it is false, and the writer,
if he knows anything about the school
board, should know better than to
make such assertions through the pub
lic prints; because one of the members
of the school board is a member of the
Order"of Good Templars, and the oth
er two aro sober men and good citizens.
But what the board is opposed to, is
tho manner in which the lodge is con
ducted. They thinrt there is too much
intemperance ior a little temperance.
It is publicly known that there have
been several cases f drunkenness
among the members of tho lodge with
in the last few years. 1 do not wish to
be understood that many members are
intemperate. Far from it; for there
are some among them as moral and
good Christians as there are anywhere.
But they are in the minority; and tho
young and giddy elect their officers
and run the machine, when it should
be entrusted to older heads.
Hoping I mav not have occasion to
refer to the matter again, I sign my
name Scribbler. No. 2.
Luella Notes. .
July 20, 1880.
Ed. Herald: Harvest is over, and
small grain promises a fair yield. Corn
looks well; oarly potatoes nearly a
failure; later planting look more prom
ising. John Clark and Frank McKay found
land on the Niobrara river that suited
them, and both took homesteads. D.
D. Johnson has sold the Mulford place
to. Mack Dowler; we hear Dan is soon
to move back onto his farm.
Mrs. Pine, from Baylies, 111., is visit
iug her sister, Mrs. J. P. Piner. Luella
has a "ile" neighborhood McCrary,
McCaig, McMahan and McCarty and
their lands all join at one corner.
The political pot begins to simmer
in this vicinity. We coucur with the
Herald in saying that the coming
election will be a very important one.
In view of this fact, we hope the con
vention for nominations will be called
early, giving plenty ot.time for a full,
fair and thorough canvass. We are of
the opinion that if more time were
given between the call for primaries
and the time of holding them.it would
give better satisfaction. It would give
no chance for complaints about "snap
We hope the great race for the
White House (which of late years
means but little more thaa a lace for
public patronage an I political spoils)
will not divert the minds of the people
from questions that interest them
more directly, as Nebraska is not a
doubtful State, but that they will give
more attention to the selection and
electing of candidates for the several
important offices to be filled this fall.
We are in favor of selecting those who
ae not bound hand and foot to the U.
P., B. & M.. or any o; her corporation,
but those who are competent ai:d will
represent the whole jeople, the rail
roads included, but ot exclusively.
Weeping Water Items.
Much rejoicing pmvails at W. W.,
for nearly all the farmers bring in re
ports of harvested and standing crops
promising in the estimate, a far better
average than has been known for sev
eral years. In small grain, where it
lacks in quantity, it more than exceeds
Corn is reported as never having
promised better at this season of the
So much for fanners, and our busi
ness men share with them in a steadi
ly increasing trade; which tends to
inspire everybody with confidence for
a prosperous future.
John W. Sperry and S. W. Coglizer
will give a Harvest Ball, at W. W.,
Friday, August 6th.
Refreshment stand and Swing will
be ou the grounds.
If you want a No. 1 Bond Well,
warranted, apply to S. W. Coglizer, W.
.The following are per request:
How long after construction has
a Bridge in this County, to stand, be
fore being graded ready for travel?
Also. Required by law that all
Road Supervisors work their E.andN.
section lines but, if on account of
Creek Bluffs, a part of a road is re
quired to be iaid out 3-i of a mile N. of
said N- section line, and a bridge con
structed there across the creek, whose
duty is it to do the grading for said
bridge, the Supervisor in Di3t. N. or S.
of before-mentioned section line? t
Our photo-man, Mr. McAdie, is here
S. A. Iliplev has moved into his new
meat market; he has had it refitted,
painted, etc., and it looks nice now.
Just call and see for yourselves.
Mr. Bert Clinton i3 with us for a
short season, to spend vacation.
Mrs. W. D. Gibbon has just return
ed from a visit at Rev. E.. Wilkinson's,
Valparaiso. Mrs. Wilkinson is also
B. C. YeoraansandMr.Sidmore have
started a livery stable; they have two
stylish outfits for hire now.
There is no time fixed bylaw; but
coiamon tanse would dictate that after
the County has been to the expense of
building a bridge, and the tax-payers
have been mulcted thereJor, it ought
to be usee or swapped off to some
County that has use for it, and the
monev "covered" into the Treasury
j 4TI;e Supervisor in the district nor'h
j of the section Hue from whence the
1 o;iginal road was varied.
Scenes In Damarcus.
Like all Eastern cities, tlic interior
13 disappointing. The strcetsaro dusty
and narrow, and the effect of the shab
by bouses and dilapidated walls is
rather that of a collection of villages
huddled together than of a large and
important city. Our first call was
made at an excellent hotel kept by a
Greek. Its court-yards with foun
tains playinor aint large orange trees
shadowing the whole place, looked so
enticing, its myrtles and jessamines
and marble floors so cool, and its bed
rooms so clean and comfortable, that
we felt quite sorrv it had not been
arranged that we should stay"thcre,in
stead of pitching our tents in one of
the "far-famed gardens of Damascus.
From the hotel we made . a. progress
through the picture bazars. Here
there are covered-in buildings, swarm
ing with people in every variety of
oriental costumes. Turks, Syrians,
Maronitcs and Druses of the town jos
tle each other. Now a Bedouin of the
desert rides by on a beautiful Arab
mare, with his long-painted lance at
rest, followed by other Bedouins on
foot and in rags, unsuccessful robbers,
possibly. Friday is the Mohammedan
Sabbath, and they make it market day
as well, so the Bedouins of the desert
who come from long distances may
combine their temporal and spiritual
duties comfortably and do their mar
keting and go to the mosque on tho
6amcda. The streets were even more
crowded than last night, with varied
and wonderful costumes, 60 closely
packed that it was difficult to make
one's way through them. In the cor
ner stood a Bedouin Anauzeh, of the
tribes from near Palmyra, bargaining
for a cane to make a spear, his goat's
hair cloak, with its broad black and
white stripes, hanging from his stal
wart shoulders. Another of the tribe
hard by seemed to be doing his best to
sell his horse, while others again rode
by with an abstracted air, the graceful
mares which they bestrode often fol
lowed by whinnying foals.
Numismatics Reviving. V
Phil ulelpliia Record.
The coin collectors are among the in
dividuals who realize the impulse of
improved times. They report that tho
"craze for coins" has revived to a won
derful extent. Old numismatics are
taking more interest in their hobbies,
new ones arc into the field, and, as a
result, coins are growing scarce and
prices daily tending upward. Among
the coins for which there is now great
dcinaud are the dimes, quarter dollars
and half dollars of 187'J. Only $15,
000 of these coins were issutl from tho
mint, whereas the average issue of
previous years has been larger. Col.
lectors arc now paying 75 cents for the
half dollar ; 35 cents lor the quarters
and 25 cents for the dimes ot 187'J,
while the figures obtained by the deal
ers from their private customers aro
nearly 25 per cent in advauce of buy
E. Mason, Jr., a numismatist of this
city has a Washington silver dollar of
17'Jvi, which is believed to be the only
one in the country, and to which a
history is attached.
When Washington was in the height
of his popularity it was proposed to
place his oust upon tho coinage. This
was done in some silver and copper
issues of 17yi-'y2 ; but Washington ob
jected so vigorously that the coins
were withdrawn from circulation.
Again in 17y5 it was proposed to pla:c
his head upon the dollars, but once
more he objected, and the idea was not
ersistcd in. Two or three coins were
owever, struck otf, aud the one just
now turned up is of the number.
The obverse has a military bust of
Washington, lacing left, surrounded
by the legend, "Washington, Presi
dent," and the date 17'Jti. The head is
surrounded with a laurel wreath. Ou
the reverse is a spread eagle, surround
ed by fifteen stars. A broad milling
exton Is around the margin. The ob
verse has the. name "Birch" iu very
small letters beneath the head. Thhj
was the designer.
The Secret of It.
Comparatively few men show their
real disposition to the girls thev select
as life-companions, and the bride who
has formed her own i leal is often dis
enchanted durinrr the honeymoon the
most trving period of married life.
This is the secret of ninny unhappy
marriages: the husband is not nearly
as devoted as was the lover; and per
haps his tastes do not harmoniac with
those of his wife. The fate is horrible
which a pure and faithful girl may en
dure by encountering in him 'whom
she marries, not mere actual cruelty or
injury, but stupid incompetence to un
derstand a woman's needs, dull forget
fulness of the dailv graces of life, and
oblivion of the fact that while men
have the world women have only their
homo. These grossnesses of masculine
ingratitude do not, indeed, often lead
to visible catastrophe, nor grow into
Mich absolute tyrany. but they equal
ly tend that way. Thev drag down a
wife's'soul to the point where" she
must, despair ; they change the sub
lime meaning of marriage to vulgarity
and weariness ; they spoil tho chance
of that best and finest of all education
which each man obtains who wins a
reasonably good woman for his com
panion and they completely destroy
any hope of domestic happiness. What
right has a man to expect happiness in
a homo who brings no sunshine into
it ? What right has he to look for the
graces and refinements of early love
when he violates them by rough
speech, ill manners, and the disregard
of little things upon which the self
respect of a wife is built and mail)
taincd? The cynic who raiU at mar
ringe is generally one and tha same
with tho thoughtless egotist who
flings into the presence of his wife
careless, stubborn and sour-tempered,
though he never went to his fiancee
except on his best behavior.
Husbands, preserve after marriage
those pleasant manners, thoughtful
carc3,. attentions, and careful ways
which contributed so much to win the
woman of your choice ; they constitute
the true secret of happiness.
Considerable light has been thrown
on the cause of the fac ility with which
the Nihilists have boon able to provide
themselves with passports, and thus
to travel about Russia at pleasure. An
official employed as courier in the
Ministry of Domains, has, it has been
discovered, been instrumental with the
assistance of his wife and sou, in pro
curing no fewer than 14,000 passports,
made out in false names, all within the
past eight years. It is estimated that
for his services in the matter he must
have pocketed large sums, as much as
,000 roubles having been found in
his possession, supposed to have been
mostly received as passport fees.
In 1436, Jean dc Grouchy, aided by
400 inhabitants, look Ilarfleur from
the English, who had held that town
for twenty years, Jean himself perish
ing on the ramparts. Since that epoch
on each anniversary of the recovery of
Ilarfleur, it has becu usual for the
Grouchy family to distribute 400
loaves of bread. Two years ago, tho
inhabitants in a sudden fit of patriot
ism, erected a statue to the hero who
fell more than four centuries ago, thus
showing that national gratitude may
waken up after a very long slumber.
The Marquis de Grouchy, accused of
having caused the loss of the battle of
Waterloo by obeying the distinct or
tlers of Napoleon, was a hjember of this
City life has its pleasures and gaye
tics, which we all like, to enjoy when
opportnnity offers, yet for real, solid
comfort and genuineenjoyment, give
us the free, fresh air of the country.
To one who is an admirer of nature in
her best aspect, the country offers rare
opportunity for research and study.
Tho botanist here has spread before
him subjects for " investigation and
study in the greatest profusion, from
the tall, commanding forest trees to the
tiniest shrubs or flower which grows.
The naturalist here can study nature,
free from the many disadvantages
which are found elsewhere, for here
things are in their home, and free and
untrammeled, and can be studied in all
their varying aspects and conditions.
The habits, forms- and condition, of
birds cau be studied with the most
favorable opportunities of arriving at
just conclusions, while myriads of in
sects can be caught, impaled and pre
served, while their habits can be clear
ly defined. Each -and every branch
offers a life-time study to one who is a
born naturalist, and there is not the
least danger of ever exhausting the
subject, for it is as, exhaustions as na
ture herself. Look-what a wealth of
minerals are stored up for the use as
well as the study of man. and to trace
through long ages of time, the pro
cesses and the forces - which produced
these results is in itself a life-time
However, . those who aro kept so
continually on the o in the city, from
day to day and ytar year, a tgener
ally the ones who are ever .sighing for
a trip to the country, or who expect, ere
long, to own a comfortable country or
rural place, where they can pass the
downward grade of their lives in peaco
and quietness, ami in a whole-souled
communion with nature. This long
ing neems to be implanted in the breasts
of all who are gifted with the finer
feelings of humanity, and it is well
that it is, else talent and energy would
soon wear itself out between endless
rows of brick and stone.
Toints about. Welding.
Thc7ilacksmt'th und WhcelicrigJit, a
journal that ouqdit to know, says that
to obtain a good sound weld, tho fol
lowing points should be observed :
The senrf should, be sufficiently
larger than the finislwd side to permit
tho weld to be well drawn out after
weldiii'i". The joint surface of the scarf
should be slightly rounding, so that,
when the two pieces are placed to
gether to weld, there will be no air in
closed between them.. .
They should be heated in a clear firo
of bright and not gaseous coal. Thick
pieces should not be heated too quick
ly, or the interior metal will not be
brought up to the required tempera
ture. They should be frequently turn
ed in the fire, to insure uniformity of
temperature, and made as hot as pos
sible without burning them.
They should be withdrawn from the
fire occasionally, nnd sprinkled with
sand,which serves tocxclude the air from
the surface and prevent oxidation, and
at the snmo time cools the outer sur
face and thin cdares, giving the inter
ior metal and thicker parts time to be
come heated all through.
When the pieces are placed upon the
anvil to weld them, they should be
quickly cleaned with either a wire
brush or a piece pf wood made ragged
by having been hammered. The.scarfs
should be placed to well overlap each
other, and should .receive light and
quickly succeeding blows at first, and
heavier ones afterward.
As soon as the pieces are firmly join
ed, the hammer blows should be de
livered with a view to close the edges
of the scarf,' so that the joint of the
weld shall not show where the job it
Langdon W. Moore, the wonderfully-successful
bank robber, who made
$300,000 by breaking into the vault of
the Concord National bank, and after
ward lived in. sumptuous style at a
villa near Philladclphia, has at' hut
been convicted in Boston, and wn
tenced to sixteen years' imprisonment.
Hois not so much appalled by the
prospective durance, however, as by
the fact that there are several convicts
iu that prison .whom his disloyally
has sent there, and who have sworn, he
says, to murder him. He believes they
will keep their word, and begs to be
sent to some other prison, but his
prayer is not to be granted.
The Sovereign Count of Erbach-Er-bach,
who claims desccnt.from Char
lemagne's daughter Emilia and her
midnight lover, Egiuhard, has offered
his hand to a. gardener's daughter,
Fraulein Luck of ' Bessungen, near
Darmstadt. His Highness' imperial
ancestress, whose stone coffin, iu which
she and her lowly born consort were
interred together nearly eleven centu
ries ago, is preserved iu the venerable
castle of Erbach to the present day,
set her descendants an example, by her
self contracting a morganatic marriage,
which they have not proved remiss in
, .1 Fool Once More.
"For ten years my wife'was confined
to her bed with such a complication of
ailments that - no doctor could tell
what was the matter or cure her, and
I used up a small fortune in humbug
stuff. Six months ago I saw a U. S.
flag with Hop Bitters on it, and I
thought I would be a fool once more.
I tried it, but my folly proved to be
wisdom. Two bottles cured her, she is
now as well and strong as any man's
wife, and it cost me only two dollars.
Such folly pay3.- II. W., Detroit, Mich
Employment for Ladies. Tho
Queen City Suspender Company of
Cincinnati, are now manufacturing
and introducing their new Stocking
supporters for Ladies and Children
and their unequaled Skirt Suspenders
for Ladies. None should be without
them; our leading physicians recom
mend them, and are loud in their
praise. This manufacturing establish
ment is managed by ladies who have
made the wants of ladies and children
a study, and they ask us to refer them
to some reliable and energetic lady to
introduce them in this county, and
we certainly think that an earnest so
licitation in every household would
meet with a ready response, and that a
determined woman could make a hand
some salary and have the exclusive
agency for this county. . We advise
some lady who Is need of employment
to send a postal card to the company,
with her name and address, and men
tion this paper. Address Queen City
Suspender Company, Nos. 147 & 149
West Fourth Street". Cincinnati, 0. 10t4
Retail Liquor Dealer,
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
Billiard Hall and Saloon ou Main Street, four
doors t6iji Sixth at Neville'
BEST BRANDS OF CIGARS, ..LES,
Remember the Xame and Place,
Fl and JIOKPIinEHll
t i.tei, tedii)r currd. Vain-
I M. H ptlblKltJ. bMd MIS?
nr ran parrici:ars. vr luw
HO I. CUik iti Caicfd, UL
17 STOP ORRAMS Suli-B:is& Coupler, boxed
New 1'iauos, ijo lot 1,800. t jtr-MWUuiiiiner of
fer IlluKt'd free. Address Daniel F. Beattv,
Washington, N.J. l!U
up PICTORIAL BIBLEST "
Add reus, for Circulars, A. J. JIOi-.ma.n . Co.,
MONEY FOR MORTGAGES
OX REAL KSiTATK.
THE COKBIN BANKINtJ C031PAV,
114 Broadway. New York,
buy Tureliaxe Money Mortgage well secured
upon Country lteal Estate at the very btt
AGENTS WANTED to sell the Mi l: OF
GEN. JAMES A. GARFIELD
By hit comrade in anus and personal friend,
JEN.J. S. BK1SB1N, an author of tefde crlc-Irritu-
Tills work is compute, authentic, Vne
priced. Fully Illustrated, l'ositivelv the best
and cheapest book. Noue other ollicial. Send
60c. at once for outllt. Wo give the bevt terms.
Act quick and you can coin money. THOMAS
FKOTHEKO, Emporia, Kansas.
THE NEW FOOD
liV. . Ill L.UI Vj
ln not confound this M
A Feeble and exhaustt
o not confound this Matchless Kenovuter of
leeble and exhausted Constitutions with
violent cathartics, cheap decoctions of vile
drug, aud ruinous intoxicants innocently la
beled 'bitters." MALT B ITT ELS appeal to
popular confldc nee because prepared from Un
iermeutcd Malt. Hops, and Quinine, and other
precious ingredients, acconliiit to the process
of Llebitf. and are richer iu the elements that
restore to permanent health the Weak, Con
Talescent, Consumptive, Over-worked. Ner
vous, Sleepless. Dyspeptic, Billions and Fickle
in Appetite, than all other forms of Mall or
Medicine. The genuine are plainly tinned by
the company. Sold everywhere.
MALT BITTERS COMPANY. BOSTON, MASS
SIQN, CARRIAGE AND ORNA
ME NT A L PA IN TER,
Shop over the Brick Block next t
PLATTSMOUTH. - 4ly - - NEB.
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and Flow re
pairing, and general jobbing
I am now prepared to do all kinds of repairing
of farm and other machinery, as there
is a good lathe in my shop.
PETER RAO EN,
The old Reliable Wagon Maker
bus taken charge of the wagon shop.
He Is well known as a
NO. 1 WORKMAN.
New lVagona and Itueien made to
Shop on Sixth street eoposite Streitht's Stable
ALWAYS AHEAD !
GREATER 15ARGA1NS THAN EVER.
We show the largest and best selected stock of
HBte5 lEes5 HEsiis9 CapK9
and Millinery (Stood,
WEST OF amiGAQQ't
This Season in every uYitu Uncut. v
We will IDnplieate aisd
count nil IPriee ILmts
toy 1L per eent.
Call at the Philadelphia Store, make your PurchaseK,
and you will he happy."
S0L0M02T & 1TATHA1T.
I gig fed i
BPS j; -jf,-
tad v . f
All Indorse It.
The Kecorder. Atnerlcim. f.:i.. s:iy : "Clerk,
Senators. IJepreseltlHlivex, DiM'tms, Lawyers,
Citizens, iu public and private life, ate testify
ing by the thousands, uud over 4 heir own hiu
natures, that a remedy has been fouud for
Bright' Discuce of the Kidneys and for l)ia
bele.s ; these are respectively known as War
ner' Hate Kldnev ami I.iverCure and Warner's
Sate Diabetes Cure." htl.l
H. A. WATERMAN & SON
Wholesale and Ketall Dealers in
Man. street, (Vrncrof Fif.h,
I'LATTSMOUTH, - - - - NEU.
Still Better Rates for Lumber
II amass Man vfuittin is,
and all kinds .f harness stock, constantly on
Repairing of all Kinds !
NEATL Y DONE c:t SHORT NOTICE
NEW HARNESS !
TURNED OUT IN SHOUT ORDER,
Ami Silt isf.ictitMi (JuaruiitptMl.
i jKememher the place. Opposite Henry
Boeck's Furniture Store, on Low er M:iin Street,
21-ljy STREIOIIT it-MILLER.
J. E. Ciiniiiuiilinni,
HOUSE PAINTER !
AND O RNA MEN TE R.
l'api'i- BlaiiIn, litalKomiiilii,
draining- and lazing,
A specialty. A Iks a first class
Piano & Organ Finisher.
f?-VoiiId say to the people of riattr-moiith,
that I fully
V'AIiltAXT ALL CO.XTIl.H TS.
A share of the patronage Is Foliclted.- Orders
will receive prompt attention.
48IU0 J. E. Cl'NNINdllAM.
HOTEL. CITY HOTEL
PLATTSMOl'TH, X Kit.
First cla."S Lodging Rooms.
First Class Boarding.
Cood Sample l'.ooinn
Ever thing ami every comfort
A.Good Hotel canFuniisli
Also. Good Wines, Ooo.I Beer, Good Liquors.
Good Lemonade, Good Cigar,
Kept at tho C'itj Hotel.
Illy FRED. COOS, I'roprictor.
SShtcjjcs, Iochs, tbelrj,
Silyer Ware, Toys, Pictures,
Musical Instruments and
POCKET CUTLERY l NOTIONS,
Particular attention, paid to all kinds of Fine
Main, near Fourth Street, lcn C
IL.ATTS310LTTSS, - - M:it.
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