Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, September 16, 1880, Image 1
The Herald. The Herald. ERA D. AOVGBTI8IXG KATES. 1'u;;i.i:ii:i every Tiui'snAY, A 1 PLATT3II0OTII, NEBRASKe, bp aCk U, 2w. 3w. l m. 3 in. ern.llvr. 1 -qr... $1 00 1 r0 $1 00 2N) $5 00 f 12M 2qm 1 60 2 00 8 75 3 25 6 50 10 00 18(4 Ssqrs. 2 00 2 75 4 00 4 75 8 00 1300 20 04 "4 Col. 6 00 S00 10 00 12 00 20 0 28 00 35 04 W COL. 800 1200 1500 1800 2500 40 00 60 00 I col... 1500 1800 2000 2500 4000 00 00 lyoo Oi' Vine St., One Clock North of Main, Cor. of F:ft!i Euoet. t3T- All Advertising Bills Duo Quarterly. tf Transient AdvertiamenU must bo Pal In Advance. JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor. PERSE VEIi AN C E CONQUERS." (TERMS: $2.00 a Year. r-r'-''--. "f P:--i jV f1-" pVh't U...-....-J ui u. i i:jo t ) u.uj.J. Terrr.s Jn Advariea: One cipy. one e . ... One copy, mv pii.i.i..: One copy, thrftt lu.m'.iis,- VOLUME XVI. PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1G, 18S0. NUMBER 26. Extra Copies of the Hrralo for sale by J. P. Yuusw, at the Tost-Onice Newt Depot Jlaln Street. 1.00 ... .0 National Bank OF IM.ATTS.'IO' T It. NEBRASKA, !,:; !"i rr;r.it vli ... !'..; I.iV!-:y A. V. . Mrl.Ai ciUI.IN'. . j ; n i.) luyji-.ur. President. Vice- President. Cashier. .Assistant Cashier. T'iIs Rank is now open fur business at their ! .- h iii. coiner Maiil and Sixt'i slitil-i, and - ; :. ;-;n.'ii t t ransaet a ut : r.il MNKING BUSINESS. , uomi Cr.l J. Covernn-.ent and Local ScruritU-i rcin.ii r a nd sou. ...V.V ."--I, .'A:! CUd. 'llitrnt AUOW ci at Ti:ir Certil'-cJi-i. i:i ; i : ; v pai-i i-l the I; i-.l SI: tes anil . iil't tin' Pi 1 t-t i i 1 Tow us ami i'lii. s Ol l m-op, . .t:r.y.Ts"vc::i Tin: ( ;:i.i:i.;:ati:i 1 1 ' T Or KTi'A'.JKKS. ; ;i u ihi!ij; to l.i m. ma tlifir f.'i.Mids from r.v ' ; . ii I-l'Ui ilASi-: TI' KIITS KliOM C.S T II 2 li t o I I .1 I t K III O ll ll . .v !:: tf'ii' si i:n i.k. T.'.w: M A n K Tin- Clear I'n-TRAD MARX --v 4'.! ...v.'.'': 7X5 A run.' lor Si-mi- fitf. t v .'-5-. Weakness, J::J-ZZ(? 'S i i.5 Spi-rmaionhea rj lm potency, . -7 T. .... 4 , M . . - ji. EE?:.:: TAt.U. asho-sof AFTLF1 TAKISS. Mi-;--- 'v. Tr u fisiil I.-isi; tiilc. Tain ia t lie la k 1 !:: -. .'f Vi'-inn. 1 ri maliiri' Old A -r. and ran ! ili'as" ' til.i' l':nl to lilaiii!V or in.i - a pi inn. and a l'l . in il uro ' rav.-. f -I'lill pal I iiMilars in our iianiph'n-t. lii,-li in- !! I hi' in I t.'-t-ly mail tn tv.-ry one. i I'll.- Sp.-.-iiir Mi-dii-iii' U Mild liy al! ilnnjr-yt-l- ..i .-1 tr ai'i;jisj, s- six j.ack.-f.M'S for or :;; !..- s-.'iit li'-i' 1 1 - mail on u-i-t-ipt of tin ill .:! .-. l-v add ii's-in niK OKAY MKWriNK CO., i :.; II N ! lli.iK u. !):. r;;. ii r. .Mini. I -.. M!d in riaiisuioii!!; and i-vi-i y wlu-ro. l-y all ii;;i'.':i-P. C"' yam ablkStiiltiis. If y i -v-i.TnrlntrfmTJis poor Tienlth. or luuguLilf IBS l.-J oi (m-iiL-srt, tuike clittr. for Hop HilK li- will Cure Yon. If t -.i r :-c n niniter-P .tnd have ovprtaspd yonr. .Ii'a. nr ii-t'i-:i I liu L (u?.-i or & motiHT. v-ora If yo;i f e. 1 wcaJi ami dia Lpiiittd, witiiuut cicwiy knuwin j hy, R o il v. i.hi -L-jainlW(!-k.ir( if von aire Hininly ailiniri Ilo'j llittrr m ill c Restore You IfY rJfto n man nf lius-Fim'w, -weakum-d Y the fitr:un "f your -vuryiky L.1 f 1 w I k-m; or a lima of let ters ts:li:'e" over youi miduiht -work, . - Hop IiuTS -Willi irirousnhen Von. If tou nn ymiri. rn'l"nTcrir.ir frtm nny indis-erttioii,oraiVi;;-ov.iiitot-ia.sifaiidoltcuUij caac t Hup ISiitcru willi. Relieve Y'ou. it vol on' in tla- work -hop, on the farm, at the r.lcunjrwht-ro, :ol,l f v-Ihl.t your KV:-tcui ni-eda dnn tjuui;; cr atiiu-Kllliiltiijf v. It boat lntoxl. fMiag, ii Hop Ikiltorit ifgi What You Need. If yo:j a-o o! l, and yoiirpnl is fi'c-Me, your 1':tV un.-,.(--a.:y,uadyoui faculties waiiniir, l!cj ?Iiitcr wtil srlve yoa Xc UTc and Yljror. Ho Coi.-'3.x H tho nvct-tost, safest and btst. M A.U Children. Q LTn i i r i - . ; - r r- t o;iiiii-ii, j.ivt-r niiu tit i :iv n i.t i"- rior toiilii.u.-; Luitsby absonon. It id iti-fevt. I. I. 4. I t m : ?'--.' nnd irrsi--tiMo mre for drunk- runk-a tn.,c...( u. o el cp..uu, loaacco anu narcitica. t.nri:.nv i. it - 1 : Pllt-.-rs M li. Kiv hrtlr, N. fr? If ci ) r.- rxU ?j '? ri pr 's p vVl fi rvJf , nriii-f af, I'im nrp nn immoiliato :i I i-":d I.iVT. :-'l'l f'liro CoSt'.V- ii.lio.i.iin"'-!. Ii ii.,u, I iurrlitvi. r ,m.l A;n-. nr. i ro iis.-l"ul at y . ' I - ;;- s to c.-nio a fine an I 'i t f t;.-i ii'jv.vis. "I ti bi't anii- iXe l-Tu.i - i I' . - m. lTift', "J."o. ti li'JX. v':' r.i'r's 'ifcTii ri i it fpi'rV'y cri vrsTtcst siti.I S.im-ii i. ti " - ii'V -i : tir -; la'-lio Hint ,N"-!ir;. i. I'.i'ir'iH 1 pt:. l',:s, and t3 the ! M r.-n: '.y i' N-i ons I'lTiMriitiori hrouht on by -X'-'-l v' 'Iriiilxii!, over worlc. niontak !io-'u nr.! . tiiorc in-v-. It rt-P-vi-s th; IaiiM of all ii.-t' is's, aiui is nvor iojnrioiLs to the iysti.'in. 'I'i.t t,.sL ui' uii Nervines. Hottlen of tv.OM7.t-s; priced, ooc. Vif I ,V ' -i l'ronrii tors. t? 1 liwIifKlt-r. X. V. Itr Send for I'amphle and X'-stiuiouiuls. ... -iV '- : t- ' ..,v: . - .. i i Ayer's Win or. 3 ;. :.i?.7&?;ia gp.ay haih to its h , i LI : L V iTALJTY AND COLOR. . . '. .-. ;: V. n-.Ti'i-iMo drrsshipr, wliieli I - . I. ..!::;!( s i.ml cfiW-Uial, for j.re- f ' l.air. it. r,-storcs, with the ; ' - ; . : ;;!:.:. !s f yotith. f.plotl or Cray, I:' ;.! i.-.S li.-.iv, ! i a rich lutiwn, or deep l ; . ;-s i:: :y I'-' tlt'sin-il.- IJy its use thin ; ! : tl.;t !vf:c-l. iiitd haMness often ii-.- ,iIv.-.o. s ctiro.l. It cheeks falling .' 1: ; ) ;:.! :ia!t !y, a:nl eausos a new i i i:;i where the glands are t ,-. y.'.lx v h:ie t) I .-rushy, weak, or '. " : :', ' . ; hair. It imparts vitality ; : ''.. ;.;.d li i:ue:s it liliuble. :" V:. :: t ;;i;ms the scalp, cures and : ' : i .-itiation ( f .dandruff ; and, ' y - - '.'.: .;. s-tlsiisilaiing, and soothing i " ir ht-a's i;p.st if not all of tho ' ''.'.;- .; -j pr - uliar to the scalp, ! "i -' 's 1 ' elc '.ri. a;id soft, under v .. '. ';.u!-.l...:s r.iser.Sv.3 of the sculp and - Drcsiin j for Ladies' Hair, '- Vs-.iOi: is i:io.mpar.tble. It is color 1 i;:.ii;;s neither oil tier dye, and wiil i. : s 'A v.hitu euTiihrie. It imparts an : :' 1j and lusting perfume, and as an ;-. f r the toilet it is economical and i . -1 i:i i:s t xei. ilenee. ri.;:rAi;ED et I:. J. C. ATER & CO., Lowell, Mass., Practical awvl Analytical Chemists. SOLD BY ALL DSUGGI3T3 m'ERVWITKF.K SR i i ; r ti:I Yi a rnrr s Safe p IU 'Yil' it 1 K c m o.l i . are K F viJ- VJ? .lISyIriiifi.l 'fswc -T3 EV? l-aler in jrtf-M 7IC,J ici,,e cvory- t rrr-i I I i Schlegel & Nicman, Successors to A. Sohlecki. & liisc Manufacturers of And dealers in SMOKHK-S' FA"('V AIH 1CI.ES, SMOKING and CHKVVING T 0 15 A C C OS., Sjieci.il IlKANDS and .sizes of CIGAItS made to oriler, and satisfaction puaraiitceil. Ciijar (Hppiti'iS fold for smoking tohacco. Main Street, or,..' cioor v ei of .1. S. Iukc.ss:ore ),'! : '' f'"--t OJire.. l'LATTSMOVTII. Xi:C. ltl3 ZFe y.: Ma tliQ w&f DKALKlt IN Hardware, Cutlery, ITails, Iron, lVii!?:s lctli, $mn EjicTutu-rtu STOVES and TIN-WAKE, Iron, Wood Stock, Pumvs, Ammunition, FIELD tt- GAUD EN SEEDS, HOPE, AND ALL KINDS OF SHEET IJWN WOHK, Kept in Utorlc. DONK WITH NEATNESS & DISPATCH. i All Work Warranted. 41U J. G- CHAMBERS, Manufacturer of ami Ie;ilerin SADDLES. COLLARS, HALTERS, WHIPS ETC., ETC., ETC. REPAIRING Done with Nearness! Dispatch. tPe only pl.-tee ia town wl-.eie "Tmiey's iat tiit sell ad iustti'ole Worse collarsa'e soiil."' tPUin WILLIAM HEROLD, d;.ii.-r in DllV (iOODS, CLOTHS. L'LAXKKTS. FLANNELS, FURNISHING 0001) :o: GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS. I.;tr;e stock cf BOOTS and SHOES CLOSED OUT AT COST Notions, Queonsware, :ul in fet everything yon can call for in the lino of General Merchandise. CASH PAID FOK HIDL AND FCltS. All kinds of conrhy oiodnce taken in ex change for j;ooils. 'f U ti U-i U II CELEBRATED 3w. Tliou?li Shaking: like an Aspen Leaf With the chills and fever. 1 lie victim of mala ria may still recover hy ii-dm; tliis eelehraied specilie. wliicii not only breaks up the most M'i uiaated :it tacks, hut prevents their recur rence. It is inliniteiv preferable to quinine, not only because it does the business far more thor ouprtilj bet :t!ii on account of its perfect whoie--oiueiicss ai d m i-.roiatin action upon tl;e en ; ire sv Inn. l'r.r sale by all DruircNtu and Dealers jreneraiiy. xi:itvx'Ms;i"MS. IT afford me reat pleasure to bear testimony to t lie benefit 1 have leeeiv.-d Irom usiai Fellows" Coiupou.nl Sni iiii of ilypoptio-piiir. I ha 'c recommended it to many ol my trielids. and it has proved an excelh'nt curative tor Nervousness and Ceneral Dcbilily. It is nM) a fnst-elass toine.enablcs person.sto' take on tlesli rapidly, and is Iree from the constipating: ef fects charactei i-tie of other tonics 1 have tried. Hkmiy JoniON. Montreal. Ttend Dr. liarle's Testimonial. .Mi:. Jamks I. FFt.i.ows.M.'.nufai turiiij Chem-i-t. Mr : Hor several mouths 1 ;; -t I have tisud your Coiii:ouiuI jri:p in tiie 1 1 -.atn:-.-nt of in cipient pitl'nisis, eiiiop.ie In. ii-:i i i s and ot'.icr aliections of the ciicl. and 1 have in her tia.i in sta:im: tiia.i it ranks 1 11, -most ..iiioi I lie l'eiiie!ies used in tlii.se riivea-i.'S. lienor an excellent ucrvmis topic, it exerts a direct influ ence on the in ivous ry-tem. xnd tliroui it iu vioi.it.s t!,e t.odv. 1 1 .ti'.ii lis me p!en-ure lecomniend :r rein'oiiy which is 1 cully jioo-1 in cases for w hi !i il iMciided. vvheu fO many adveilised are worse than useless. I am, sir, vor.is truly. Z. S. flAKLE, Jli., M. D. ltt-'iies stliMia, Lots of Yolee. ur1j1. Si. Vitus' l iice. Epileptic Fits. VS'hoopii Coiiuh. Nn votisne-s. aiol Is a PMist m pdrrrt adj.tt.et to .1! i i-l ! in 1 ! 'r ill ti- Cuiaiog life i 1.: ; i!u- pioci-- oi i j htlieria. 1 tit ! e . f-ived by renr-.iiei l..-rl?c tt .;i;,r name : no o; r .rep iration is a M.l.tit-:.c i.ir t ' under any cm itiii',;ui:-cs. i.rk;-. $l.7t ) per I'.oltk. Six f.r .7.."0. S'M.u us- , I !. lr:i.lSTS. J A Pffrrrti v4ti h at chaix- ij64.r5''iii-'iuiicr.r r wilbeviryorder. Out V rrcu. J.ii. Uuo i&rtX Cu Ciucao, IU. GTOMACH cl M lis PROFESSIONAL CARDS UK. 11. jieaiu:, rilYSICI VN anil Srr.GEON. office in Fitz jrcrald lilock, which w ill he open day or night. 2Kt M. A. H.kftTK.AX. ATTORNEY AND SOLICITOR. Will l'rae tie'e in the state and Federal Courts. Resi dence. Plattsinuut h. Nebraska. Uiy It. K. LIVIX;T(X. 31. 1MIYSICIAN & SfKHEON. OFFICE HOURS, from 10 a. 111.. to 2 p. in. Examining Surseou for U. S. Pension. I It. V. 1 1 . t' II I Ii I Ii X KC II T. I'RACTISl Nf 1 PHYSICIAN, residence on Chicago Avenue. I'lattsmoiuh . Nebrsaka IMlice in C. I'. '.-Vcscott's CiothiiiK Store. -i21y WIMi WISE. COLLECTION'S .-I ST'ATCIM L T2 ATTORNEY AT LAW. Ileal Estate. Fire In surance :tnd Ceiled ion Agency. Oliiee in Fitz gerald's block, l'lattsmouth. braska. nu i:o. . SMITH. ATTORNEY AT LAW and Real Estate Bro ker. Special attention uivrn to Collection and ad matters alleetin the title to real instate, otiiee on -M iloor over Post Oiiice. Fluttsmouth. Nebraska. k. H. WIIKHLKK A CO. LAW OFFICE, lteal E-tate, Fire and Life In surance Ajrents, Plattsmouth, Nebraska. Col lectors, tax -payers. Have a complete abstract of titles. Luy and sell ral estate, negotiate loans. &e. t.yl J4MIX MUalf-'IX, NOT Alt Y rUP.LIC Will attend to buying and scllimi lands, exaiuiniii!; titles, uiakintt deeds, paynm taxes and collectinc debts. W ill also attend to law t-uits before a. Justice 01 the Peace. 47tf FACTonvviLi.E, Cass Co. Neb. HAM. M. C'HAPHAX. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ami Solicitor in Chancery. Oiiice in Fitzger ald Fdock, l;)yl rLATTSMOCTIl.NEIi. It. B. Windham. D. A. CAMriSELI.. Attorney at Law. Notary Public. vi;in vi & CAMPRKLL COLLECTION AND REAL ESTATE AGENTS Ofilee over W. II. Ilaker & Co's Store. Plattsmouth, Nebraska. -Oiy JAMES K. MOHKISON. W. L. ltROWXr.. Notary Public. MOItHIHUX dc uitowxi:. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Will pra t:ce in Cass am! adjoniui; Counties ; gives specia: attention to colleetionsi and abstracts of title. Otiiee in Fitzgerald IHock, l'lattsmouth, Nebraska. 17v" . HTKVEXKOX & Mintrix, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Plattsnionth and Nebraska C'tv. Neb. lllOS. H. STEVKNSOX, I K. J. Ml'IIKI.V. Nebraska Citv. Over Smith & Black's Neb. I Drm; Store. l:ty I I'ialtsmouth. Neb. ii Y. tXl'TTKK. DEKTIST. IMatt iMiioiith. ebraska. Ofiiee on Slain Street over Solomon & Na tlian's Stoic. 34 1 y PLATTSMOUTH MILLS. PLATTSMOCTH, N EU. V I2i:iss:i Flour, Com Jleal & Feed Ahvavs on hand and for sale r.t lowest cash pi ices Corn. ices. The highest prices paid lor A neat ami Particular attention y;ivcn custom work.. (H.titS-SlSn.lUKIlX. Tonsorial Artist. v i,atts 1 o I'xti x it a h k a . Place of business on Main St.. between -tt'.i aiulntu streets. Shauipooiiu dreii's hair cutting, etc. etc. bhasiiiu, chil- liHy FEED. D. LE II Nil OFF, , Morning Dcav Sulooii ! Soufh-east conu r Ma 11 and Sixth Streets. Keep the best of Beer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars. oin9 Constantly on Hand. BRICK! llIilCK! If ou want any f ije or Ornamental Brick, Call on J. T. A. HOOVER, LOUISVILLE, - - NEBRASKA. "BATES & KOHNEE. New Carpenter Shop 011 JIain Street, Corner of 7th. BUILDERS CONTRACTORS AND GENERAL WORKMAN In the Carpenter line. SIGN, CARPI AGE AND ORNA ME NT A L PA IM TER, Shop over the Lriclc Block next ti II. IJoetk's. PLATTSMOU 111, - 4!y - - NEB. Excelsior Barber Shop. J. C. BOONE, tine door west of Solomou'tl- Nathan's Store. T"CXT-CTJTTLtTC3-, S HA V 1 N J AND S II A SI P O O 1 N C Especial attention given to 'JUTTING CHILDREN'S AND LA DIES' HAIR. 3ALL AND SEE EOONE. (JENTrj. And set a boon in a C: A LQiE BROTHERS, Dealers in S T O "V -H5 S , ETC., ETC., KTC. -ne Door East of the Post-Or.lce, riattsmouth, Nebraska. .. ..:o: Practical Workers in SHEET IRON, ZINC, TIN, BRA ZIER I', d-C, tf f;. " Laipe assoitment of Hard a:m Soft Pumps, Gass Pipes and Fittings. sX)AL STOYSS, Wood and Coal Stoves for ui:atin; or cooking, Alw ays or. Hand. wy variety of Tin. Sheet Iron, and Zii; Work, kept In Stock. MAKING AND REPAIRING, Done on Short Notice. TE VEIi TTU IX G WA UltA X TED PKICKH I.OIV ItWX. 1 V-"-' vt.- .., l..r , .,.,,. : l-.j s 1 it'll., ii-c J 1 .f Nw( ipW.iril!'!! f .u t.ii n ti.c In f-1- k. I n.l eitr',i,'.'lii ' u mti-'. . faun 1U.AU..WS. Bwuw M i.o.,il.kr.,M bruwlU.li. Y. OFFICIAL. DIRECTORY. Male Sirectory. A. S. PADDOCK. C S. Senator, reatrice. ALVIN SAl'NOKRS, V. S. Senator, Omaha. E, K. VALENTINE, Represeiitat'e. West Point. ALBIM'S NANCE. Oovernor, Lincoln. S. J. ALEXANDER, Secretary of State. F. W. LEI DTK K, Auditor. Lincoln, t;. M. ISA liTLE IT, Treasure r. Lincoln. S. R. THOMPSON. Sunt. Public Instruction. F. M. DAY1S. Land Commissioner. C. .1. DILWOKTH. Attorney (Jeneral. REY. C. C. HARRIS. Chaplain of Penitentiary. DII. H. P. SI A 1' T HE W SON, Supt. Hospital for the Insane. 6 'up rem 3 Court S Si XWEI.L. Chief Justice, Fremont. CEO. P.. LAKE, Omaha. AMASA CORP., Lincoln. .eeoml Judicial District. S. V.. POUND, Judne, Lincoln. J C WATSON, Proseciitiivz-Att'v, Neb. City. VY. C. SHOWALTER. Clerk District Court. l'iattsmouth. County Directory. V. N. Sl.'LLI VAN, County Judge. .1. 1. TUTT. County Clerk. .1. M. PATTERSON, County Treasurer. It. W. 11VERS. Sheriir. E II WOO LEY. Co. Sup t Puh. Instruction. ;. W. FA I R FIELD. Surveyor. 1". P. GASS, Coroner. county co?,:missioxers. J VSIKS CRAW FORD. South Rend Precinct. S VSi'L RICHARDSON. Sit. Pleasant Piecinet. ISAAC WILES, Plattsmouth Frceiuet. Citv Directory. J. W. JOHNSON, Slay or. J. SI. PATTERSON", Treasurer. J. D. SIMPSON. Citv Clerk. RICHARD VIVIAN. Police Judtre. W . 1). JONES, Chief of Police. F. E. WHITE, Chief of Fire Dept. (OUNCII.JIKS. it Wi.i.l T. flOltDKIt C. H. I'ARMELE. -vi v,.,-.lj W" KAIliKlKLD. J. Y. WECK- IBACH 5d Ward D. SIILLER, TTIOS. POLLOCK. 4th Ward 1. McC ALLAN, i'ottiHatier-i'SO. W. SI AKSIIALL. B. & M. R.R.Time Table. Taking Effect April 11, 1SS0. FOR OMAHA FROM PLATTSSIOUTH. leaves 8 :oo a. in. Arrives 10 :05 a. in. j :V p. m. " & aw ! FROM OMAHA FOR PLATTSMOCTH. I eaves 0 :f0 a. m. Arrives 10 :10 a. in. " 0 :;) l. m. " :"3 ! Ia- tOR THE WEST. fj ives l'lattsmouth 0 :30 a. m. Arrives Ltn- eoln i- !.- 1 1. n:. : Arrives Kearney. 7: JO p. in Frei 'lit leaves at 10 :.a a. in. and at I :1. p. m. Arrive at Lincoln at 1 :J p. in. and 1U :'-'') a. in. FROM THE W EST. Leaves Kearney. 3 ;0 a. m. Leaves Lincoln i ...... . rrivi'd I'bittsinoutll. 4 :2o I), m Freijrlit 'eaves Lincoln at 11 :1.1a. m. and 4 :00 a. 111. .VI rives at i lausiiiwui" e e :M a. in. GOING EAST. I.' v i ir.wc .Hl :1 111. Passeie'er. (train each day) 4 :'5 p. in., except Saturday. Every third Saturday a t ram con nects al the usual time. R. V. II. R. TSmc Table TnhinU Eject Suml'iy, April 11, 1SS0. W KST. 5 ::Viin ti :( T 0 :l'S 7 :!.-. 7 :23 7 :::?) K :mi :1" 8 : Vi ti :(J5 J :L'i 1) :11 ! in :11 7 ::;n.r.ti !i :io 13 :f STATIONS. HASH N OS. AYR. 15LUI: 111 I.E. COW EES. AM ROY RED ( Li'l'l). IN AY ALE. Elv-ERION. FRANKLIN. KLOO.M1 Nti'l'ON. PER 1 11 UEPCHLICAN ALMA I ..i v t vs: I've FAST. H :10am 7 :4i 7 : JU G : ! 6 :32 :i'0 0 :H) 5 :4S 5 :Z1 5 -M J 4 : " i 4 :3j 4 :2J 4 :onam 4 .L;opin ;i :;so 2 :o0pui ar. I'vet tar. OXFORD ARAPAHOE tr:;tivL AE) Ei.iAitTl ftt: OF I'LATTO"!'!!' I'll MAII..H. i:.s Arrive. i r.n.v XdlM'i K.IIV AM! POUTI1KKX. I Depart. East ..4 : (K Jim ;o ae.i I CP.&KC Non 111 :uo m :aupm mo in in : isj aiu I C C & t East 0 :'X am OMAHA, VIA It. .S.- M. IN" XKB. Arrive 10:;i0aiii Depart 3:10 pm WKSTKltX. VIA II. & M. l.V N'KI:. Arrive 4 : 1j pm I Depart a : 30 am WKKl'IM! WATK.n. Arrive 11 ;wam i Depart 1 : 00 pin I'.OCK P.I.l'KI S AMI C.NIOX MILLS. Anive 11 :C0am Depart 1 :00pm J. V.". SlAUSHALL. P. SI. T II E WEEPING WATER BANK or icl:e:i eiros. This P.auk is now open for the transaction of a Banking Exchange Business. IE1SIT! EeccivcJ. and Interest allowed on Time Cei ti fieatts. nrai'Ts Drawn, and available in the principal towus and cities of the United States and Europe. o A'jentsfur the cchbraled Mm Line of steamers. Purchase your tickets from tis. Through froft: Europe to any Point in the West REED EROS., 21. fj Weeping Water. Neb. 2 zi o - gyry:-J., M--VU Z-'jcj&5-S-'T- Fji. .ii' . , n i. ii m 1 1 .i,imi.iinni "1-1" g.v.-.'yi1 -. a S-s . O) su " S2- GO r 2 y "" f r" 3 X -. - s- ct ZZ t- o X S. J. 5-H .0 t o O x p-i " S. 3 t Z o -? x - 1 r 2 - h a: X S TSTcttioTzaZ (RejtzzbliccLiz TLclcct ! : For Fresileat cf tie Uaiiel States, -.Si1- -s- 's --1 - A ft ii 1 GEN. JAMES A. GARFIELD, OP OHIO, it it ii a id Caar de Lion. (PAK SKDAIN'E.) O Richard ! O nion roi ! L'uuivers t'abandonne ; Sur la terre il n'est done que tnol t)ui s'interesse a ta personne. Sloi setil, dans l'uuivers, . Voudrais briocr tes fers, Et tout le inonde t'abaiMlonne. O Richard ! O nion roi I L'uuivers t 'ahandonne ; Sur la terre il n'est done cjue mol (Jul s'interesse a ta. personne. Et sa noble ainie, helas ! son coeur Doit etre navrc de dauleur; Oui, son ca-ur est navrc de douleur. Slonanjue. cherchez des amis, Non sous les lauriers de la gloire, Slais sous les myrtes favoris, tu'oitreiit les tilles de inciiioire. Un troubadour Est tout an-:our, Fidelite, Constance. Et sans espoir de recompense. O Richard ! O nion roi ! L'uuivers t'abandoiiue : Sur la terre il n'est done que moi yui s'inteiesse a ta personne. O Richard ! O inon roi ! L'uuivers t'abandonne': Sur la terre il n'est done que moi Oui. c'ent Rlondel ! il n'est que moi Qui s'inteiesse a ta personne. N 'est-il que moi Qui p'iiiteresse a ta personne? TUASSLATIOS. O Richard ! O my king ! The woild abandons thee ; On earth there'u none but me To love and care tor thee. I only, in this laud. Would loose thy prison band : The world abandons thee. O Richard ! O my king ! The world abandons thee ; On earth there's none but me To love and care lor thee. His bosom friend finds no relief. Her true heart Is lent with K'ief ; Yes. her true heart is lent wnli rief. O inonarcn, seek reprieve ; Not under laurel crowns. Hut under mwlle leaves Sweet memories have found. Mie troubadour His bve doth pour In vows on tii"e, his loid, Nor looks for a reward. O Richard ! O my kirn- ! The world abandons tiiee ; On earth there's none but me To love and care lor thee. O Richard ! O my kii; ! Tile world abandons ihee ; On earth there's n-ue but un; Yes. 'tis Rioiidcl ! there's none but me To love and care for tliee. is none but hie To' love and care for thee? Racir.e, Wis., Sept. 1, 18i!. Stale Coiivetitioa. Tho State Convention met tit Lin coln according t call, 6f'it. 1st. 3T3 delectus were pieent and a largo number of visitors, filling the opera house full. The convention was call ed to order by Mr. Dawes, chairman State Cent. Coin. C. A. Holmes, of Tecuinseli was elected temporary cli'n, Arthur Gibson, of Dodge Co., and A. E.Cadyof Colfax, Secretaries. The chairman then read a ceitifkd list cf delegates which was accepted instead of the regular repdrt of the Committee on credentials, the only dispute being on the delgates from Nairce county, which case was Drought direct before the Convention, which divided the delegation, giving each contestant one vote. An attempt to adjourn was lost by 171 to 197. The following commit tee on resolutions was appointed: E. E. Brown, Ed. Whitcomb. E. E. Calk ins, J. T. Davis, II. S. Kaley, J. Neu- bauer, I. S. Hascall, A. E. Piuckney,M. L.Wilson, II. M. Parker, A. It. Ken nedy, Church Howe, S. M. EUer, Geo. II. Thummel, A. il. Post. Convention adjourned to eight o'clock. The nomination of electors, congress men, contingent congressman, govern or, &c, were made by - acclamation. The first break in the old ticket occur red at Auditor. The following is a list of the names presented and by whom: Dundy, of York, presented F. W. Liedtke, of York; Mobley, of Hall, presented John Wallichs, of Hall, Hopewell, of Hurt, presented J. A. MacMurphy. of Cass, which was sec onded bv YanJeman, of Saunders: Itobertson, of Madison, presented Her man Westerman, of Knox ; Laird, of Adams, presented Frederick Fortch, of Adams; Weaver, of Richardson, presented S. A. Fuller, of Richardson. Informal ballot Liedtke 42; Wal lichs 103; MacMurphy 50; Westerman 23; Fortch 44; Fulton 09. Formal ballot Wallichs 171; Mac- Murphy 3 j; Westerman 13; Fortch 41: Fultcn 117. Judge Weaver then withdrew the name of Mr, Fulton, making Mr. Wal lich's nomination unanimous. The following gentlemen were then voted for as Commissioner of Public .lands and Buildings: INFORMAL BALLOT. j Sol. Males 58; A, G. Kendall 117; L. I i Palmer 34; F M Davis 83; G P Hall 24; John II. Helm 15; Niles Anderson' -13; C. J. Earn.it 5; total, 3b:. FORMAL BALLOT. Samuel Males 22 ; A. G. Kemla'.l 150 S. B. Palmer 25; F. M. Davis'C7; John II. Helms 15: Nile.- Anderson 43;scat-. termg 5. IT...., rt . -41 j i, IIajes,of Claj county, withdrew the name or Frank 31. Davis, and moved - it i For Vice-President of lie Unite! States, V GEN. CHESTER A. ARTHUR, op ztnt-ew -yoiais:. that the nomination of Kendall be made by acclamation, w hich was ac cordingly done. Green, of Douglas, moved that the convention proceed to the nomination of state superintendent of schools, and presented W. W. Jones, of Lancaster, Lambertson, of Lancaster, presented W. E. Wilson, of North Platte. A gentleman from Buffalo present ed Mr. Love, of Cass. Whitman, of Dodge, presented Mr. Spreicher, of Colfax. Hearty indorsements of W "VT Jones, of Lancaster, commenced to come in from the delegations. Love withdrew in favor of Jones. A motion was made to nominate W. W. Jones by acclamation, but was rul ed out by the chair upon Lambertson objecting. The ballot was taken with the following results:. Wightman44; W. W.Jones 172; Spreicher 15; Wall man 28; Wilson 100; Kendall 2; Wil- ber 4. 1 he state- Central Committee were tUen appointed, and at 2:30 the con veution adjourned until 10 a. in. the next morning. When the platform, which appears in i tir eolumrs, wi-s sulci ted, and the convention adjourned sine die. Deepest Canyons Known, Arizona Slitter. A party of prospector?, thirteen in number, went from AV'illianisoii Val ley to tho Bill "Williams range, and thence to Pine Spring, a small water ing i1:k'o surrounded by a pine forest. Here thev found evcrv indication of an old sea bo-1, the gravel and rocks being round r.nd smooth, similar to those in the ocean bed. From Pine Spring tho party directed their course for the Ava S'.ipai village, which is reached bv descending Iroin I lie table or mesa land down one of the roughest trails ever travelc I bv man for a dis tance of fourteen miles, dropping 3,000 (cot. At places along the trad, wc are told that it is not over twenty inches wide, and winds around the perpendicular walls of sandstone that loom above for hundreds of feet, while on the other side, dark, deep canyons exist, hundreds upon hundreds of feet deep, where by one false step or move, man or l-cast would be sent to eter nitv. Willi great care and good i tick ten of the party succeeded in reaching the village, three ot their number returning rather than run the gaunt let in passing down into this awful yet marvelous crevice in the earth. The Ava Supais practice polygamy, each male having about three wives. They have 1,000 acres of farming land, which is described as being of a yel lowish color and mostly composed of sand, however, it is said to produce good corn, pumpkins, -melons, beans, etc, witli the aid of irrigating water, of which they have an abundance, and appropriate- by means of a good ditch tin iron nding their farm. They have a peach orchard ot 2o0 trees, which were, on the 1st of April, loaded with small poaches about the size of acorns. The party was well received by these red people, who stated tneir greatest desire was to be left alone in the enjoyment of their land and other property. Their houses are built with poles in a rude manner and thatched over with bear grass and title. The only stock they have are a few ponies. The party attempted to explore Cataract- creek to its confluence with the Colorado, but were unable to do so from the fact that they encountered precipice after precipice lrom 100 to I'OJ icet perpendicular, iind it was in the I'.ioliiar.iV attempt of D. W. Moo ney, of Willi 1.1s Valley, to descend one of th'r--u pi-r,icii.iioular precipices, 100 leet slow n, mat he was dashed to a Midden an t rocky tomb, where he now rests as lie f -ll, his companions bui.r; t:n.i' de to re-cue his boay from lhai awit'.l .in i a byssiual grave. Mr. Mu.Miey was p.'rsirtded by his com panions not to aucmpt such an absurd undertaking; their importunity avail ed not. lie look a small rope, hardly, halt tin inc.; in diameter, tied one end ton bush, suspended it over the brink, then taking hoid of the rope, was sooit dangling Oviwceii the bright heavens and the dark, uismal gorge below. Evidently cramps came in his arms or his mind gave w ay, and he fell lrom almost the top to his rocky and lonely orave below. The party remained nearly two days, devising means and plans to rescue the corpse, but with failures, as no one care t, to risk a de-f-ccut upon the weak rope. The Indians informed the party that no man had ever passed through the can yon, that, in fact, a passage was only possible for the birds of tho air or the spirits of the dead. The party retraced their steps and ; went a iv. u ml Cataract creek to the Grand Canyon ot the Colorado. They ' took in this peculiar freak of nature ; an t descri'oe the walls, wuich are j about per, endicular, as being two ' miles lrom tho apex to tho water. Where they beheld the Grand Canyon the water is described as be'tii' one hundred jards aero ; still, from the cevalua view ol tho exp:orcr-, the :iu luiis eiiBuii iiniK-urra 10 ue a. Silver tlx,.ead 0fouly ew inches iu width, The Best Farming: Region. Early lastspring a gcntleaian w rota te) an eastern agricultural paper for advice in relation to tho best location for establishing himself as a farmer. He stated that he ha I $50,000 in cash which he wished to invest in tho bus iness which he desired to pursue chiefly for profit and partly for p lea p-sure. Tins letter was piiousnci 111 the paper without note or comment. Ills fir-t installments of alvico came from localities in tho vicinity of the city where tho paper is pub lished. He was informed by different persons that the best placo in which to engage in larmin r was Liong isiatni, New Jersey, the Mohawk valley 111 New York, tho westeen slope of the Green mountains in Vcrnuut, the northern portion of Maine, and the eastern part of Massachusetts. The authors of the various conunuuica- tions disagreed iu most things, but they all united in solemnly warning the seeker alter advice not to go to any portion of the 6ickly, over-heated, tax-ridden, labor-convulsed, and im poverished South. They also united in stating that tho wild, '"untrodden West" offered no attractions to a gen tleman of means who desired to ob tain pleasure as well as profit fro-ui his avocations. The old settled por tions ot the .bast combined every thing he desired. The capitalist, who desired to turn farmer, was informed that the pro ductive capacity of 6oils in the West was greatly - overestimated, and that the cost of sending crops to market was enormous; that the charges on railroads were extortionate, and that the earth roads were virtually impas sable during a considerable portion of the year; that the society was poor the means of enjoyment few, the ell mate variable, tiie water bad, the at inosphere charged with malaria, the protection to property inadeqtiate, and the criminal classes numerous. In the East, however, the reverse of all these things were lound. lucre was a homo market for everything a farmer had to sell, the roads were in hrst-class con ditiou, the society excellent, tho means of enjoyment many, the climate healthy, the water pure, the atmos phere salubrious, the protection to property ample. Tue next week brought other letters of ail vice. Some came from the sunny South an 1 others front the fertile West. Tiie former showed ail the ad vantages and none ot toe disadvanta ges ot engaging in tanning 111 a re gion where laud was cheap, the win- ters mild, ami near. y all tne lnli tui tauts native born. Tiie protiis of raising tooaeco, lieuip, cotton, sugar cane, and sciiii-troiioal fruit were presented. Tiie published statem-.-iHs in relation to the unreii 101I1 1 v ot 1.1 bor, tiie unsettle t stale o; socie" v, tue unhealthy climate, and tiie oppressive taxation 111 the South were pro nounccd to be utterly lal.se. It was admitted that capital was greatly needed there, but it was shown that it would pay large dividends it in vested in tanning. The advice to "go west and grow up with the country'" came lrom-nearly everv state and territory beyond the Mississippi and from a lew states on this side ot it. Hie prolits and pica sures or larnnng on tne oroact prai ries were set forth in glorious terms. Tiie seeker after light and knowledge in respect to a place of settlement was' informed that money invested in western farming lan is would double in four years, and that the profits of capital employed in farming were not less than twenty-live per cent, per an num. Liittle labor was required, to produce crops which were simply enormous. lhc sou was so rich that it required no fertilizers. Farmers had abundant leisure, and there was literally 110 end to faciiities for enjoy ing lite. The publication of all these letters of advice will doubtless be of consid erable ad van ttgo to others than the person who asked for them. A Frustrated Midlist. Anion?; the storic3 which are t)M In St. Petersburg of the attempt? made by the Nihilists to penetrate in to the Winter Palace, is the follow ing: Crcn. tjrourko, when tjrovernor ot St. Petersburg, had the right of enter ing at any time into the Emperor's room without being announced. Once, however, the doorkeeper, seeing some thing unusual about his appearance, stopped him, saying that it would be necessary to inform the Emperor of his arrival. The General objected at first, but, finding that the doorkeeper only grew more suspicious, ultimately agreed to his being announced. The doorkeeper then to.d the Emperor of his doubts; upon which the latter went to a writing-table in his room, which was connected by telegraph with Gen. Gourko's residence, an i telegraphed, "Where is Gourko?' "At home," was the reply. This : course settled the point; the falsj Gotirko wns at onee arrested, ami turned out to be a member of the lievolutionarv Committee The Czar's Intentions. London D-i.il T'c.egiaph. It is considered probable at St. Pe tersburg t-hat the -death of the la mented Czarina wiil, ere lonjr. be fol lowed by the abdication of the Czar and his retirement in.'o private li.'e. Upon the weary shoulders of this dis appointed and perplexed p.deiii.ue the burden ot le.sp .iisiiniitv atuc.ie t to his exalted po-nion has for mmy months past exercised an all out in tolerable pressure. Siiortlv alter the attempt made upon his life by Solo vieil", the Czar's earnest wish to resign his sceptre to the hands of his natural successor was successfully combated by his near relatives. The terror a ni anxiety he has experienced since he reluctantly consented to forego that wish arc, however, understood to have produced so depressing an effect upon his health and spirits that, under the additional excuse of I113 recent be reavement, he is about to recur to his temporarily frustrated resolve. His griei lor the lost companion ot his life and mother of his children would be accepted by hi3 people as a better reason than dread of assosinatioa to incapacitate him from attention to state aifairs. In his retreat at Lavidi, he enjoys some peace and safety, though the most elaborate precautions for Iris safety arc taken even there, and it appears extremely improbable that he will again forsake that pleasant abode to return to a capital iu w hich, for two years past, he has been sub jected to countless annoyances. FAMILY MATTERS. An net by which we mako one friend and one enemy is a losing game, be cause revenge is a much stronger prin. ciplc than gratitude. A great man un ler the 6hadow of defeat is taught how precious arc tho uses of adversity ; ami. as a trco's roots arc strengthened by its shadow, so all defeats iu a good cause are but resting-places on the road to victory at last. No one is truly rich who lias not wealth of love, wealth of sympathy, wealth of good-will for men. No one knows what luxury is who has not enjoyed tho luxury of doing good. No one has real happiness who has not the happiness of making others happy. A man desiring to enjoy tho de lights and consolations unknown to a single condition, prepared to love and cherish under ail calamities and changes, would do well, if possible, to learn a little of the early training of the woman he desires to make the partner of his joys and tho consoler of his sorrows, and to have some knowledge of her in a domestic rela tion. You will not bo sorry for hearing before judging, for thinking before speaking, for holding an angry tongue, for stopping the car to a lale-ocaier, for disbelieving most of the ill reports, for being kind to the distressed, for being patient toward everybody, lor doing good to all men, lor asking par don for all wrongs, lor speaking evil . of no one, for being courteous to all. The Chinese have a proverb to tho effect that if you keep a serpent in a bamboo it remains straight, but di rectly you let it out it resumes its crooked nature. So it is with many men. They are placed in circum stances which act as a restraint upon them, and they seem to be walking aright; but. take that restraint away, ana they soon show by their lives that the nature of the old serpent is in them still. The body is affected by every men tal and moral action; the mind is profoundly influenced by bodily con ditions. For a perfect system of hy giene we must combine tho knowledge of the physician, the schoolmaster and the divine, and must train the body, the intellect, and the moral soul in a pcrlect and balanced order. Then, if our knowledge were exact and our means of application adequate, we should see the human being in his per.ee t beauty, as Providence perhaps iniemicd him to be. Talent and Tact. Talent sees its way cleariy, but tact 3 first at its journey's end. Talent receives many a compliment from the bencu, but tact receives lees from attorneys and clients. Talent speaks learnedly and logically, tact triumpiiautly. Talent uniives tiie world wonder that it gets on no faster, tact excites astonishment that it gets 011 so fast ; and the secret is that it has no weight to carry, it makes no false steps, it hits the right nail on the head, it loses no time, it takes all hints, and, by keeping its cyo on the weathercock, i3 ready to take advantage of every wind that blows. Warmth. The chief if not the only use of wraps and "warm" surround ings is to avoid the loss of animal heat by abstraction. It is neither scientific nor hygienic, in any true sense, to trust to external sources of supply lor tho warmth we require to live well, hap pily, and usetully. Tho food is more than the raiment; and those who de sire to help the poor and melancholy over their "dead points" in the course of life should be chiefly anxious to feed them well and sutliciently. So in the management of self to livo well is to feed appropriately. Stimu lants; tlo not give -strength, because they cannot add to the iiorm-jj and healthy sources of animal heat. Nu triment is the only true luel. The Paris Abattoir. The slaughter-houses of Paris arc located at L i Villette, on the outskirts of the city, and form, together with n police station, telegraph oiiice, bar racks for a small force of troops sta tioned there, and other buildings, a town of very respectable size. The buildings which arc of stone, were constructed in the most thorough man ner by the city tinder Government authority. The premises are enclosed by a high stone wall, and the grounds are divided into regular rectangles by four avenues, intersected by four streets. Through each building runs a series of cours, covered with a glass lling, and in these cours the slaugh tering is done, the anim tls being dress ed on wooden frames placed at regular intervals on each side ot the com. A peculiar lea 1 11 re tf the business is that of blowing up the carcass as soon as the head and legs are cut off. The body being placed on the dressing- frame, an incision is made in the breast near the neck, and the nozzle of a bel lows inserted. A man then works tho bellows for about fifteen minutes, un til the whole carcass is swollen out like a small balloon. The reason- given tor this are that it makes the meat look better, more plumt tlrui it otherwise woul 1, and that it enables the one who skins the carcass to get the hide oil quicker and easier, with out injuring it. All bullocks, calves sheep, etc., slaughtered in these estab lishments are blown up 111 tins man ner. Pig butchery in Paris is also conducted 011 a novel plan. The pigs are taken into a large roun l noun. having a cupoia in tne roof t let oil' the smoke, toe floor being divi le I in to triaiigul.ir dens. A ito.eu or sj of pigs are driven into each den at a time, and the butcher passes along and strikes each one on tne head witu a mallet. iVfter being bled, the defunct porkers are carried to the side of the room and arranged methodically in a row. They are then covered with straw, wincii is set on fire ami the stout bristles quickly burned oil. Altera thorough scorching the pigs are curried into tne ui'cssing-room, liung up on hooks, and 6craped uy means 01 a sort ot drawing-knife, handled by a skillful oper ator, who performs his work at the rate ot about one pig a ininiue. Tiie clumsy ami unperlect methods of slaughtering iu i rain'e are ainu-nig to one accustomed to toe expe.u nous manner of killing iu the packing houses of this country. In one luun alone iu Chicago as many as -0,oj.) hogs are packed in one d y, o. ul me rate of 33 a minatc. L.ve.y app.i ani.c that skill and liigenany ran ..I'm, to bear, is employed, and too vor.v nien become so Saiiled t.iat 10 di-pne of a hog is u question of but a mooi-.nl of time.