Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, July 07, 1881, Image 2

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The Herald.
jllO. jk. y4.C40RPHT, - j"DITOR.
Better and Better.
Special dispatch to the Herald.
Thursday, July 7. 9:30.
The President continues to
prove. His sleep is natoral,
the stomach assimilates all nourishment
taken. He is gaining in strength
slowly every hour; though still very
feeble. Bullet not yet found, and
probably is in cavity of the belly,
the physicians think not best to
search for it as yet, Surgeon General
Barnes says he will continue in dan
ger until the kcation of the bullet is
revealed. R.
The astounding and unlooked fr
information that the President of
these United States had been brutally
and cruelly shot as he was leaving
"Washington for a visit North, reached
this community on Saturday, July 2d,
about 10 a. m. As soon as tke news
was verified the Heralb prepared an
extra, and in fact issued two that af
ternoon ; one for our Weeping Water
readers before 2 p. m., and one later
with fuller .particulars, for readers
Wt have partly expressed our opin
ion, the pinion of all true men, on
the utter wantonness and wickedness
ef the attempt to assassinate so goed
and well beloved a President as James
A. 'Garfield. No man can feel the
force ef this blow at our free govern
ment nor comprehend its utter das
tardliness more fully than does the ed
itor of this paper; but in all fairness
to the party, to ourselves, we protest
against the unwarranted attempt of
some men and some newspapers to
drag the unfortunate complications of
the Republican party into this crime,
or to feist it on to one party or an
other. Even in Europe the opinion at
once expressed was that the man was
crazy and that it had no political sig
nificance further than his own imagi
nation. Every scrap of evidence sift
ed goes to show the man as a worth
less, unreliable fanatic, capable of any
unworthy act of his own volition and
without being urged by any one.
Whatever hi3 maniac utterances
may have been on that day he was no
more -a stalwart in a political sense
than he was a half breed. He claims
to hAve helped break the unit rule at
Chicago, t have carried Illinois for
Garfield, t have been a friend of Sec
retary Blaine and the Administration,
up to the time of the shooting. He
continually importuned the President
and heads of departments for a place,
ou the grounds of his services to the
adminisiration. Among his crazy let
ters is this ne to the President, being
only a sample ef many smt to various
high officials:
"I regret the troHble you are having
with Senator Cnkling. You are right
and shuld maintain your position.
You have my support and that of all
patriotic citizens. I should like an
audience of a few moments."
Thi3 does not read much like a stal
wart, but only like a man that wanted
a place. If anything is at the bottom
of this mere than his own devilishness
it is the crazy thirst for office all class
es seem to be imbued with lately, and
if the President recovers and te will
banish the whole horde of hungry of
fice seekers from Washington, be they
stalwarts, Blaine, r Garfield men (in
their own estimation) he will nt have
suffered in vain and can bestow the
greatest blessing on the country.
TVe have not space for more now.
We hope and pray for his recovery,
for a better spirit in the party and
mre unity in all the country, and he
' lieve that does the President live thes
things will be accomplished through
his wisdom and prudence hereafter.
We do not mean by insane as offer
ing an' excuse or palliation far this
man's crime, or that any party or fac
tion should be in the least shielded if
found guilty, bat only that the bare
facta and testimony of Secretary
Blaine and ethers pronounce him in
sane and unbalanced; and that unwar
ranted charges should not be muck.
Let a calm, impartial, judicial investi
gation be made and then apportion
disgrace and punishment.
Here is what Guiteau said in his
letter t General Sherman: "I am a
lawyer, theologian and politician. I
am one of the stalwarts." If his
declaration compromises any body it
is lawyers, theologians and politicians
generally, with Gen. Sherman, to whom
this letter was addressed, as well as
"the stalwarts." N man who is not a
knave or a fool would ever affect to
attach any political significance to his
act. Omaha Republican.
Says the Daily Pall River Herald
Major George Merrill, of Lawrence,
says the Monitor. is one of the lucky
fellows among the editorial craft. Be
is postmaster of Lawrence at a salary
of S3009; he holds a commission in the
state of militia, and also several other
crood positions, and now he ha3 just
been chosen Commander in Chief f
theG. A.R. .
J. TT. Pierce. (Rancer's) balloon
did not go P in Omaha the Fourth
It sDrune aleak several leaks while
fiiiino- t with eras and the men al
lowed it to depart on a lone voyage e
its own, from whence it soon landed
in some back alley. Ranger left to
bide his distinguished head. The In
dians did not put in an appearance
Our Sarpy Centre correspondent
was correct in his statement thut Rev.
Diffenbacher of the Congregational
church had declined being a canditate
to serve after October first, the expir
ation of his present pastorate. At a
meeting on the 19th ult. petitions were
presented signed by the citizens gener
ally, and the church declined to accept
his declination, and by decisive ballot
invited him to continue to serve them
after that time. Papillion Times.
The Attempted Assassination
oftfie President.
The President Still Lives.
Latest News, &c, Ac.
The terrible crime at Washington
and its probable consequences are by
this time known to most of our
readers. It would be entirely imposs
ible to give in the space of our paper
any detailed account of the whole
matter and the President's situation'
from day to day, when it has occupied
eight and ten pages of large daily
newspapers. We can but give the
meagre facts from day to day, but
will make them as full as our space
time and hands permit. The supple
ment contains the earlier news and in
fact all that was known on the Third.
Commencing from that date we find:
Washington, July 3. At 12 o'clock
to-night the President's condition was
alarming. Secondary inflammation had
set in. and the pulsation was raising
rapidly. Tbe physicians had been ex
pecting the change in the patient's
condition, and were not surprised
when it came.
The wound was dressed about 11
o'clock, but the President's pulse had
risen before the wound was touched.
All that medical skill can do for Gen
eral Garfield has been done and now
the physicians are awaiting the re
sult. It is a very critical time. If
the President's constitution is strong
enough to stand the terrible agony
which he must endure and the drain
upon the forces of his system he will
recover. Otherwise he will die.
This caused great consternation
but later in the day better news was
received and the morning of the
Fourth opened with a prospect of the
President's recovery.
Special telegram to the lute r-Oceao.
Washington, July 3. About 9:20
tonight Vice President Arthur, in
company with Senator John P. Jones,
of Nevada, drove up to the White
House and alighted. After shaking
hands with Commissioner G. B Raum,
both gentlemen ascended the 6 1 air way
and entered the Cabinet-Toom where
they were met by Private Secretary
Brown, General James, and the Hon.
Wayne MacVeagh.
Shaking hands with all present, the
Tice President asked, in tones of un
mistakable anguish, after the Presi
dent's health. He begged to be al
lowed to see hini but the judgment of
both friends and physicians was
against this. The conversation was
confined solelv to the President's in-
uries and the great calamity which
had befall. n the country.
Special to the Inter-Ocean.
Washington, July 8. Chief Brooks
of the Secret Service was met by jour
correspondent this evening at 9:30
What is your theory regarding
the shooting," was asked.
"I think, replied Mr. Brooks, "that
Guiteau did it of his own accord and
without the knowledge of any one
'You do not credit the conspiracy
story, then?"
Mr. Brooks poopoohed the question
and then said: "If any one will sho-.v
me the slightest evidence of anything
of the kind I will cive it considera
tion. 1 have been following up every
clew and can only say that there is not
yet a shadow of foundation for the
story. It is all nonsense as far as any
thing appears now.
Mr. Brooks regards the yarn as a
sensational hoax.
There are two New York detectives
in the city. One of them is Frank
Cosgrove, who did big work in the
Manhattan Bank robbery case. They
are supposed to be here in connection
with the shooting of the President.
There is no doubt that there is a theory
that the act is something more than
that of a crazy man which is being
worked up and "traced. Colonel Cork-
hill, District Attorney, and Attorney
General MacVeagh were in consult;
ion to-day.
Washington, July 4. The 105th
anniversary or the declaration or the
Nation s independence was a sad one
in Washington to-day. But from the
elegant flags floating from the masts
on the public buildings, and the
crowds of department clerks on. the
streets, one would not have observed
that the business of the day opened as
the dawn of a Sabbath morn. There
was no sound of the booming cannon
nor the pomp of military parade. The
President lay at the point of death.
and the solemn silence was profound.
Instead of the happy faces and joyous
demonstrations which signaled the
celebration of a patriotic Deople, there
were painful greetings and subdued
inquiries as to the fate'of the people's
chieftain. It was a 15th of April
rather than a 4th of July. The assas
sination instead of the celebration was
the theme of the day. The small boy
with his fire-crcker and torpedo, for
once was not to be seen, and tne po
lice made it their especial business to
prevent noise and confusion among
those lacking respect for the sad cir
cumstances of the day. -
watching the bulletins.
New York, July .4 The critical
condition of President Garfield, yes
terday attracted a large number of
persons to the Fifth Avenue Hotel to
learn the latest news from the bull
etins. The crowd was much greater
than on Sunday, and continued so dur
mg the day. It was also noticeable
that there were more politicians, es
pecially "Stalwarts present than at
any time before or- since tbe President
was shot. There was also present in
the hotel corridors, ex-Attorney Gen
eral Devens, General Thomas Ewing
Surveyor Graham, Police Commission
ers Nichols and Mason, Thomas J
"jostigan, ana many prominent mer
chants, lawyers and others, who dis
played the utmost interest in the bull
etinsfrom Washington.
About midnight on the 2d a dis
patch was received saying the Presi
dent could not live and every one ex
pected that the morning of the 4th
would open with the news of hia death
Strange to say a most remarkable
change for the better , teok place dur
ing the night, and the first dispatches
n the 4th were encouraging and have
so continued ever since.
Gen. Grant went alone to Mrs. Gar
field s rowm. Those present reprt sen
the meeting as most affecting. Gei
Grants couutenance betrayed intense
sorrow and great sympathy for Mis
Garfield, ahe euueavwred to rise to
welcome Gen. Grant, but he requested
her not to rise, and gently offered his
fiiiic-rest sympathies, lie rental tie
a few minutes conversing with her
and encouraging her to hope for the
She endures the trying ordeal in a
manner which commands the admira
tion of all. . She is perfectly self-pos
sessed, and does not exhibit any ner
vousness or excitement. Her meeting
with her husband is described as an
affecting scene. "How is he?" she
said, as she placed her hands in those
of Mrs. James. "We think he is great-
y improved. Mrs. Garfield walked
quickly up the stairs and was directed
to the room where he was lying. The
door was thrown open and she
entered. The president opened his
eyes and saw who it was. Mrs. Gar
field knelt by the side of the bed and
threw her arms around him. "It is
all right now," she exclaimed, "I am
here." The president murmured an
almost inaudible expression of love
and returned her embrace as best he
could. The single witness was moved
to tears, but Mrs. Garfield's bearing
was such a; to inspire confidence in
those around her, She refused to en
tertain the idea that her husband
might die.
How does she bear it?" asked the
president of Mrs. James when Mrs.
Gadfield had left the room. "Nobly.
She i3 full of courage,",. was Mrs.
James' reply. "Thank God for that,"
said the president. "I would rather die
than to be the cause of bringing on a
relapse of her illness."
Washington, July 5. At this hour
(12:40 a. m.) Dr. Bliss, who has charge
of the president's case is sleeping. The
watchers have observed no unfavor
able symptoms since midnight, and
that the president s condition is not
materially changed since that hour.
Col. William A. Cook in an inter
view says of the assassination:. All
theories should be temporarily enter
tained, s as to be considered in con
nection with all the facts that may be
ascertained. Wlnrivw these facts in the
end may guide, w should be willing
to follow, irrespective of persons and
party. The better course is, whether
the president dies r lives, to take time
quietly, and persistently pursue inves
tigation to aim at the ulimate truth
to suspend all final judgment till this
is done, and thus to form careful, cor
rect and just opinion. The time has
come when perhaps the nation is to be
aved from the acts of desporadoes
and villains, while at the same time
any really unfortunate imbecile must
be treated-with proper and wise con
sideration. no "faction" in it.
The New York Sun says: Fortun
ately, deplorable as the event is, and
although it will be attended by impor
tant personal consequences, the death
of Gen. Garfield will have no political
significance. It was not the work of a
party or faction, but wa3 perpetrated
by one man, who is understood to
have been in a state of mental aberra
Chicago, July 5. Evidence of
Guiteau'. deadbeatisra is continually
coming to light, Nearly every board
ing house keepei in the city has a bill
against him. Nearly every restaurant
has his I O U, and all hotels have rec
ords of discredit. The accumulative
evidence is rather to the effect that he
s a scoundrel, utterly devoid of moral-
tv or decency ; that he is insane no
body ever considered, but attributed
his actiens to moral obliquity. A
special says he was hung in effigy at
r lint, Michigan, with the hearty exe
cration of citizens who took part in
the ceremonies.
It was thought necessary to guard
Conkling's rooms in New York on the
4th as in case of the sudden death of
the President, threats had been made
against his life.
Vice President Arthur is in Wash
ington and feel3 the blow keenly , re
alizing the exciting circumstances un
der which he would take the Chair
should the president die.
Secretary Blaine has won the respect
of every ne by his action and denies
saying it was a plot or had any con
nection with present political compli
cations but that it was the act of a
fanatical, disappointed man.
Our Fourth.
The Fourth of July here was cele
brated in duwform, barring the cloud
thrown ever all joyous demonstration
by the news from Washington.
We hav. not space this week to
enter into details fully,. and the boys
must this once take the will for the
deed, and pardon the Herald for its
brevity about the celebration f our
National Holiday. The day was bright
and fair, tl e best day for celebrating
the Fourth, in fact, that we have
had in years. The Marshals wre
early ou the ground, and the proces
sion was formed on Main street as
Marshals, Johnson and McElwain.
Silver Helicon band.
Grand Army of Republic under its
officers and ex-commander Livingston.
Liederkranz, with officers.
Temple of Honor with officers.
President of the day and Chaplain.
Hook and Ladder Company.
Juvenile Firemen.
Advertising wagon, Bohemian band
Independent Rapscallions in hor-
rible costumes with many diabolical
maneuvers. &c, &c. next a take-off oh
the Band and Glee Club very good.
Butcher wagons, sewing machine
wagons, buggies and carriages
Citizens &c. iu procession.
Ia the forenoon under charge of the
President of the day and Mayor
O'Rourke, Mr. Strode read the Declara
tion preceded by a neat speech. The
Band discoursed music appropriately.
Responses to toasts were given and
answered, as follows:
"Our Flag." Response by G. S, Smith.
"Our Nation s Destiny. Response by
M. A. Hartigan.
"The Constitution." Response by Hon
R. B. Windham,
"The Press." Response by MacMurphy
Followed by Music and singing.
In the afternoon games of various
sorts, which gave great amusement,
were enjoyed thoroughly by the multi
Everything passed off pleasantly and
harmoniously, and, except the over
hanging cloud of bad news expected
from Washington, it was one of the
best Fourths ever held here.
The old settlers met in the afternoon
and decided on a picnic, on the Fair
grounds Sept. 17th, to which old sol
diers and others are invited; further
particulars of which will be given
hereafter. The day closed without
serious accident, - . -
Report says that two men and a
boy were drowned at the bridge, in the
Mo. River, on the night of the Fourth.
The Bridge Watchman declares he
saw three persons get into an old un
used skiff, that was leaky and attempt
to cross the riyer. Soon after cries of
"help" were heard and the darkness
prevented his seeing the final result
but as no trace of their landing on the
Iowa side can be found the presump
tion is that whoever they were they
are drowned.
On Tuesday another report said that
Charlie Graves, Shared Graves, and
one of Dr. Raney's boys at Rock Bluffs
were missing and it was thought they
might be the parties. At this writing
we have not been able to verify this
We cannot trace the drowning of
any one to an3 certain source.
The Graves boys and the Raney
boy are at home safe. We have
seen Mr. Johusen, Mr. Micklewait
and every one that ought to know
about this; ouly one thing is certain;
some one was in the Rirec clinging
to an old boat on the 4th about nine
P. M. and shouting for help. A
Bates boy from Rock Bluffs is said
to be missing.
The Fourth of July passed off
here without any accident to speak of
except the premature explosion of the
Fireworks, by which Mr. McLennan
was scorched somewhat. The upset-
ingof the advertising wagon early in
the day and the frightening of M. L.
White's horse by the fire engines were
not serious at all, so that our Fourth
may be said to have been perfect as
far as accidents are concerned.
We learn t hat W. S. Wise m et with
another accident on Tuesday evening
as he was riding down Main street.
Some ungodly boy shot a Roman can
dle out in the street and frightened
lis horse which wheeled and ran into
Schlegel's cigar store, breaking the
buggy and injuring Wise considerably.
It would seem that boys and men
ught to know when the Fourth is
over, lliis firework business is only
tolerated on that day, and those tres
passing on the quiet and, safety of the
community other days should be se
verely punished.
A Carnival For The Xasscs.
On the 13th of July Plattsmouth
will be pervaded with an air of hay
seed, peanuts and gingerbread. The
catse of this great out pouring of the
people from the rural districts will be
the appearance of W. C. Coup's New
United Monster Shows and great
Paris Hippidrome, which has just
closed the most brilliantly successful
sf ason on record in Cincinnati, and of
which the papers in that city say:
"Everybody is probably aware that
Coup's Big Show is still with us, and
begins to look as if the entire popula
tion had determined to take it in.
The attendance has been simply en
ormous, and the performance has
given perfect satisfaction. The as
tounding flight f Lu Lu and the un
paralleled leap of Geraldme, are sim
ply marvelous and their terrific ex
hibition of nerve and pluck electrifies
the crowd and mighty cheers ascend
after the audience catches its breath.
To sum up and at the same time to
put it mildly. Coup's circus and men
agerie has no peer in this country if
in this world. Take it in." Cincin
nati Commercial.
Remember the date and the four
great rings, and be sure and visit the
grandest entertainment you ever saw
on July 13th, 1881. Cheap excursions
from everywhere.
A scamp jfiving the name of Lewis
Wallace, who is now in jail, tried, to
pass a raised draft here Thursday.
The original was bought in Council
Bluffs for $5.00. He raised it to 6500
and sigued M. W. Morgan's name on
the back. The First National suspect
ed him and Hyers took him in. His
name in Council Bluffs was W. D.
Hill, and the best informed people
think he'll find it up hill work.
The Century Co.
(Formerly Seiihuer & Co.)
The name of the corporation former
ly known as Scribner "cCo. (publishers
nf eri liner's Monthly. St. Nicholas.
"The Spiritual Songs Series" of hymn
and tune books, "Song ior tne sauci-
uarv, etc.) has now been cnangeu to
Tim Centurv Co. The title of Scnb-
ner'a Monthly will become The Cen
tury, with the next v-lume. sjt.rsicn
olas is slightly changed as to its sub
title, being now St. Nicholas, an Illus
trated Magazine for Young Folks.
The July numbers of these magaz ue
are the first t bear the new corporate
Scribner for July contains a paper
of sneeial and tiraelv interest, "The
People's Problem," in which the writer
takes the ground that tne time nas
come for the people of this country to
exercise their right to "alter the gov
Besides a wealth of literary and il
luatrated matter, there are also, in
this number, the concluding chapters
of two brilliant novelettes, "Madame
Delnhine " bv Georce W. Cable (besun
in May), and "A Fearful Responsibil
ity," by W. D. IIow.lls (begun in June).
The May, June and July numbers, con
taining these two complete novelettes,
are offered for S1.00.
On the 25th of June will be publish
ed tlifl .Tulv number of St. Nicholas.
containing many brilliant features for
vacation-time, including chapters of
two capital serials for boys by Rossi--tpr
Johnson and W. O. Stoddard:
How to Stock and Keep a Fresh-Water
Aquarium"; a- full-page portrait of
Denfrremont. the bov-violinist -."Stories
of Art and Artists," witli some exquis
ite reproductions, etc.
Prion of Scribner's Monthly. S4.00 a
year: 35 cents a number. St. Nicho
las, 33.00 a year; 25 cents a number
Sold everywhere.
A Good Foundation.
One of the greatest troubles of our
people is weakness ef the stomach. As
this soon causes Indigestion, Nervous
ness and Rheumatism, they prevail in
almost every American bousehold
There is positively no need for any
body to. suffer from these painful
troubles who can buy a 50 ct. bottle of
Parker's Ginger Tonic; for this super
ior medicine always tones upthe stom
ach and nervous system, and keeps the
kidneys active in carrying off the foul
matters, thus laying a good foundation
for perfect health. N. O. Picayune.
See other column. 13t5
"ur unpttauct Column
" For God. and Home, and Native I-und."
A Problem for Skeptics.
Mr. Moody's. visit and work here
have puzzled not a little those who
don't believe in Christianity. They
have been accustomed to say that
preaching is a profession merely that
preachers work for pay just as lawyers
or doctors do that evangelists are a
sort of star performers who travel
about because they can make more
money in that way than by preaching
statedly in one place. But a man
comes to San Francisco to hold a series
of meetings. He is known to be in
very moderate circumstances. He
brings with him four assistants. They
make no bargain beforehand. They
ask nobody for money. . They do not
solicit or accept any one's hospitality.
They go to a hotel and pay their bills.
They hold meetings day and night.
They labor in season and out of sea
son to reform the vicious, to comfort
the sad, to instruct the ignorant.
Thousands are benefited, and bless God
far their coming and their work. Yet
from none of these do they seek or
receive any pecuniary reward. The
largest churches are open night alter
night; no admission fee is charged;
no collection is taken up; first-class
music is provided; eloquent sermons
are delivered ; polite ushers are in at
tendance to welcome all who come,
and to seat them as comfortably as
possible without reference to dress,
color or nationality. These meetings
goon for five months. And Mr. Moody,
instead of asking San Fruiucisco to give
him monev.begins to giveit money.and
get money for it. He finds our Chris
tian Association burdened with a debt
of $34,000. He says that debt must be
paid. He pledges for himself and his
Eastern friends one-half of the
amount, and then lie goes from house
to house and man to man in this city
begging them to do as much for them
selves for their own home institution
as lie and his friend are willing to
do. Instead of coming here to receive
and carry away thousands of dollars,
as he might have done, he comes to
work for us for nothing, to pay his
own expenses, and then get us pecuni
ary aid from abroad to the amount of
over $40,000. What is the man's mo
tivewhat can it be? His home in
3,000 miles away. lie lias no property
or business interests here. He is not
seeking reputation, for San Francisco
can not add anything to that which he
has already won in larger cities. He
is not a crazy dreamer, but one of the
clearest headed men I ever met. His
prominent characteristic is hard com
mon sense. Then why does he spend
his time and his money in this way?
If you ask him he has an answer
ready. It is the answer of that great
apostle whose faith and consecration
he admires and emulates: "The love of
Christ constraineth me." - But if there
is no Christ whose love we can feel
whose love can become a living power
and impulse in our souls what then?
Let the skeptic wrestle with his prob
lem Let him find a "man who shows
such unselfish devotion to his race
without stimulus of this divine love
if he can. But until such a mm is
found we shall receive such lives a3
that of Paul and Moody as evidences
of a superhuman presence and power
in the souls of men.
Our Y. M. C. A. being now ffee from
debt, and reorganized .for efficient
work, will become, wo hope, a great
power for good in this city, where so
many thousands f noble young men
are making shipwreck of their pros
pects for time and for eternity.
C. E. B.
San FitAN'cisco, April 12, 1331.
V3 L'san Cured, Net Merely Rellsvsd
wind Can Prove What we Claim.
Tlirr-e aw no iallorfi nnrt no riUwp.
mI n tm- t. I r ot are troubled Tvltii
KM J IIEA IUHIB you own befMllyomi
l uiol. I y fu rod, am luinilrfUa Imve bf n
1 ready. We riiall be plejwod to mail o
fcheyt or testimonial to any lnt4-r-U'U.
JLlso euro all forms of BlUouancss, prevent Consti
pation and Dyspepsia, promote Dtcefttnrc.rclievr
distress from too hcartr catlnsr. correct Disorder j
of the Stomach, Stimulate the Liver, and Regulfvto
the Bovrtls. They do all this by taking Just one
litUopHlatadosc. Theyaro purely vegetable, do
not trripo or purce.and are as nearly perfect ns It
Is possible for o pill to be. Frlco 25 cents, 5 forfl
Sold by druggists everywhere cr sent by mall.
gijain: and rKonucE.
Wednesday, July C, 18S1
V heat. No.2 QA-
Corn, ear, . . . i.'."
" sliellod 27
Oats, 25
Barley, No. 2 (is io
Kye 5
Native Cattle OH HO
llnp 5 (HVf5 20
Butter 12'i'&l
K.lV.'i 12' ;". 15
ttutO S 1 iiCVtxl 00
Nkw Yokk, July 0, 1S81.
Monev Sl.oaEL$i 6.
Wheat $ 111
Kye ... 1 13
Oats ii
Chicago. July C. 18R1
$ 1 50 ii- 11
15' i
1 00
Hos;, shipping 5 8.7..? 1."
Cattle. " . a 5 5. o io
Slleeu 4 4xrii 73
How to Secure Health.
It seems strange that any one will
suffer from derangements brought on
by impure blood, when SCO VILA'S
UP will restore health te the physical
orRimizatian. It has been proven to
ever diseevered, curing Scrofula,
Syphilitic disorders, e;ikness of the
KidneyB, Erysipelas, Malaria, Nervous,
disorders. Debility, bilious complaints
and all Diseases of the Blood, Liver,
Kidney's Stomach", Skin, etc. A single
bottle will prove a health renewer, tor
it ACTS LIKE A CIIAHM, especially
when the complaint is of an exhaus
tive nature.
fain in Man and Beast. Use exter
nally and internally.
MENT cures Burns, Cuts, Wounds,
Sores, Sprains, Chilblains, etc., soothes
Inflammation, and relieves pain in the
side, chest, shoulders, etc.
Ef I
n n n
We are noio prcpaixd to show at our nw
Largest, Finest and
Notions, Millin cry,
Kver brought to riattimntli.
Read' and -Remember the,
m? E&zess
S E Si E
Embraces so!:iii rare styles in S(;iile :uul Fancy rubrics.
Handsome Summer Dress Silks
Fine Black and Colored Or on Grain Silks
Lovely shades in Taffeta Bei-je Suitiwjs
Adriatic Stripes, all shades
Ileal Mohair Mela n yes
Cazamo Foulards, Brocaded
6-4 Bordu 'res, Elejant
All Wool Cas June res
L a was
SI k eastern Dolmans, I
at j;i:ircEi
Good rrii!ts
Fine Muslins
Good Tickings
Good Ginghams
from re ir yd u;.
.... " 4 - "
... " T!i " '
8 hi
Millm! .E6epas?f meat.
Here the Ladies will find sonethinj eleqant and nice in the line of Head wear
Ladies" Hats, nicely trim:ncd,froi 7.1 els. up.
VhildrtiCs Sailor Hats, from 2.1 els.iip.
Kid Gloves, fuJI line '.
Lisle Thread Glove"...-...
Ladies' Hoe
.. ii.'.c pr ii.iir u;.
... 0 ' "
... 5 " "
Elegant line of Swiss and American
lentellc I.aec.
Veniec Lace,
Torchon LarrM
Foint Kusse Liieos,
IaiisnIoc Iaoem,
Itretonne I:iee,
&2?ps3tS SLZ&S
:Lv ATTinra-s, bugs, &o.
lively patterns in CRETONNES and LAMDEEQCI NS.
The ;ilove only comprises a few of the many
which we oiler. Call and judge for yourselves. Orders hv mail .solicited; which will receive
careful uud prompt attention. SOLOMON & NATHAN.
o. it. i:. m. j.
Store, Main St, near Third. PlaUsmout li Nel..
A Griiit Luteririso.
The Hon Hitters Manufiiciarin
Company is one of Rochester's reat-
est-business enterprises. J lifir Hop
Bitters have reached a sale beyond all
precedent, having from their intrinsic
value found their wav into .inmost
every household in the land. Graphic.
-Manv persons are bitterly opposed
to "patent medicines," and will rarely ',
use them at all. There is no doubt ;
that many are worthless, yet a remedy :
that has stood the test for year, like j
Dr. Sherman's Prickly Asii Bitters, !
and its sale and popu ai ity increasing
every uay, must nave ineut m a:
woul 1 have, disappeared Ions since. is ;
It is to be hoped that the p.ii.-u.n- ,
ous :iue lueUicnes nave nau uini ;
day. Arsenic and quinine are no tie-,
irable commodities to cany about m ;
one s system, even tar me h.ihc m inu-;
porarily displacing the malarial poison j
which produces lever ami ague. Ajti n ,
cue Cure is a sure antnlo.e lor me;
asjue, and is perfectly h;u tai"ss. ieaY- ;
ing the system in as good condition as
before the ague was contracted. j
Study, will produce infirmity in the Ner
vous System, in proportion a- the strenjiii f
that system is expended upon the nund lit
troubled tDouslit. so are the organs of ai ;e
tlon. assimilaiion and nutrition, tendered in
active and shiiri- h in proportion as the !yst-ro
become:? infirm. Lveiy individual l as soa-e
one or-an weaker than ihe rest, ami t.ns w al
wavs the first to suffer during nervous prostra
tion ; for example, aftltf'in news sometimes
causes total suspension of the muscular aetioa
of the heart, producing Miidden heinorraae
and death. No doubt any longer remain of
the praetibllitv ef restoring the nervous system,
and through the nerves the muscles of the im
paired organs. I'oIIow'm Corapouiiil .yr
nn of IIypopU-iitjite bee r proved to
possess such power in iiuuktou instances. It
will impart sjreni;!i to overcome trouble and
affliction. Persons who are accustomed to look
upon the dark side, and who sec no pleasure in
livln". on u-iux tiiis Svrup soon learn to value
and enjoy life, and those who study oeeply
during Ions hours, will find in the syrup a pio
uiotor of the power of endurance in the brain.
There is no doubt of this fact, that an im
paired Nervous Sv.tem causes Consumption.
Neuralgia, Pronchiti. Dyspepsia. Aslhmv
Whooping Cou.'li. Heart Disease, and a host
of others. I-'pIIow'm II.vpoplti5t.tei,
which effectually cure Nervous Debility,
should cure these di-ea-os -lso. "Remove the
cause and the comphrr.t wid cease."
Hot Sim:ik;k. AKK., Feb. 23J, 1831.
Jamf.s I. Fki.i.ows, sr. John. N. P.
Dear sir: I have ben preseribinsr your Iy
ptjphosipljitc lor several years, both in Can
ada and the United State?, but more particu
larly at this famous resort for Iuvaltds, where
thoinantts annuallv conj;i'e;ite. For those iu
whom the Itrain ! Nervous Wystcin
hns been exaonted from -x-een r
overwork, I have found ik combination of
remedies so prompt tut! eliierieio in re
storing the vital force. 1 hope that every per
son needing relief will avail themselves of o
valuable a preparation. Respectfully.
For sale by all nmUts
Everv wound or ini'irv. even bv accident or
an v lisVa-e, entitle: soldier of the lat war to
p. pension. All pension t.y-tiie law of January,
lsT;. beiiin hack at date of discharge or death
of the soldier. All entitled should apply at
once Thous-mds who are now drawing pen
sion arc entitled to an increase. Soldiei and
widows of the war of 1.-12 and Mexican war are
entitled to pension. Thousand are yet enti
tled to boiiniy, but do not know it Fees in all
caser 1 10. Pay lor every description of war
claims collected. Employ mi Attorney resid
lxiS in Washington, who can sive pcrsonr,j :.t-t-iilion
to yoiH- business. Aineii.' aa and For
eign patents obtained on slioit police, tend
two stamp for pension and bounty laws. Ad
dies V. T. Fivzgfkali, C S. Ci.iiiu Ajrvnt,
Lock Pox 422, Washington, L. C Cily i
a .
quarters, next to Court House, the
Cheapest Stock of
Carpets, Jewelry, etc.,
following Price List!
Gefis ISep't
from r0 els.-ptr yard, up.
" 1 '2. 1 , '
Only a. '" .
from 10
. . O
ST V !.!';
Fine Cheviot Shirliug from 8vj ir yd up.
Cottoii;ule " 13 "
Tiible DamusU. ;dl Ii:-.en. .. " 30
L::iie?-' Neckties
riiae Handkerchiefs
Good Corsets
5e up.
Emtroiieries, from 3 cts per yard np.
ilrahant I.,iiecw,
JTeiuiiIt Laces,
Vxilcnciciiiie Lace.
- OiS Glof lis,
4 A3 ORGANS, 17
SjStop5 Set Gold
Men Tcnaue reeds
out a ioj AtlilrtMn
catty, V;imiloii, N. J.
10 -7
fj"yvatiio on Tmirorc-t Mc!1ihIm. Ta-gnlc.-,
yield", pri'-e-s profit nnv jicncral
5-tatistic. AJIDKK AX "I MULL,
E'4.. 4linmhcrNliursr, la.
Illtittrntea. Chcajiest an! lctt. Nells nt
Asrejit Wanted.
A. J. HOLMAN, & CO.,
Philadelphia. Pa.
A new A (rrat Mfvlical V ork,
warranted the best auJ cheap
eat, iniisTM'ns'ii)le to every
tnkci. entitled "the Rcipnco ot
J-iie," bound in Jinc-ut I ronrh
muslin, embos tod, full gilt, IjUi
onfrravintrs, 1 25 prescription!!.
IT ?--''?? "' oil f ootitutenr lr. W.H.I'ab-
KKSW THYSELF, ttn No.4iiumnchit.iiosU)a.
'3 r T't
V-:? if e
A:;y pen-on to he ' seriom-ly 111 v. ithout. a
stoinaeh or inactive liver or kidneys?
when these oi.can are in yood condition d(
not find t heir jioessor en joyiui: jrood he;
iaritr"t ;iner Tonic :d":ivf rcjrii
these important organs, and never fail- to I
the liloo-l rje'.i and pure, and to i-trcnt hei
cry part oi the fv-Iciii. It ha cured limn
ot despairing invalids. AK J our i.ei;;lilior a
(a Medicine not a Drink.)
!Iojs. IJuelni, :.3!iiiilrokc, Dandelion
aad the purest ai.d best medical ipialities of all
other Pitters.
ail diseases il the Mniuacii, Howe's, Plood,
Liver, Kidney and I'rinary Organs, Ncrvous
uass, sleeplessness, and especially Female
Complaint.;. Ask jour dnifrsist for llup Hitters
and try them befoie you sleep. Take no other.
Send ior circular. Hop Pitters Manufacturing
'o., Pochest.-r, N. Y.. and 1 ore di to, Out.
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
if1 Untie a.itu heavy
Al--o, a full li ;e of
Done neatly and promptly at short notice at his
Directly opposite Post Ohice, Plattsmouth. Neb.
None b::t lite best of stock usotl !
Hardware, Cdtlery, ITails,
Iron, "iVagon MoU,
Xixini ifflucljiuctn.
Iron, Wood Stock, Pumps,
IROX WORK, Kept in Stock.
ril'ikiii? aiid;i5oiairiiigr,
All 'Work Warranted.
f t ? 53 f !r.elu:ni r;-r-ot!pt: Outfit.
s t r J Si :Z very tin i Warranted
Miles, Circulars, mocks,
bite IS W
Hop B
I liaVe iidv. anew B.lck-M.iKer from ilie east,
Fi rs t- C 1 ass Wo rl; man.
130,000 No. 1 Brick
Sow Peady and for sale. Come and Examine
them for Your. -elves, ir th y
fall on u man oil got x
Li-t Lead.
Will Not t2 Uiitlersoll for a Qimtl'j oi Bricfc
I am also now ready to Contract for
all kinds of buildings and to put
up any kind of work in
JJrick wanted.
At my place on ahinj;toii Avenue or ut V.
K White' Store on Main Street, I'l.iltsinotith,
Livery, Feed & Sale
Or an Old Stable in new hunds etitirely.
The New Firm oT
open the il
on the Comer of cili and Pearl Streets Willi
New Liyery Outfit.
CO!) IIOUSKS AND CA T. hi AC F.S at all
iio!;si:s foil sa li:,
iioi:sr.s nocunr axd sor.n,
Call ami seo PATTEItsON & DIXON
All kimls if
l'A l: M I M P LKM KN'TS
Neatly d- Prutnplp
Horse, 31nle& OxShocin?,
In short, we'll shoo anything that ha?
four fett, from a Zebra to a Giraffe-.
Come and see us.
ninths between Main art Vine Streets,
list across corner from the : i:w 11LKA1
OKKIl'K. piy"
Harness Ma n vfn c t u rers,
and all kind of harness stock, constantly op
Repairing of all Kinds !
And Satisfaction (1 uai anteed.
;,"Pemcinhcr the place. Opposite He.i.. ,
Poeck's Furniture More, ou Lower Main Street,
Plattsmouth. Ne.
2 1-1 y STIIEIO HT if- MILL Eli.
Carriages always on Hand
I want all of e;y accounts ccitbil to date,
and 1 shail do no more credit business. All old
account must be settled up. and no new one
will be made. Cnless such account are citicd
shortly they will be filed.
I wish to do a strictly c;sh buslne:; fut lire
Platls:.iouth. Neb,
I:'i:li:isd 12i7 tt 12 17. E:h Stroot, CT. ICTO, 113.
'J'liF. rtiyicmns in charge of this old nd wll It an
f- in.oueinn Are rL'tiltr praduatet ia medirm. ant
";rerT. Years of Experience- in the treatment nf
Cl-.ronio DiJae l:av tboir (kill an ft aliililj
iiej:n superior to that of the ordinary practitioner.
ti::it tin y liavi acquired a national reputation tnrouli
r ! Hit: fjlootl, ft 11 n or ft-toii', treaul with iucch,
on HC.eiit.lK pi lue.-iiefl, without unitiu, Mercury or nor
i 'i.sonriim Medicine aoi at mode rut cxpeune.
YOUNG MEN ftnr1 """O of middle r who ar
' Ti-Miii--ii'iM g-jffr.nK from organic wenfe
npflg tbat nntits itn victim for ufiinna or muxrlattt,
.rmnnly on re'!, ftf modptnt! fizpeDM,
ri7ai-ai tin mm -""
Lilt o( rt :,uont to l aniwrp1 t.T ( aticntc Ucairmf treatibeot
m.-t4 free to anr sdHret. nn applirativn.
erons utT.-rfn froat Kuplur thauld ead larlraa1cMattk
and I. ara Mim.lhinpr to thflr a4BHlaff. It U aot a traaa.
Crr:TTni! ,tnf ! Ir fDa.1r ot ial, d4 ihould t. ad-r.a.c4
Ml. UV TI'H. IK Serth 8 Ik Bi.8t, luta. Mm.
A vnluablo DIacovrry nr.. Di f.artiiro in Med-
leal Science. A fiu' v..- n'Miv lii-cii.tly tor tho
jjedyand ormnnont Cm I r ir..n -r wukna thu
dHloralle dtaitnn rn.-ult :i. t 'iu irt::scrut .rtctio)
or excftaaes in youth or nt ur , 1 1 ir;-. ol lifw lr t h only
true way, viz: Ulruct A t i. ligation actinic by Ab
sorption, ana elortlr.? ltd ;..cilio Inllunceon the
Veeiclea, Llucts, act Glnud. tliat ar unaliln to rwr.
form their! fiinctejni. Mn! t hia dmcaae pr
ad tho human Tne uw of the Pnatllla
la attAnd4Mj with no pain or tnconvor.loiice, and dnnaj
Dot Interfere with tho ordinary punenla of li'o: it i
quickly diaaolved and a.'Hia atfortted, producing? in
immediate eoothlnir and rfta(-rr.tiv.j f,'Jt;ctupoa tb
oervoaa oriranir.ationa wrc!;od from vicloua haUltaor
ficeasea, Moppintr th tirniTi from tha au.m, rator.
nf the mincl to health anil Ps.unJ rucniory, rraof
Inn the limnw9 of &:bt, Coiifudloa of Idaaar,
Aversion to Society, fitc., etc., t.o l t liappearani
of prematura old iiito usaaily ac(ompanyin this
trouble, and rtBtorintf the Tluil foicea, n th-y
hare been dormant for vara, 'i'lila mole of treat
ment baa stood the tst ia vry avere caa. and la
now a pronounced auccess. Ir airs are too much pre
caibeil Jo this tronliln, and, as ninny cao bear wlt
ceaa to, with but tit t! If any permanent u -od. Thre
ia no nonftHnneahout thla J'rppin.tion. Fractlcal or
aorvatioo enHhlfB us to i..-Hitlvly K'-inrajitee that it
will ie satisfaction. It hus Iw.-o in Kenpral uae
for anverRl years and e hnn thousunfln of texti.
monlals fom patients, m to its and it la now
conceded to be the mot r.-.tlonal nu-una y-t r!i
covwi for reiichictr an.1 curin.: tl..airy pri-vatnt
trouble, that Is well knoan tol,lhcviwnl untol.t
mlaery to so manv.and upon whom uua Its pry wlia
their useless nostrums and biir tV. 'aha I4einell
Is put up in nat i.n". of three t!i.-a. ISO. I.ieuouK'a
tolatmonth,lS3; No. 2. li ilhci. ot to eitect a tar,
maneut cure, unl..s in cass.l $5: Mo, i
laatintr orer threo mnthti. will ware Iboaa la th
wortcon'litiio.i 7. Hi nt by mail, In plain wrapiwra,
Full DIRKCXIOMS ior Uauiitf Wia acooiukUiy
r AfiiitursTOi'" jmrnjiiire j'ampn-
him airlna Atintotiticnl Hlutratlanm
( Testimony, tchic-h will convince p
the tiiotii m.riiutii mar IHcu canbe re
storer! to perfect health, and the, vital
fur rem t Intro' I if rc-cnttihlimhrtt
vua If never affected, tioltl O.V.1' by
Market and 8th Sis. St. LOU13, Mo.
Unsolicited testimony to tho Efficacy of
Prof. Harris Pastilles, taken from Let
ters receiver! from Pntronsi
Indiana. April 11, "i'J. I he ia worklr per
fectiy. liad ei'll"; y f "in w..i.n..s.. forM joar., past.
Iowa, Oct. l'Kh, ''i'J. I nm almost urpr'.sed at your
FastilUis. They have worked likHchi;-m on me. lam
just twice as much of a man as I wi.a Itefore taklnac. I
was on the veriteof tbetrrave, 1 thouitht. and there was
do cure for me. but now 1 am in k'whI how for a curs.
West Virginia, Aug. s lJii.t receivsol ynnr medi
cine nnd I believe it das cured me, for which I tun very
thankful. Inclosed find 9r. Plense send ma another
box iN j. 2 tor a friend. You huve dorie a roat thinaf.
for me. 1 will send yon nil theorrioia 1 caa.
From a Physician and Surgeon.
Missouri. June 7"- Vloaae forward me another box
of the Pastille. The patient on whom I hare used
most of vne bus, in addition to n acmj.le Iki, ia faat.
recoTerinie, and I think annihur will set him all rltjht.
From a Druggist.
Maryland, Sept. tTS Last Jann.try we (rot a box of
your Henieay for one ofour custome-f, and it has made,
a perfect cure of him. We have another cuatoraer noisy
oitariug la Ute iMung way, tvud FLsa oue ISo. V box.
vv .V
V f
4 V
I 1