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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1881)
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AV ERTIH15H RATER,
rt'tUiH El) KVERY TUUltaDAY.
Or Vir St., On Block North of Main,
r"T. of F:fih Street
r acb ) 1 w. 2 w. i 3 w. I 1 in. I i ii. I 6 in. 1 yr.
f 1 60 J2 OO
f2 M.JS 00
75! 8 00
MO 20 00
25 00! 40(10
f " 00
in oo! 9000
tar All Advertising Bills Due Quarterly.
t7 Transient AdTertlsment must b Tti
JNO. A. MACMURPHY, Editor.
TERMS: $2.00 a Year.
"rraa in AJvano;
rv Extra Copies of the Herald for sale by
J. P. Youno, t the Poet-Office News Depot,
"ae oopy. fine yA . . . . .
ne eopy. ix mos.i";,. .
tne ff.y, tlirce. Months,
VOIJTME XVII. V
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 18S1.
OVERCOATS AT S2.00! 0&GQ&T$
We can save yon S3, per cent, on all CJoods needed in our line
DILTHIIM for Men. Utoys and (Cliildren,
ffiL&STS and WSlPEim (DAIP In all styles,
fliJElSirS9 WISHES in Medicated Scarlet, IPancy and IPlain Merino,
(SOL and MinrTlSMS in "Earn USack, ISiicksIsvin, (Koat, etc.,
sas we buy onr goods from Manufacturers in Mew STorlc City, and thereby save a second profit. Permit us to
(Roods and JPrices. s- c- EIAYBR, ETezst to
C. TI. VAN WYCK. U. S. Menator, N'ete. City.
Al.VlX (iAV.NOKKS. IT. K. Henator, Omaha.
P. K. VAT.KNiTNK, Kepreutat'e. west Point.
A I BINCS Xi SCK, Governor. Lincoln.
S. J. AI.I'.XAN lKK, StT-try ef State.
JOHN W A I.I ICH.S, Auditor, Llncola. .
0. M. BAKI'I.KTT. Treasurer, Lincoln.
W. W .lONr'.s. Supt. Puhllc Instruction.
A. . Kt.Nl A i.i,. Lund Commissioner.
!. J. KILWOIiTfl. Attorney General.
r..V. C. C. II . YKiUS, Chaplain of Penitentiary .
-,U. H. P. MA I I II KV SON, hupt. Hospital lor
H. M AX WELL. Chief Justice, Fremont.
i!:0 B. LAKE. 0:1:4:1.1.
AM AiA COhB, Lllicolu.
Hxeoii't Juihriil 2)itrict.
R. B. POCNK. .I'.idge, Lincoln.
J.C. WATSON. irosecuiini;-AH'y, Neb. City.
W. c. k!!')Va i.TRR, Clerk IMtnct Court,
A. N'. ftUI.MV AN. County Judge.
J. 1. TUTT. Ci mly Clt iK.
J. M. l'ATTKRSi N, County Treaurr.
H. W. ilVEhS. shciiit.
K. II. toi.liV,Co. Sup't Pub. Ii)tructlon.
i. W. FA I KIT KL1), Surveyor.
P. P. (i.VSs. Coroner.
fOlNTV COMMISSI ON KltS.
SAMT. KM HAKDSON. Mt. Pleanant Pteclact.
LSAAt; WILKs. I'liitfsmoiitti rrocl!it.
JAMKS CkAWT OliO. South li. nil Precinct.
Parties hHviiig busines with the County
ConiRilxbioM-r. will find thm m session the
f Irt Monday ana Tuesday of each month. 43tf
J. W. JOHNSON'. Mavor.
J. M. PA VI KliSON. Tien-Htuer.
1. 1. 81MPHO.N. fry Clt-rk.
KitTlAKO 1VIAN. Police! Judct.
A. I). JUNES, Ctut'f "f !'li .
K. H. V.'IUTK. Ctnff ot Kiiv Dept.
it wrii r. ;(i:iki:. :. II. PAitMKI.K.
id Ward-(; V. KAIP.KIELD. J. V. WI.CK-
1 Wavd-D. V.II.l.r.H. THOS. 1'OLLorK.
4th Want -P. M CAI.LAN.C. S. DAWSON.
J-.'if-J.NO. W. 11 AUSIIALL.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS :
IMC J. I.. SIcCRRA, i
)'.: 'MI1U' PHYSICIAN. Office over U. '
V. Aljiii. v. j, llar.Uvaitf Store, PliHUnioutn.Ne- ;
i I r4 I 1 K -A- . 1
Oilic .vi-si.ai !i. tii.ick t c's. Dnit Store.
FH"cls dfiitiiry at rcfO'inMe price. 231 y
ti Y. rLl'TTKR.
" ID IB UST T IS T .
Flat tmoa tli. Xebrk.
fllce n Main Street over Solomon A Na
tHans Store. 'y
1K. II. JIKAI1K,
PHYSICIAN and HVROEON, office In FiU
l erald Blck, which will he open day r night.
O. K. l0-fciK, M. I.
Mii.Tuivnrnv.viiiJM. OfTine and Drnit
tere. Main Ht. near Third 1'iatUfnouth. Neb, ,
B. R. MVIXIifcTOX. M.
VHTSlCIAif & Bl'ROKOJf.
OFFICE HOURS, fioni 10 a. ni.. to 2 p. ni.
EAko.iiii.- i Surfeon for U. b. Penxlon.
JA8. 31 A THE WW
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office over Baker Atwood's store. outh side
vt Main between 5th and Giu street. 2Hf
Wll.l . WISH.
- CtLLBOTlO.YSM SfBClALTl.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real Estate. Fire Iri
iuriArcaniJColiecilun ARi-ney. omce 1 I- itt-jrte-a'
;'.0. H. :.fIITII.
A r LAW and Real f.Ute Bi-
& . . i ...r. ..rf,.n ,rivll Ilk l.4llfti: iCQI
. .1 . 1 . ..... t A AM I .,1 Uf.
Oioi cn'lii hoor over Pout Ouice. I'Uttsniouwh.
l. IS. WIIKHXliK A CO.
U.W OFK1CK. Iil rUte, Fire and Ufela
uraace ACBts. i'lattsn.outh. -.trli
uitoi-s.tax -payeri". iuvs a complete abtract
tme.H. Buy and sell roal enate. negotiate
p!ES. &e. . lftyl
B. P.. WtJiDHAM.
D, A. Campbell.
ttlM)HAd ( AMPBELL,
ATTRKYS AT LAW.
ruttkniouth. - - - Nebraska.
JA.MS K. mOKKISON.-
W. L. BKOWXE.
JSotarv l uu.ie.
MOUKIWOX A BKOWSfc.
A PTOKNEYS AT LAW. WH1 prattle-in Cast
anJ adtominr Counties; Rives speci a. Jnt'7J
to ioiiections and absiraon of tlt'e. ornce iu
Fltri;er.ld Block. Plattmouth. Nebiaska.
Hvl - -
BRICK! BRICK I
If yon want any
or Ornamental Brick,
J. T. A. HOOVER,
LOUISVILLE. - - NEBRASKA.
HANSEN & CHASSOT
(.ir:eerii, Pio iions and
Hit TM FOB THE
CERMANIA Lire ISSUJ!ANCE COMTANY,
' liEKMA-i FIET: INSI UANCE COMPANY.
MILWAUKEE MECHANIC'S MUTUAL,
WFSTESS HOUSE AND CATTLE IN. CO..
HAMnURG AMERICAN STEAMSHIP FACK
VT COMPANY. .
kOSTH UF.KMAN LLOTD .
iTEAMsnil'S BETWEEN HAMBCKG.
EF.KMEN ANDNEW YORK. 17
WAVTO forihr llanl Fat
r; .--, !l"g UrUJtitS B'k etirt Bibles. Pree
redac-eC X vur ct jv. National Pu'llsfclm t o,
St. AnraW.'-V. "HH
SICIIOLS & S02,
Contractors and Builders.
HAvive "rlrr-l ;tr v'm.ii and parchaMSd a
tAAin rver C:r-.lr- j.v..- :,c prepArert t d
mix unHml-ed nwe: -A " m "r line iu a i
aaa th';e wl'O "! r? "i;.'1'' 'fiioirir will fir.! i I
to tar lu ere't r tmnt fnira u bafur-
)Ttoi t'i-! v" "- t other partie. fMt!r at
made a ail kind oixoiK i nr. or Lujlbx,a. I
B. & M. R. R. Time Table.
Taking Effect Nov. 6, 1881.
FOK OMAHA FliOM PLATTSMOL'TH.
leaves 6 :80 a. nt. Arrives A :35 a. rn.
2 :4. p. ni. " 1 V-
! :. IU. " U:40.u.
FROM OMAHA FOK PLaTTSMOUTH.
l eaves 8 :5o a. m. Arrives 10 -.05 a. m.
- 7 ;00 p. m. " 9 :10
6: JO p. m. " 7:25 p.m.
OK THE WEST.
Leaves Plaitsinouth :20 a. in. Arrives Liu
colu. 11 :5S . iu. ; Arrives Kraniey, 7: 40 p. m.
J-jve :.r6 p. m ; arriv Lincoln 9 :30 p. in.
Fivhiht leave at 9 :20 a. in. and at 8 :15 p. m.
Arrive at Lincoln at 4 : Mp. m. and 2 :00 a. m.
FKOM THE WEST.
leaves Kearney, o :: a. in. leaves Lincoln,
1 .00 p. m. Arrives Plattsinoutii. 3 :M p. m
Leaves Lincoln 7 a, m ; arrive Plattniouth
It rOu a. in.
Kreiglit lenves Lincoln at 12 :05 p. m. and 7 :4
p. nu Arrives at Piatumuuth ai&i. m. aud
I :15. m.
Pai He-jger trains leave Plattsmouth at 7 00 a.
m.. s 00 a. in., S 40 p in. and arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 25 a. ui., 9 20 a. m. and 4 10 p. m.
FKOM THE EAST.
j a-"eiiKer iraius leave rw. w; t umuuu a.
a. ni..8 :20 p. rn., to a. m. and arrive at Platts
mouth at 8 55 a. rn., 40p. m. and 10 40 a. m.
U. V. It. It. Time Table.
T . a 1-. t
Takino Effect Sawljy, Sovtmbtr 6, 181
P.KD ( l. I'D.
K KAN KLIN.
2 : J0
tHKJVAIj A.M i;:iAJTJ"Jl5! F
pi. rr i;t rat
7.3H p. III. I
9..K) a. in. f
8.oo a. ni. i
3.: p. ni. f
7.34) p. 111.
10.30 a in. i.
7.: p. in. f
ll.oo a m.
H.0)i a m.
Nov. 10, lf,
i ;.oo a., in.
i :;.oo p. in.
I 8..M) a. in.
) 6.15 p. m.
3 iK) i. m
7.'-0 a. m
I 7.4." a. in.
' 2.oo p. in .
l.o p. in
1.00 p. in
K AST! li.S'.
SOV I H KKX.
J. W. Marshall. P. M.
IF1 IB S T
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
fOHJf FlTZQRRALAV .
K. i. DOVKT
K. W. McLATiGHLIX.
JOMI O ItOUSKE
This Bank in now open for bufiine.s at their
new room, corner Mam and Sixth 81 reets, and
1 prepared to transact a ifeneral
Sleek. 3od. Gold. Qsvernment un4 Local
hOUOHT AND SOLD.
Deposits Received and Interest Allow
ed on Time Certificate.
1 rf.'.Kwll'? ia .n.:rt o: - lTni.":.l tJ.t'-ii ;i';r1
It? O Pr'.l'!vi:-.! "I"''a4 ami i'iti."
A f-!:.' -Ast '
Inman Line and Allan Line
Perou wlshlnc to bring out their frleuds from
PURCHASE TICKETS EKUM V8
Thriafk to Plattsneith.
WEEPING WATER BANK
OF ..LED OR08.
This Bank U now open for the transaction of a
Banking Exchange Business.
Received, and Interest allowed on Time Certi
Drawn and available In the principal towns
and cities of the United States and Europe. .
Agensfor the celebrated
Haiitorg lie of Steamers.
Furcli.ie yur.r th-kets from us.
Through from Europe to any
Point in the West.
REED BROS.. 21. f Weepine W.iter. Neb.
EW JiKiCK YARD.
I have now a new Brick -Maker from the east
130,000 No. 1 Brick
Now Keadv acd for sale. Come and Examine
them for Yonwelves. If they
fall oa a man off go
km Lead. t
Will Not is DnflLTsoil for a Qaas'Jtj ol Bnct.
I am also now ready to Contract for i
All kinds of liuildings and to put. ;
up any kind of work in
JERRY HART MAN.
At y place on Washington Avenue or at 1 :
S. White' Store on Main Slreet, Plattame-tb , .
Nebraska. ' v-nr.
!.:', v-'-l r day at h.:ri Wf v.-, rih
9 .0pm I
8 :5s f
6 :2o j
1 6 :(W)
! 4 : '
i i. :;"0 i
! 2 :4o !
I 1 :15 !
I U:2-) j
; 1 1 i.'iSain ,
I ii -.'.'.a I
I 10 :J0 i
! i :15 I
E n asii ture,
KTC, ETC., ETC.,
Of All Descriptions.
WOODEIsT ' coppius
Of all sues, ready made and sold cheap for cash
MY FINE HEARSE
IS NOW READY FOR SERVICE.
With many thanks for past patronage,
invite all to mil and examine my
LARGE STOCK OF
I3tf. Fl'RXTr'tK AXt COFFIKl!
Sole Appointing Agent for
The Unrivalled 3lRon A Hamlin
Also State Agent for the Henry F Miller and
AY. C. Emeif :n Co. Pianos.
at oHce. Leonard's Art Gallery, Main St.
Will do well to examine our
Sew 3Iason & Hamlin
MONARCH BILLIARD HALL!
In the basement of Merges Store,
PLATTSMOUTH, - - - NEBRASKA.
One door east of the P. O.
Rooms Newly Fitted up With
XKW 3IOXAKC1I TABLKS.
Cigars & Temp srane Drinks
On hand at tl'.e counter.
It Is a wide ami spacious H.ill ; plenty of room
for playen fcud se:it for visitors.
P. U. M UP. PHY,
Successor to Sage Bkothkks.
TINWARE, SHEET IRON, ZIN
At the old Stand opposite the new Hcwl
ilaking & ReLairiiicr Done.
(A flledlcine, not m. Drink.)
nors, buciiu, manduakx, .
Aid txk Prmr a xt Prut M rni"l. Qtr ill.
TIK OF ALL OTUKB UlTTBBa.
AH niseane of the Stomach. Bowel. Blood.
Liver. K id DOTH, at; d Iriuary Orfrans. Ner
VmiinnM. bWrleneiiitnd p.pei tally
SIOOO IN COLD.
Will be pelil for a cmw they win not cur or
avip, or tor
Ask yoor imptrlut
TJ T. P. 1 mi absolute nJ!rril!ttth!penre for
Druakeuucds, ne of opiani, Uibucco and .
Sun rox Cibctlax.
All afcore told by tfi-OTlaU.
Waf Btkm Hit. Co., RjcAmut, K. Y..A Tato, ObV.
myiiiiiiic impare or lujunuu
louaau ucm. i
for Hop Bluer and try 11
joa siecp. rnke bo iaer.
We slialU selfl
lHatSj, 5S;c.9 (RrocerIes5 IPuriiiturc.
We are Holding out some Heal Inducements to close
ASM fowyers; antl convince you tliat we
mcstn isasisass yon csasi call and exainine
foi yoiFclf9 and we liall consider it a
lleasme to Itow you tlitoug:la our va
GREAT RED STORE.
IPlattssiioiitIi, - - Nebraska.
again comes to the fiont with a mag
nificent line of
for his winter trade.
Mr. O Kourke is known far and
witle as a lirst-elass
CUTTER AND FITTER.
Ever' r:iiment warrantctl to suit
in erery rai tieul.nr.
Every one niio renlh vrants a croori
fit, rails oii him. '-Go thou and do
Shop opposite the Court House, on
lower Main St.
NEW HARDWARE STORE.
J. S. DUKE
Has just opened an entire new stock of hard
Next door west of Chapman & Smith's Drus
A Full Line of
SHOVELS, RAKES. SPADES ana
ALL GARDEN TOOLS.
NAILS, NAILS, NAILS, by the Ke
ROPE, POWDER, SHOT, GRIND
A Full Line of Cl'TI.EBY.
Special Rates tc Guilders and Con
tractors. All Roods sold as loy s they poibly can be
and live. 41 v
HARRIS & UNRUH,
FURNITURE g CQFFIITS,
and all kinds of goods usually kept in a
FIRST CL.AKM FI KXITl'HE STORK
Also, a very complete stock of
Funeral Goods, Coins, Caskets, Robes,
Special attention given to the proper care of
the dead, niidit or day. A first-class heuree and
CiirriaKes. with personal attendance whenever
desired, Chak;rs always keasonablk.
South Side Loiter 3afn Srreef,
2!3 PLATTSMOUTH. NEB.
W. F. MORRISON, Prop.
Constantly on Hand.
at Lowest Rates.
Main St ..'between 4th and 5th Sts.. North Side.
PLATTSMOUTH. NEB. ISly
Ua removed from Main Street to the Loltb of
cear Joseph W. Johnson's House, wh er
We will Always "be FouM
as before, ready far all kinds ot ,
Now is the time to give us a call, better rooms,
larger place, want more work and can do
YOU ALL JUSTICE.
U Mueiiilx-r tiie cUanjje and don't forget this
Aiivertiseuieut. WX. B. BBUWX, 1
l roy La
fon the next
of cost outr stock of
A Trrift Story About Ohanfrau.
Frank Chanfr iu wa3 plavin in St.
Louis in Match la-t against Salvini. On
Saturday llio tragedian gave the usual
matinoe, but Chaufrau did not, so he
went to se the great Italian act. Both
companies were stopping at tho same
hotel, and at dinner were silting at ad
joitig tables. Mr. and Mrs. Chanfrau
were sitting together, while opposite
them, at tins next t:ibl sat Salvini and
Chizzola. Salvini did not speak a word
of English, and when an vono addressed
him iu that tongue Ch'zzola inter-pr-ted.
Wlien Chanfrau entered the dining
rom ho bowed t Salvini. As ho sat
down, Henrietta said:
'Say S'.met i iL' t him. Frank."
"How can 1? He don'i understand
-Will," repli-tl his wife, ' Cliizzo'a
will tell l im."
-What shall I say?"
-Tell him you saw him play to-day."
-I saw you this afternoon." shouted
Chanfrau across the table. Chizzola
interpreted and Salvini smiled.
-Delighted," suggeste I Henrietta.
-Delighted," repeated Chanfrau.
-Charmed with the performance,"
whispered the lady.
'Charmed with the performance."
bawled the comedian.
-Think it your best part, "murmured
-Think it your best part," yociferat
ed Mr. Chanfrau.
By this time the members of the two
companies were almost choking with
suppressed laughter. In the meantime
Mr. Chanfrau had begun to drink his
Boup, and some of it was dripping down
-Hope.I shall see you again," whis
pered his wife.
-Hope I shall see you again," re
peated the husband.
Just then Henrietta saw the soup
that was leaking out and whispered:
'Wipe off your chin."
-Wipe olFyonr chin," shouted Chan
frau at Salvini.
Just then there was a howl of laugh
ter, and the subsequent proceedings
can be imagined better than described.
When Mrs. Chanfrau told this story
of her liege lord at Long Branch a
few evenings ago, he rose up from
the hammock where he was reposing,
-Don't you ever make me so ridicu
lous again. The next time, if I don't
kuow my part, I'll gag it." Nym
A Costly Dinner.
The most costly dinner ever served
by the late Delmonico was that given
fifteen j-ears or so ago to 100 promi
nent citizens of New York by the silver
tongued adventurer from England, Sir
Morton Peto. This ostentatious indi
vidual expended 20,000 on that one
night's entertainment, $200 for each
guest. The first citizens of New York
were present, victims of this oily
scamp's pretentious phrases. Iu a re
view of that dinner, the limes has d -described
it as a marvel of skill and
art and extravagance. The salon was
smothered in the rarest flowers; the
menu was in gilt on embroidered satin;
some of the wine cost $25 a bottle; the
cleverest musicians were engaged at
fancy prices; Clara Louise Kellogg had
1.000 for two songs, and a present be
sides of a diamond bracelet. - I.i all
probability such a dinner had never
been served in the republic. It would
have delighted Soyer and Fraucatelli.
and had the ancient Greek Philoxenus
been there he would have again wished
for the neck of a crane that he might
longer enjoy the passage of so many
dainties down his greedy throat." Al
A Scrap of Biography.
We are always interested to see how
men or women come to suceess. Caleb
Cushing could read sixteen hours a
day. and remem'iered nearly every
thing he read. When he was appoint
ed Chief Justice of the Supreme B .-uch
of Massachusetts he read sixty volumes
on different laws in nineteen days. In
Washington he used to work from 5 in
the morning till 11 at night, sometimes
till 4 in tho morning. His boyhood
was spent in poverty, with plenty of
hardship. lie married a wife as studi
ous as himself. The secret of , his -success
was memory and n great power for
work. A lazy man never amounts to
much. A poor memory can be culti
vate I till i' becomes a good one.
SH days we'
With its next number, Harper's
Young people begins its third volume.
The two years of this periodical's
growth have lifted it from a vigorous
infancy to a robust youth. The aim
ot its publishers has been to make
Harper's Your,; People attractive
without being sensational, and to this
! end they have secured the services of
a high class or writers and artists.
This fact has been recognized by the
Chautauqua "Young People's Union,"
which has included this illustrated
weekly among the works which the
members of the Union are required to
read. The author of "Toby Tyler"
wlil contribute to the new volume of
Harper's Y'oung People a story called
Mr. Stubbs Brother." The boys and
girls who have read "Toby Tyler"
need not be told who "Mr, Stubbs" is
and they are sure to welcome his
brother with open arms.
The merry Christmas season is
drawing near; the year grows decrepit
and feels already the chilly hand of
winter striking to its heart, The
small boy of the period begins to
count the days to Christmas, and
checks them off, one by one as they
pass. The young man meditates on
the new leaf he is resolved to turn
with the New Yrear, and decides that
a few mere black marks on the leaf at
present open will be rather a good
thing than otherwise, as tending to
make the leaf-turning process afore
said more pleasing and striking; and
the maiden dreams of Christmas par
ties and New Y'ears calls, with, it may
be, a trifle of superstitious veneration
for the ancient rite of the Mistletoe
Bough. Papa, inspecting his bank
account, thinks Christmas gifts a nui
sance, but supposes he'll have to
make some all the same; Mammas
deft fingers are busy with cunning
needle work, while her mind adverts
to mince pies and puddings of the
plum; and meetings of the smaller
fry are held in secret places to dis
cuss the enthralling question, "what
do you Buppose we'll get?" or the less
absorbing proposition "what had we
Meanwhile, those whose special
business it is to minister to the wants
of Christmas keepers, have not been
idle. Iu proof whereof there comes
to us by mail the Christmas number
of our old friend "Ehrich's Fashion
Quarterly, full from end to end of
things for old and young, and sugges
tive on every page, of. ways to make
Christmas pleasant, and the Holiday
season a time of rejoicing in very
truth. The book is a complete com
pendium of Christmas gifts, and hap
py will be the child, and wise the
parent in whose home it finds a place.
Every article is lucidly described, .nd
the prices of all ara given, and very
moderate they seem.
As a special compliment to their
Christmas patrons, the puplishers an
nounce that they will send to each
subscriber whose subscription reaches
them within a certain limited time
a copy of the "Christmas Musical
Album," which is described as a col
lection of nine pieces of music by
Gounod, Godfrey, and others, specially
adapted to the Christmas season. This '
alone is said to be worth the whole
subscription price of the magazine.
The Fashion Quarterly is pub
lished by Ehrich Bros, of Eighth Ave
nue, New York, at SO cents a year, or
15 cents a copy. -
From "The Times."
Editors Times: Seeing an article in
eur paper last week from Arnold
Parker, I was impressed with the ear
nestness with which he appeals to you
to continue to enlighten the world in
regard to the means by which he was
bo miraculously cured of rheumatism
aud hip-joint lameness by using Ken
dall's Spavin cure. The article to which
he alludes by Dr. Bates, impressed me
so favorably with the real merits of
this remedy that I tried it also for sev
eral bleiiiisiie on my horses and found
it the most perfect cure 'I ever tried
for spavins and other blemishes, as it
completely removes the enlargement
in every instance by coi tinuing its use
for several days after the lameness
had subsided. The perfect success I
have always had with Kendall's Spav
in Cure led me to use it on my own
OVERCOATS AT $2.00 !
person, and for all the family with the
very best results as a amily liniment.
While several of the cures made with
it have been almost miraculous, none
have been more satisfactory than sev
eral cures which I made with it of
foot-rot and also sore-teats a3 well as
warts on teats on of cows. I consider
it a :nre cure fcr sore teats or foot-rot
in either cows or sheep. With the sat
isfaction this remedy has always givn
in every instance, I cannot refrain ask
ing my friend Parker that you contin
ue to make known to the world this,
the grandest discovery of the nine
teenth century, l ours truly,
James A. Campbell,
Herkimer, N. Y., Sept. 10, 1881.
The above letter, with one publish
ed last week, encourages us in our ef
forts to make our paper one of the
most valuab'e Journals in the country
and to all our patrons, and we now ask
others of our readers who have been
alike benefitted by the letter published
one year ago from Dr. Bates that they
send us for publication, statements
which they wish to make for the bene
fit! of others, (Ed.)
NEW YORK. 18.
The Sun for 182 wPl mnke its fifteenth an
nual revolution under the present manage
ment, shining, an alwuyn. for all, bit,' aud little,
mean and jinK-iou1. contented anu unhappy.
Republican and Democratic, depraved and vir
tuous, intelligent and ohtue. The Hun ' light
1 for rnaiikiii-i and womankind of every hi rt ;
but its gonial warmth i for the nood, while it
pours hot discomfort on the blieterliiif backs of
the pernstently wicked.
The riun ef inw u a newrpaper for a new
kind. It discarded mar y of the foiuiH, and a
multitude of the superfluous werdsand phrases
of uncieiit journa.isiu. It undertook to report
in a fresh, succinct, unconventional way all the
newH of tne world, omitting no event of human
interest, and commentm;; upon affairs with the
fearlessness of absolute independence. The
success of this experiment was the euccens of
The Sun. It effected a permanent change in
the style of American newspapers. Every im
portant Journal establixhed in this country iu
the dozen years past has beeu modelled after
The Sun. Every important journal already
existing has been modified and bettered by the
force ot The Sun's example.
The Hun of wi will bt the same outspoken,
truthtelling, and Interesting newspaper.
Ky a liberal uwe of the ineany which an
abundant proKperity afford, we siialll make it
better than ever before.
We phall print all the ne, putting It Into
readable shape, and iiicaHiirin its importance,
not by the traditional yardstick, but by its real
interest to the people. Distance from I'liutlni
Houe Square is not the lirst consideration with
The Hun. Whenever anything happens worth
reporting we get the particulars, whether it
happens In lirooklyu or I'dnokhara.
In politics we have decided opinion; and
are accustomed to express tliein in lanuae
inai can ue understood, we say wnat we
think about men ana events. That habit Is
the only secret of The Han's political course.
The Wiekly Sun gathers into eilit panes the
best matter of t lie seven daily issues. An Ag
ricultural Department of unequalled merit,
full market report, an 1 a liberal pmportion of
literary," scientific, and domestic intelligence
complete The Weekly Hun, and make it the
best newspaper for the farmer's household that
was ever printed.
Who does not know and read and like The
Sunday Sun, each Dumber of which Ik a Jol
conda ef interacting literature, with the leit
poetry ot the day. prose every line woith read
ing, news, humor matter enough to fill a
good-sized book, infinitely more varied and
entertaining than any book, b g or little?
If our idea of what a newspaper should be
pleases you, send for The Sun.
ur terms are as follows :
For the daily Sun, a four-page sheet of twenty-eight
columns, the price by mail, post paid,
is 55 cents a month, or S6.50 a year ; or, includ
ing the Sunday paper, an eight-page sheet of
fifty-six columns, the price is 6" cents per
month, or $7.70 a year, postage paid.
The Sunday edition of The Sun Is also furn
ished separately at jfi.liO a year, postage paid.
The price of the Weekly Sun, eight pages,
fifty-six columns, is $1 a year, postage pail.
For elub of ten sending ?io we will send an
extra copy free.
Address T. W. ENOLAND.
33t6 Publisher of The Sun, New York City.
A new ihthouse, in which the elec
tric light is to be used, has lately been
completed at Marseilles. The cost of
the light is seven times less than the
cost ot that which it will replace. The
new lighthouse will be one of the fines!
on theFrench coasts. The light.which
will be equal to alout 3,500 gas jets,
will be visible at a distance of twenty
O.l ' TEA 12 rOK
Erery Siscrilier Receires a Premium.
THE POUR LEADENS GRAND PREMIUMS
In the Second Asmai Distribution.
December 2H, 1SS1,
AMONG SCBSc'KIltERS FOR THE
A 12-page, Ti-Column Paper, full of
cltfjice reading matter, are as J 'allows :
A CLicap Pills' Tirahing Lk&s, i
"WITH A TEN-HORSE POWER, )
h Eghij-Asre Mnzh Fo
A Walter A. Sslf-Eicding Harv-aisr,
A Gsm Tabsr Crgaa,
Agt icultural Implements,
Wa'cJies, Sewing Maclunes.
Jewelry, Silver Plated Ware,
BeoTis, etc are the othtr Premiums.
Subscription price, including l'reniimn, SLM
per annum. Send for sample copy and illus
trated premium list. Sent free on applica
tion. " Full premium list, S20,0o0. Address
show you our
THE CENTURY MAGAZINE.
F0II THE COMING YLUK.
With the November number be
gan the new series under the title of
Thk Centurv Magazine, which will
be, in fact, a new, enlarged and im
proved "iSckihnek." Tht page is some
what longer and wider, admittihg
pictures of latger size, and inckeas-
IXO THE HEADING MATTLK AliOL'T
Fourteen Additional rugr.
The following is a summary of the
leading features of tho new series for
A Xew ovel by 31 rn. Ilur-
ii eft (author of "That I. ass o Low
lie's," etc.), entitled "Through One
Administration," a story of Washing
MiidicM ofTlie I.oulslaiiu C're
oIvh. Uy George W. Cable, author
of "The (Jrandissimes," etc." etc. A
series of illustrated papers, on the tra
ditions and romance of Creole .Life in
A Aovel ISy W. I. Uowella
(author of A Chance Acquaintance"
etc.), dealing with characteristic fea
tures of American life.
Ancient and Modern .Sculp
ture. A "IIistouy of Ancient
Sculi'TUue" by Mrs. Lucy M. Mitch
ell, to contain the finest series of en
Siavings yet published of the master
pieces of sculpture. There will also
be papers on "Living English Sculp
toks," and on the "Voungeh Sculp
tors of America, fully illustrated.
Tiie Opera In .cv York, by
Richard Grant White, a popular and.
valuable seues, to be illustrated with
wonderful completeness and beauty.
ArcIiKecf ure and Decoration
in America vil be treated in a
way to interest, both householder and
housewife; with many practical as
well as beautiful illustrations from re
Etc preventative .lien and
Women ol" the JOtli Century.
Biographical sketches, accompanied
by porti aits of George Elliott, Robert
Brow n in).', Rev. Frederick W. Robert
son, (by the late Dean Stanley), Mat
thew Arnold, Christini Rosetti, and
Cardinal Nfwruan, and of the younger
American authors, Win. I). Ilowells,
Henry James, Jr., aud George V. Ca
Scenes ofTIiackeray Ilaw-
tliorneM, and George i:iolt'M
.Yovelti Succeeding the illustrated
eries on the scanas ot Dicko n
The Keform of The Civil
Service. Arrangements have been
made for a series of able papers on
this pressing political question.
Ioctry and Foe Is iu Amer
ica. There will be studies of Long
fellow, Whittirr, Emerson, Lowell,
and others by E. C. Stedman.
Stories, Sketches, and IssayN
may be expected from Charles Dudley
Warner, W.D. Ilowells, "Mark Twain"
Edward Ecgleston, Henry James. Jr.,
John Muir, Miss Gordon Cumrmng,
-II. II.", Geo. W. Cable, Joel Chandler
Harris, A. C. Redwood, F. 1). Millett.
Noah Brooks, Frank R.Stockton, Con
stance F. Woolson, II. II. Boyesen, Al
bert Stickney, Washington Gladden,
John Burroughs, I'arke Godwin, Tom
maso Sal viui; Henry King, Ernest In
gersoll, E. L. Godkin. E. B. Was.li
burne, and many others.
One or two papers on "The Adven
tures of the Tile Club", and an original
Life of Bewick, the engraver, by Aus
tin Dobson, are a.nong other features
to be later announced.
The Editorial Ieparf mentH
throughout will be unusually com
plete, and "The World's Work" will be
The price of the Century Magazine
will remain at 4.00 per year, (3 cents
a number).. The portrait (size 21x27)
of the Jate Dr. Holland, issued just be
fore his death, photographed from a
life-size drawing by Wyatt Eaton, will
possess a new interest to the readers
of this magazine. It is offered at 83.00
retail, or together with the Cenvuuv
Magazine for 66.50. Subscriptions
are taken by the publishers, and by
booksellers and news-dealers every
where. The CENTURY CO.
S4t2 Union Square, New York.
A Heavy Land Owner.
Col. Dan Murphy. f Halleck Sta
tion, Elko county, Nev., says the Reno
Cnzitte. ia now nrobablv the
largest private land owner on this con
tinent. He ha 4,000,000 acres of land
in one body in Mexico. CO.000 in Neva
da and 23.000 in California. His Mex
ican grant he bought four years ago
for $200,000, or live cents an Jicre. It
is sixty miles long, and covers a beau
tiful country of h ill and valley, pine
timber aud meadow land. It comes
within twelve miles of the city of Dur
ango, which U to he a station on tho
Mexican Central. Mr. Murphy rais'-a
wheat on his Cahf rnia land :ind cattle
on that in Nevada. Col. Murphy set
tled in California in 1844, audit must
be confessed that lie has b.en fairly
wide awake all the time.
Gr?at chance to make mon
ey. Ihoi". who always take
art vantage of the icoad
chances tor milking money
that are ottered, generally
i rvino h v while the v
KF mVS.. .- J J
who do not improve Mich chance remain Iu
rverty. We'wjiut insny men. women, boy anil
Kirls to work fr us rig'it in their own hwalities.
Anyone can do the work propeily from the
tiret tart. The buiine" will nay more than ten
timeor1inary wat-e. Expensive outut furnish
ed free No one w ho ensures fails to make mos
ey rapidly. You can devte your whole lime to
the work, or only your spare moment I- ull in
formation and all that i needed sent free. Ad -dress
1351yl Stinon fi; Co., Portland, Me.