Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 19, 1877, Image 2

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THE PAILYBEE
E. ROSEWATER. EDITOR AXD PROPunctoa.
R09EWA.1ER JUKIORTI COMM.-
MKSTSTO HI1XLR.
GREAT LTAB MILLER , who swin
dled "cores of poor workingmen in
Omaha , who sold out his party
every time he had a chance , who
would swindle his own father If he
could gain any .political advantage
by it , talks about reform. The only
way he ever can reform is by a term
of service in the penitentiary.
NVv-ewater names from such a
source lall flat npon the ears of the
public. We came to Omaha when
a bny only fifteen years of age ,
earned our money by hard work ,
and turned over every dollar of It to
help an aged father in his declining
health , and began at twenty-
one without any resource but
our own bands and brains.
Miller , on the contrary ,
after securing his property from his
father , has been charged , and not
falsely , with faithlessness to his
father ; and the time was when
Lorin Miller slept and lived under
a strange roof , while his son George
was living upon the lusury trans-
ferr id to him and the ili-cotten gain
acquired by repudiating honest lu
borers their honest pay. This is all
we have to say in answer to Miller's
compliments to Bosewater Junior.
MILLER'S RKOFOSEB SELL. OUT.
THE BBS is not in the habit of
making a serious cbaree against a
Journalist or a public official with *
out the evidence to prove its aser-
tion When we wrote our charges
against Miller that he had procured
a letter from Bamusl J. Tilden , advising -
vising Democrats to vote .or Hitch
cock we knew what we were talk
ing about An acquaintance with
that prince of knaves , Dr. Miller ,
led us to expect this and more from
that bribe.takcr and unscrupulous
traitor. He bad made public charges
of bribery and corruption against the
Republican party. He had de
nounced Senator Hitchcock as a
thief , bribe eiver , dealer in Weat
Point cadetehJps , merely as a bid
to be bought off. He was bought
off. He exposed Cunningham for
hiH traurtulent surveys and then
sold out to him by retracting all be
bad aid. He boasted he would ex
plode a bombsboll in U. B. court
frauds , but again it was merely to
beeileuced. He has deplored ttie
immorality exi ting in the puli cs
of the country and insisted upon.re-
form and Tilden.
F
IB His first act after the election was
a corrupt coalition , with the most
corrupt denator that ever disgraced
a sovereign State. His last plot is
to force upon the people of Nebras
ka this infamous senator by the al
lurements ol u letter from a Demo
cratic pi evidential candidate. He
knows that a man who would sell
out his party , as he nays Hitchcock
has agreed to do. will bt > faithless
to his pledge to those * who pur
chased it by their disgrace
Aud this is the Democratic leader
who proposes to lead the overDur-
deued taxpayers out of th sloughs
of corruption. Democrats ol Doug
las county , does it not make your
cheeks turn crimson with the bluth
of shame to think of it ? And you ,
Republicans , who have listened to
the hypocritical appeals of this dem
agogue , to rise aoove partizanship
in the interests of honesty and jus
tice , what do you think of this in
famous scoundrel ?
ANY journalist who would delib
erately prostitute , himself and his
journal in upholding bribery , per
jury and forgery , is a fit subject for
the penitentiary. We mean you ,
Mr. George Jj. Miller.
WHAT would the public think of
a firm who would offer a bribe * o
the book-keeper of a competing
house for the oetrsyal of his em
ployer's truste ? This only in a
tenfold degree is what Menator
Hitchcock ia guilty of.
IF it seems uncharitable in a
young man to resurrect from th
bitter past the relics of family feuds
presumed to be buried , all we have
to say in justification is that Miller
can thank Hitchcock with being the
author of their resurrection. It
was made ia the Kepublican less
than three years ago wnen Miller ,
still possessed of some degree of
manhood , exposed that corrupt ofh-
clal aud gave his pledge as a man of
honor to prove his charges before a
legislature or a court of justice.
ARK Democrats willing to have
their candidate for the highest of
fice in the girt of the American people
ple placed in the attitude of secur
ing judgment on his election by the
bribery of a corrupt Senator. If
not , then they must repudiatt ren
egade Miller , who has for prom
ised consideration agreed to use the
Tilden emergency as a whip-lash to
drive Democrats into the support of
a back-pay thief , a liar , a bribe-
giver , a bribe-taker , anrt a copartner -
nor with perjurers and forgers.
MiLiJtK bus tbe shameless ef
frontery to uphold & United States
Senator in an effort to bribe a man
to steal documents belonging to bis
' employers. Tuis same man public
ly denounced as a fit subject for im-
'prifioument an operator who be
trayed a trust by ezposluc a corrupt
' , > effort to coerce workingmen to vote
\ [ against the dictates of their con-
seience. In thb case , howexer ,
[ while tbs effort was made to lnduce
[ by bribery a man to commit a theft ,
[ it turned out , from the non-existence
'of a eupposeo. document , to be an
inducement to the commission of
| forgery and perjury. Ard this
' criminal act is applauded by a man
who pretends to tea-b moral * to tbe
s children of oar schools , and who
cnes Democracy and Keform 1
-M.
CAUGHT AT I , A NT.
The sudden and extraordinary
disclosures revealed by the legisla
tive investigating committee yes
terday , at length reveal in an un-
mistakeable manner the character
and desperation of the most cor
rupt rlnj ? of publla plunderers that
ever infested a State. New York
has had a Tweed. Kansas a Pome-
roy , and Nebraska will in the future
point to the records that she his
had a Hitchcock. The boldness
and shamelessness of a scheme un
questionably gotten up in consulta
tion with Miller to serve as a thun
derbolt wherewith to drive men like
sheep to Hitchcock's support when
in a fever state of excitement , has ,
thanks to a conscience-stricken
abbettor in crime , been thwarted ,
and tne public are permitted to gaze
upon tbe true inwardness of this
high handed scheme. The revela
tions develop the fact that , presuni
ing that the B & M. railroad com
pany was , like himself , using money
to advance tbe interests of some par
ticular candidate , Senator Hitch
cock determined to get some au
thentic clue in order to use it as ei i-
dence whereby he might turn the
public in the important moment
from his own terrible record , mask
his own bribery resorts , create a
sudden sentiment in his favor
before it would be too late
to overcome the shock. To
accomplish this he eet his hirelings
to work with money to bribe a puor
clerk with sufficient inducement to
betray his trust and to steal a sup
posed document for the furtherance
of corrupt euds. Unfortunately , and
to the credit ot the company , no
such effort bad been made , and no
such documents were in existence.
With the inducement of a thousand
dollars , however , before him tbe
young man gave way to its enticing
allurements and committed tbe
double crime of forgery and perjury.
That he could not l.ave been entire
IT lost to a sense of honor , is evi
denced by his confession which he
sent to be delivered to Superinten
dent Irving , sfter be considered
himself 8&fe on his journey. Tills
confession * was the thunderbnltthat
struck back with double force at
the conspirators. Mr. Irving , recog
nizing the importance of quick ac
tion in the matter , took the bearer
of the clerk's message on a special
train for the scene where the trage
dy was to be consummated. With
truth as his weapon it did not take
long to upset the sudden Disclosures
of the purchased forger es. It was
now the opportunity for tbe oppo
nents of corruption 10 turn the tide.
With scarcely a moment'H notice
an investigation was ordered , the
Senator's private secretary forced to
tbe witness stand , aud before he
had an opportunity to belhh.k him
self , his testimony was secured
from him. Its purport as
shown by the dNpHtcliHH was a sur
prise to even tbe senator's most san
guine opponents. It was the direct
evidence of the senator's guilt aud
proved him to be a most ehamelees
villain How any one can support
this man in the .ace of such a din-
closure passes our comprehension.
No man who will do it can be pos
sessed of the faintest spark of hon
esty or self respect , ba he Republi
can or Democrat , and deserves the
eternal execration of all honorable
citiiens. We iiope the records will
produce no evidence or such de
praved characters.
COME OX WITH TOUR PUOOF.
The two organs of plunderers and
apologists of perjureis , liars , thieves
and villains , in thia city.charge that
Edward Bosewater , editor of tbe
BBE , has been drawing a stipend of
$100 per montn from the B. & M.
railroad company. The BEE , un
like these subsidized journals , throws
down the gauntlet and dares them
to the proof. The charges are as
false as are the forged documents on
the B. A M. officials. The only
money drawn on the B. & M. by the
BEE In the past year was for Job
work and advertising. Tbe figures
are produced elsewhere in this issue
with affidavits attached. On part
of tb work done -we have had , at
times , advances from that compa.
ny , aa we have from the Union Pa
cific company , and individuals with
whom we do business. Only two
days ago we drew $100 in money
from the Onion Pacinc Land De
partment as part advance pay
ment on work not yet
fully completed and delivered.
On tbe same eround that the other
charge is made , it could therefore
be charged that the BEE has been
bribed by the Union Pacific railroad.
Miller , Hitchcock , and their host of
accomplices further allege , as evi
dence that the BEE is bribed , tne
fact that the REE received an order
or 1,000 copies about tbe time of
the primaries. Now It BO happened
that the Union Pacific company
also ordered ' ,000 copies of tbe BEE
ast fall when tbe BEE published a
communication from a Lone
Tree correspondent Was the
BEK bribed by the Union Pacific
company because it tilled their or
ders ? The charge would come
with the same consistency from
that source , and yet the BEK Is-
called by them an enemy < 4f tue Un
ion raolfio railroad.
Having thus disposed of the
charge in relation to the BEE , let
us see bow it is with Dr. Miller and
Mi. Brooks : Miller is proven to
have been subsidized by the Union
Pacific road by tbe records which
show his interest in the railroad
eating-houses , his sudden somer
sault on the narrow-gauge , and
countless other instances. Brooks
has been proven to have drawn
$125.00 per month from the Union
Pacific company. The fact that his
name was on the pay-roll in the
Auditor's books has been proven ,
and one of the alleged charges
airaiust a clerk who wa dismissed
from tbs services of that company
last fall was that he had divulged
the secret , the truth , of. which was
thus admitted.
The Brains of Criminals.
Says tbe British Medical Journal :
In our last issue we published a
very interrestiug latter from our
Vienna correspondent , in which a
brief , summary was .was given of
Prof. Benedict's researches on the
brains and skulls of criminals.
The subject is an Important one ,
both from the pbpsiogical and psy
chological point of view , and it is to
be hoped that more extended and
more precise inquiry will be made
upon it , for the results which Mr.
Benedict nas obtained , though very
important , are not sufficiently nu
merous to warrant any large
Induction. Up to tbe pres
ent time Dr. Benedict has ex
amined the brains of sixteen crimin
al j , all of which , on comparison
with tne healthy brain , he finds to
be abnormal. Not only has he
found that these brains deviate
from the normal type , and approach
toward that of lower animals , but
he has been able to classify them ,
and with them the skulls in which
they were contained , in three cate
gories. These consist in : First ,
absence of symmeliy between the
two halves of the brain ; second , an
obliquity of the interim part of the
brain or skull in fact , u continua
tion upward of what we term a
sloping forehead ; third , a d 1st met
lessening of the po-lerior cere-
bal lobes , so that as in trie
lower animals , ti ! - > are not
large enough to hide the cerebel
lum. In all these peculiarities the
criminal's brain are distinctly of a
lower type than thee normal
men , and the intenir question
arises , how fur are ti e tvil acts of
the criminal to be att United to this
retrogade development ? Dr. Watts
can pardon tbe vicious pronennities
of'Dears and lions , " on tl.e ground
that -'God had made them HO. " If
he had foreseen these new inquiries
he might have felt less hopeful
when he bade his little readers not
not to "let their angry passions
rise. " The result of Dr. Benedict's
researches , if confirmed by further
examinations , will do much to
shake many beliefs now firmly
fixed.
The Fashionable Doctor.
London Examiner.
One can tolerate a fashionable
lawyer , or even a fashionable bard ,
or a fashionable reviewer , whose
chief tin against nature and good
manners is his fondness for making
jokes in quaint language concern
ing tils digestion ; the fashionable
actor is equally bearaole he no
longer swears nr gets truculently
drunk , he dresses well , and if he
does absorb an unreasonable amount
of attention from the girls , hebe ra
the fatigue of their attentions with
a grace that steals nil artfulness from
bis art and we like him because ,
although acting all the time , he acts
do well .But your fashionable doc
tor is diffeient. !
Time was when men and women
trembled in the presence of a priest ;
grew pale on belliir brought into
contact with a lawyer ; lost their
wits in shaking hands with u bard ,
but grew meiry in hobnobbing
with a player. Enter the fashionable - ;
able doc or into a drawing-room ot I t
to-day , and there is a general exit of I '
all healthy huruau emotion. He
knows everybody's iusic'e , and they
know that be knows , and thi mu
tual knowledge bus a depressing
efiett. .Everybody's mouth Is shut
his ulone is open everybody in
that room of torture acknowledges
herself in thepluinest manner to bea
lame duck , or himself to be a screw ,
aud BO long as this medicine man
remains in that assemblage of crip
ples , so long is every one feept under
the spell ol disease , and what is
the f ingular part of the performance
auxii 'j at the earliest moment
to obtain a prescription ; to j-o for
advice ; to beg , after long waiting
in a crowed room of anxious in
quirers , the exilted privilege of
paying a heavy lee for being al
lowed to talk in private of his or
her own liver , or his or her own
mucous membrane
For the pleasure of having this
baptizeu imposter look down her
throat for one single second , or for
the pleasure it will give her friends ,
a lovely girl who has nothing on
earth the matter with her that the
bummer's b-eath could not heal ,
or Mother Nature's own embrace
could not cure , will go through an
ordeal so intense , t arcuing and ap
palling as an examination used to
be to high-born women in tbe presence - ,
enco of tbe brutal Christians who
formed the sec et conclave of the
holy office Once confess to your
fashionable doctor that you have got
a head , a chest , a stomach , a spine ,
and an auricle , and it is all up with
you. You get possessed ; and oncp
possessed of u fashionable doctor ,
there is no power on earth to bring
deliverance.
Nor is deliverance desired.
"Come and see me again on Fri
day , " aud tbe victim goes ; again
is let fall a golden tear , whicn tbe
sun himself might have shed ,
wnich the fashionable doctor care
fully puts into his bottle , facetiously
labeled ' .Solution of New Guinea , "
and tbe game once begun it is car
ried on by means of an ingenuity
which is as cunning as it is devilish
Hydrophobia Panic In
London Telegraph.
At Glasgow a terrible panic has
lately arisen , due to a widespread
popular belief that hydrophobia had
broken out theie in something like
an epidemic , or perhaps we should
say , epizootic form. Straightway
the police proceeded to slay all dogs
they found in the streets unmuzzled
and without responsible guardians
It would appear , however , that the
alarm has b en somewhat exagger
ated.
ated.Dr.
Dr. G. H. B ftlaclsod , the professor
ser cf surgery in the University of
Glasgow , has done > , rood rvice. by-
exploding this fact. In a popular
lecture he delivered the other night
at Crosshill he took occasion to say
that a great deal of the hydrophobia
about which they were mourning
in Glasgow was simply tbe creation
of terror. In fact , it would seem
that , just as by homeopa hie doae
of drugs one can sometimes cure
diseases by acting on them through
the imagination , so a tearful mala
dy may be generated by the opera
tions of overwrought fancy. In this
way people , when they read de
scriptions of the horrors ot hydro
phobic , which is an extremely rare
disease , imagine whenever a dog
scratches them that they are doom
ed to perish from foaming madness.
Now , aa Dr. McLeod wisely"eug -
gestB , there is little really to fear
from the bite of u dog in most cases ;
for even , be remarked if a mad
dog bit him through tbe clothes , he
would not care , because the ani
mal's teeth would be cleaned trom
poi'-ou by rubbine through the cloth ,
and there would be no fear ot bad
results. If persons were bitten by
dogit | was foolish to destroy the
snimal there and then , for more
than once he had known of cases
where men recovered from what
was thought to be hydrophobia
merely by being shown the dog
that had bitten them all sound and
clotLed in its right mind.
BECIPES FOR THE TABLE.
Plain Soup , 1. A piece of beef
which you can buy for 14 or 15
cents ; put it on six hours before you
intend to use It ; cover tbe meat with
two 1 quarts of cold water , and let it
simmer slowlj ; one hour before tak
ing it off add one carrot , one turnip ,
one small onion , and a H tie celery ,
all c-it up tine ; drain and serve ; add
salt and pepper. Campbell.
> Plain Soup , 2. Save your beef
steak and roast beef bones ; cover
with hot water , and let them boil
slowly all day ; it the water boils
away , add more boiling water ; you
can have a pint or a quart of soup
from tbiscccordingto tbe amount of
bones ; any tough pieces of the beef
con be boiled with the bjnes ; at night
strain and wet in cool place ; an hour
before dinner next day remove the
fat Irom the surface ; add a small on
ion sliced flue , a pinch of thyme ,
/salt aud pepper , and let boil half an
hour ; tlun add two sticks of maca
roni and boll till done. Leave out
the macaroni , add vermicelliwhich
requires only ten minute * for cook
ing , and you have another soup ;
put in stewed tomatoes a few
spoonfuls with half a teaspoonful
otbugar , and you have another soup.
Sometimes the soup will be a jelly ,
when cold. Do not add water to
this , it will melt.
Mutton Soup. Take the bone
left from a leg ot roast mutton ;
crack it once or twice ; add any bits
of meat that aiv left , and boil all
lay , first covering with hoi water.
You can have three pints of soup
from these boues At uignt , or af
ter it lias boijeii at least eight bourn ,
strain and set it iu a cool place ; the
next day remove the fat , add one
onion , half a carrot , one turnip ,
some parsley , a little celery , or cel
ery salt , a pinch of thyme , salt and
pepper ; chop the vegetables
very fine , and let boil half an
hour by themselves , then turn Into
the stock and boil half an hour
longer A little tomato , or tomato
catsup , is an improvement. If you
choose , thick , n with three table-
j ftpooufuls of flour , mixed quite
smoothly in a little water. JjJ.
"M.N.
j j Tomato Soup. Take the thin part
of a can of tomatoes ; stew half an
i hour ; season with butter , salt , pep
per and sugar ; have ready one pint
of milk thickened with two tablespoonfuls -
spoonfuls of flour , or enough to
make it like drawn butter ; salt ; at
dinner time pour both through a
colander , Hirring them in the tu
reen ; be careful In have it served
hot ; tureen should be heated E.
M N.
Pea Soup One quart of split
peas soaked over uight ; in the
morning take one pouud and a half
of fresh beef and half a pouud of salt
pork ; drain the peas well and put
on tbe fire with four quarts of wa
ter , aud the meat and a tablespoon
ful of dried and powdered mint , tna
two beads of celery ; simmer slowly
until tbe peas are all boiled to a soft
pulp ; have some oread tcasted very
brown and cut in diceiu the tureen ;
strain the soup aud send to table at
once ; must be stirred just as you
serve It ; season with pepper aud
celery salt. Aunt Addle.
Economical Soup. Take what remains -
mains of a cold goose or turkey , and
put to boil iu sufficient cold water
to cover all the bones and boil stead
ily four hours : season with salt and
pepper , and odd a few vegetables , as
for other soups ; thicken with a lit.
tie rice aud it makes a relishable
dish.
dish.A
A Wedding Dinner. F rat
course , raw oysters < > n shell ; second
end , soup ; tuird , fisti ; fourth ,
oyster parties ; fifth , tenderloin of
beef with potato croquettes ; sixth ,
roost chikeus ; seventh , canvasback -
back Uuciis ; eighth , salads ; ninth ,
ice-creams and jellies ; tenth , fruits
and nuts ; eleventhcoffee.--Camp
bell.
An.Economic Breakfast Dish.
Small pieces of meat , one teacupful
milk put in the frying-pan with a
little salt and pepper , small table
spoontul butter , bix eggs beaten up
and stewed in with tbe meat.
Pork Cake One cup of chopped
porK , one cupful of riisins , the same
or molasse and milk , one teaspoonful -
ful each of salt aud soda , and four
cupfuls of flour
PLAIN MIMOE-MEAT Procure a
good piece of beer without bone , :
end cover with boiling water ; j
letHimmer until tender and thewa- !
ter nearly exhausted ; do not let it
brown ; when cold mince fine , re
jecting all iat ; save the water , and
when cold , take the ( at from it and
put the water on the meat. To one
bowlful of meat add two bowlfuis
minced , juicy appies , one bowlful
raisins , one half bowlful currants ,
aud one teacupiul minced suet ; su
gar and spice to taste , a pinch uf salt ,
and cider sufficient to moisten.
f
BAKED INDIAN PUDDING-One
cupful "granulated" yellow meal ,
one-half cupful wheat flour ; mix
with these enough cold water to
thoroughly moisten ; stir into one
pint boiling milk ; put into a pud
ding dish , and t small piece ot but
ter , one beaten egg , one small teacupful -
cupful molasses , one tablespoonful
sugar , one pint cold milk , salt and
gingnr , to taste ; bake three hours.
The "granulated" is
by far better
than the finely-ground meal
Indian Meal Padding , 1. The
meal may be prevented from sett
ling at the bottom of the dish by
stirring the pudding several timts
during the first hour it is put in the
oven.
If the Indian meal used for pud
ding is scalded and steeped for two
hours , eggn are used , the meal will
not sink to the bottom of tbe pudding -
ding dish.
Miuce Pie , 1 Five pounds of
beef boiled and cbupp d finely , four
pounds of suet boiled aud cbopped ,
five pounds of sugar , one pound o.
citron , eight firmly pounded crack
ers , two lemons chopped finely , one
pint'of cider , the same of wine and
brandy , one quince boiled aud cbop
ped , two table spoons full of salt ;
one teaspoon full of black pepper ,
one ounce e ch of cloves , cinnamon
and mace ; grate nutmeg on top ;
also bits of butter and sugar before
baking ; m-x molasses and cider to
gether with the crackers , heat to a
seald , then mix them withthe re
mainder of the ingredients ; mix
the sugar with the wine.
Mince Pie , 2. Seveu pounds of
meat chopped fine , three pounds of
sugar , three pounds of raisins , one
pound ot.currant jelly , two ouncesof
mixed spices ; add stewed apples
when ready to make the pies , as the
meat keeps better without them ;
make a crust of two-thirds of the
usual quantity of lard at-d one-third
of finely-chopped fat salt pork ; rub
well into the fliur aud wet with
cold water , and bake in a slow oven
for one hour.
Mince Pie. 3. One pint finely ,
chopped beef ; two pints finely-
chopped apples ; cinnamon , nut
meg , and cloves finely pulverized ,
( two-thirds cinnamon ) , one-third
nutmeg and cloves , molasses , cider ,
fresh raisins.
Buckwheat Cakes , 1. Four cup
fuls buckwheat , one of IndJan meal ,
one1 teaspoonful salt , four cnpfula
lace-warm water , one 2 cent comj j
pressed yeast cake ; dissolve the
yeast in another cupful luke-warm
water , and stir all together thor
oughly ; set at 6 o'clock in the mom-
ing on two sticfca or a brick placed
on ihe cool part of tbe range , and
they will be ready to bake at 7:30. :
This plan only works wall when the
fire is Kept all night.
Buckwheat Cakea , 2.Two parts
of buckwheat flour , one part Gra
ham flour , soli , good yeast stirred
up in warm water over night in a
thin batter. Two boiled potatoes
added will make them brown nice
ly.
Buckwheat Cakes , 3 One quart
buckwheat flour , one half pint of
Indian meal , two teaspoon'uli salt ,
one-half tea cup of molasses ; stU
into rather a stiff batter with tepid
water. . When they are very light ,
if too stiff , thin them with a little
tepid water. A raw yellow turnip
cut in half is very nice to grate the
griddle with , saving all the strong
odor of frying fat.
Currant JLioaf Bread. Make a
batter of one quart of flour and one
pint of warm sweet milk , two ten-
spoonfuls salt , and naif a cake of
compressed yeast dissolved in a lit
tle water ; cover and set in a warm
place until very light. Then rub tea
a cream one cupful granulated
sugar and a piece of cutter the size
ot an egg ; add this to the sponge
and one teaspoonful powdered cin
namon and the half ot a small nut
meg grated. Have one-half oound
of currants ; < rub through tbem a
little flour and put in the dough ;
mold up very soft aud place hi the
pan or dish you intend bakingitin ;
cover warm and let It get quite
light.
Graham Bread , One cupful of
flour , iwd cupfulst > f Uraham fioui ,
one cupful warm water , half a cup
ful of takers' yeast , a little molasses
and salt , half teaspoon ful of soda
dissolved in the water ; let rise over
night ; this quantity makes one
loaf.
Graham Bread , 2 One pint
sponge , one pint warm water , one
teaspoon I ul molasses , salt , oue-half
teaspoontul soda ; stir in Graham
flour ; arise and bake.
Graham Biead , 3. Onequart fine
flour , two quarts Graham flour , one
tablespoontul salt , one Kill molasses ,
oue-half cup compressed yeast , dis
solved In a teacupful warm water ;
make into a stiff sponge and cover
warmly. Let it get very light ;
then knead into a soft dough , with
fine and Graham flour mixed in the
proportion of one-th rd fine and two-
thirds Graham. Let it raise again ,
and mold out very soft ; place in
pans ; let stand a few moments In a
warm place.
Soda Graham Biead. One pint
sweet milk , two teaspoonfuls cream
tartar , one teaspoon ful soda , two ta
blespoon uls molasses , one quart
flour , half teaspoonful salt.
Chocolate Cake. One cupful but
ter , two cupfuls sugar , three cup
fuls milk , one-half teaspoonful
soda , one teaspaouful cream tartar ,
five eggs , leaving nut two of the
whites , three and a half cupfuls
flour ; bake in a large sheet iron
pan. The cake should be about
one and a half inches thick when
baked For frosting , two whites of
eggs , one and a half cupfuls pulver
ized sugar , two teaspoonfuls vanilla
six teaspoonfuls grated chocolate ;
spread on bottom side of cake when
taken from the oven Eva.
Lemon Cake. One and a half
cuptuls sugar , three fourths cupful
butter , one teaspoouful cream tartar ,
oue-half teespoonful soda , one-
fourth milk , one and three-fourths
cupfuls sifted flour , two eggs ;
squeeze in the juice of two lemon ;
bake in jelly tius ; grate the rind of
tha lemon off , mix with powdered
sugar and the wbite of an egg ; Hot
very stiff ; when tbe cake is cold
spread thip between the leaves as
in jelly cake.
Boiled Custard. One quart boil
ed milk , four eugs , one cup ul
sugar , one even table puouful corn
starch ; bsat the whites separate ,
and stir in when cold.
Snow Pancakes One quart snow
water to about one pint sifted flour ,
orbufficieat to make a nice batter ;
one teaspoonful salt ; one egg would
improve it , though not altogether
necessary. Beat until very light
and smooth. Fry on a quick fire in
lard , drippings , or "butter scrap
ings. "
Muffins One quart sour milk ,
oue even teaspoonful soda , a little
salt , flour to thicken sufficient to
drop.
drop.One
One Egg Tea cake One cupful
sugar , butter tbe size of a black wal
nut , rubbed together to a cream ;
one-half teacupful milk , oue and a
half of fl .nr , pinch of salt , one teaspoonful -
spoonful of vanilla , one teaspoon
ful of yeast powder ; bake in a thin
cake ; before putting in oven sift
powdered sugar over it.
Ginger Snaps , 1. Mix together in
a deep pan one pint.of West India
molasses , one-half pound butter or
lard , one quarter pouud brown su
gar , ' two large tablespoonfuls ginger ,
one teaspoonful cinnamon , a little
cayenne pepper , also a little salt if
lard Is used , one leaspoonful soda
dissolved in warm water , sufficient
flour to roll out conveniently ; let the
whole be well incorporated into a
large lump ; knead it till it leaves the
hands clean , then beat hard with a
rolling-pin , which will make it crisp
when baked ; roll out in thin cakes
Ginaer Snaps , 2 Puctwo cup'uls
molasses and one of butter In a tin
pan ; boil five minutes , then let it
c < > oi ; dissolve two teaspoonfuls soda
in a little warm water , and pour in
to the molasses aud butter ; two teaspoonfuls -
spoonfuls ginger , one of cinnamon ,
fiour enough to roll without stick
ing ; roll very thin.
Ginger. Snaps , 3. Two coffee-
cups full of .1 ew Orleans molasses ,
one teacupfull cugar , one-half cup
full larder butter , three heaping ta
blespoous full of Jamaica ginger ,
one ' heaping tablespoonful soda ;
dissolve in one-half cupful ! warm
water ; tablespoonfull vinegar ;
make quite stiff , roll very thin ;
bake brown hi a hot oven
Gintrer Snaps , 4. One quart
sifted flower , one pint of molasses ,
one half pound melted butter , two
tablespoons full of ginger , one-half
tea&poonfull cloves , oue teaspoonful )
cinnamon , one wine glassful ! milk ,
quarter pound light brown sugar ,
iwo heaping tablespoons full of bak
ing powder , or two teaspoons full of
saieratusdissolved in the milk ; roll
very thin aud bake in quick oven
More flour muse be added to make
tbe dougn stiff enough to mold.
For Frying Scallops , 1. Boll so
da crackers fine , dip the scallops in
well-beaten ej-g , then in the crack
er crumbs ; fry with lard and but
ter ; requires considerable cooking
Tomato Salad One can of toma
toes , same quantity of chopped cel
ery , three eggs beaten light ; season
with salt and pepper ; boil tomatoes
and celerj- together until they are
thick , take off fire and stir in tbe
eggs , and when nearly cold add one
tablespoontul of mixed Eogltah
muttud.
Falling in LOTP. '
There is nothing no moral or
intellectual phenomena more
strange than 'ailing in love What
it is ; whence it originates ; how it
is brought about ; these things are
among the hidden mysteries of our
nature.
A , girl has reached the age of
eighteen ; " a young mau that oj
twenty-one. They have lived at
home ; traveled a little ; pursued
their studies ; attended parties , and
been a good deal iu the society of
otner young people ; yet they never
took a very deep interest in any
thing in particular ; neither of them
ever cared very much for any other
person.
They met * , and lo ! of a sudden ,
all is changed. ! Each sees tbe oth
er in a different light from whut
any other was ever.seen in : the
whole world seems changed. Life
itself is changed : their whole being
Is changed , to be like what it was ,
a..ain , nevermore !
Love is often as sudden aa this ,
but not always.
Sometimes it is of very slow
growth.
Persons have known each other
for years , and been muoh in each
other's society and been intimate
all this time , but never thinking of
a tie stronger than friendship ;
when some inaideut or event a
temporary parting , or the interven
tion between them of a third per
son , friend or mi-anger reveals to
them , for the first time , the great
truth that they are mutually in love.
Yet this love , springing up grad
ually and imperceptibly , is no lesd
mysterious and unfathomable than
that which is sudden and at first
sight.
It is not mere friendship grown
strong ; it is a more absorbing , more
violent , mure un.-outrollable senti
ment.
ment.Whether
Whether a person can full in love
more than once is a mooted ques
tion.
tion.Some
Some people appear to fall in love
many times.
It is not unusual to see widowers ,
who have been very devoted hus
bands , marry again and seem to
love the second wife just as well as
the first.
A Vicious Horse.
From the Knoxville ( Iowa ) Democrat.
A few days since u 14 year-old
aon of Mr. John Caue , living iu Per
ry township , this county , proceeded
to hitch up a team of tiorses for tbe
purpose of drawing wood , and ,
while eugaged , was furiously at
tacked by one of tbe horses , a
riddling , wi.ich had been owned by
tb.2 family for some time , and of
known vicioUHiaess.
The horse jumped upon tbe boy ,
threw him down , and , v 1th instinct
almodt human , knelt upon its
knees , the belter to bite its victim
One tiiumb 01 the boy was entirely
bitten off , one of his ears was torn
trom his Head , and a piece bitten
off , one of bis fiugera was nearly
bitten off * , and his arm above ihe el
bow was horribly mangled Ly the
teeth of the beast. Besides , tbe
boy's clothes were torn from his
person , and nis body badly bruised.
The boy's mother , and sister ,
knowing the dangerous character of
the horse , were watching out of a
window , and seeing tbe attack ,
hastened to the child's relief. Each
of the women graspsd clubs , and
with them actually knocked the
horse entirely down before it would
cease its attack upon the boy , and
when it did so , ) t wjth great fury
turned its attention to them , and in
the fight the clothes of both the
women were sadly demoralized.
The horse some time before had
attacked and nearly killed a former
owuei , and it is said once upon a
time it bit aud crushed to death a
man near Des Moines.
NEBK1SK1 LEGISLATURE.
Lint ol Standing : Committees.
SENATE.
Judiciary Cbapmau , Brown.Col-
by , Powers , Hinmau , G"dhamCraw-
ford , Tbummel aud Covell.
Finance , Ways aud Means Am
brose , Kenuard , Blaucnard , Holt ,
Thuminel , Howe "
Accounts and Expenditures
Birkhauser , Calkins , Dawes , Baird ,
Ateu.
Agriculture Aten , Carnes , Wal
ton , North , Van Wyck , Crawford ,
Pepoon.
Highways , Bridges , Etc. Garfield -
field , Pepoon , Molt-
Military Van Wyck , Cams ,
North , Colby , Hayes.
Public Lands and Buildings
Kennard , Tbummel , Covell , Dawes ,
Ferguson , Wilcoxand Carnes.
Internal Improvements Knapp ,
Powers , Birkhauser.
Federal Relations - Calkins , Wilcox -
cox , Walton , Hinmau , Gilham.
Engrossed and Enrolled Bills
jerguion , Thummel , Howe.
Counties Hinman , Knapp. Von
Wyck.
Railroads Powers , Hinman ,
Chapman , Thummel , Howe , Birk-
liau.-er , Keunard.
Privileges and Elections Howe ,
Wilcox , Cams , Chapman , Crawford.
State Prisons Biauciiard , Am
brose , Howe , Garfleld , Covell.
Miscellaneous Coporations Gil-
ham , Ferguson , ( Jolby.
Library Pepoon , Brown , Bryant.
Claims Crawford , Hayes , North ,
Holt and Pepoon.
Education Bryant , Pepoou ,
Chapman , Hayes , Crawford.
Printing Brown , Biancbard and
Knapp.
Mines and Minerals Hayes ,
Covel , Garfleld
School Funds and School Lands
Colby , Bryant , Holt , Thummel ,
Birknuuser.
Banks and Currency Colby , Hin
man , Aten.
Constitutional Amendments
Corns. Crawford , Wilcox.
Immigration Walton , Kennard ,
Bryant.
- Municipal Affairs Ferguson , Cal
kins , Chapman , Van Wyck , Baird.
Public Charities -Covell , Balrd ,
Dawes. Gilham , Holt , Ferguson.
Live Stock North , Aten , Howe.
HODSE.
Judiciary Northrup , Swiszer ,
Pritchett , F. M. Johnson , Doolittle ,
Chase and Boggs.
\Vays and Means Anoau , Fitch-
patrick , Phillis , Baker , Schminke ,
Caldwell and Hefferruau.
AgncultJru Nicodemua , Heller-
man , Elliott. Ewau , Page , Harri
son and McVick- .
Bqads aud Bridges Elliott , Jiuah ,
Hall . Meyers , Caldweli , Allen ami
T. B.Johnson.
Militia Paul Gilmore , Freirickx ,
Shelby , Hulliuan , Belden and Lam
bert.
Small , Phillips , McKee -
Kee , Gibon , Beardsley , Anyan and
Nicodemus.
Internal Improvements GUman ,
Cadman , Jordan , Healey , Halde-
men , Gerche and KoHb.
Federal Relations Cadman , Ba
ker , Seldeii. eelby.Kobbut , Chase
and Eiseley.
Enrolled and Eneronsed Bills
McCall , Baruum , Eisley , Healey ,
Bush , Love and Freirichs.
Accounts and Expenditures
Beadsley , McKpe , Love Walters ,
Wbelplay. Small and Blackmore.
Constitutional vAmeddmenta
Switzer , Ew.in , Barnum , Harvey ,
Whelploy , Beardsley and Haldo-
man.
County Boundaries , &c. Sadler ,
Pane , Bobbitt , Mills , Harvey ,
Small and 8t Clair.
Railroads Clark , Oilman. Pol
lock , Fitcnpatrlck , Wells , Griffith
and Creiirhton.
Privileges and Elections Chose ,
Smith , Crelgnton , Brown , Cald
well , Jury , Pritchett.
State Penl ten tiory Phillips. Wal
ters , Elliott , Burtch , Barker , Mills ,
Chomplln.
Corporations F. M. Johnson ,
Keis , Mercer , Splcknall , Spellmau ,
McCreedv , Whitcomb
Asylums Bear , Allen , Sadler ,
McK.ee , Smith. Wlloox , Gilmau.
Library Bruno , Burtch , Thos. B.
Johnson , ftlengel , Moore McCreedy ,
Htillihen.
Cities aud Towns Gibson , Mc-
Oall , ScLiniuke , Hpricir , Meyei > ,
EelsBan
Ban Irs aud Currency Pollock ,
Bunyan , Champion , SeldenCreigb-
ton , Hpellmau , Schminke.
Common Schools Frudy , F. M.
Johnson , Wilcox , Moore , Meyers ,
Whitcomb , Smith.
University and Normal bchooli
BOKUH. Wbelpley , Bobb , Switzer ,
Parker , Bear , Wolte.
Public Printing -Wolfe , Barker ,
Burtcb , Love , Halderman , Spick
nel ) , Spellman.
Mines and Minerals Blackmore ,
Cadmau , Bohhitt , Barker , Sprick ,
Doolittle , Frody.
. Immigration RPIS , Belden , Men-
gel , Mills , MeVicker , Harrison ,
Clark.
Miscellaneous Subjects IN e ville ,
Sprick , Cuamplm , Jury Whitcomb ,
Ewan , Healey.
Manufactures and Commerce
Runyun , Grirtith , Selden , Hulliban ,
Mercer , Clark , Gerdis.
School Lauds Doolittle , Eiseley ,
Lamoert , Jordan , Paul , Sadler ,
Fitcbpatrick.
Claims Jordan , Spicknall , Hall ,
Patje , Wilcox , Juiy , Nicodemus.
Rules Mr. Speaker , Neville , Fra-
dy , JNorthrup , Lambert , Gilmore ,
Anyan.
Live Stock , &c. St. Clair , Baker ,
McCall , Moore , Page , Robb , Har-
vey.
MEDICAL.
For throat , lungs asthma and kidneys.
TAR SOLUTION ,
FORKST
or inhalation for catarrh , consumption ,
bronchitis and asthma.
rOREMT TAR TROCIIKN ,
or sore throat , hoarseness , tickling
cough and purifying the breath.
YtOKEVT TAU SALVE.
JC or healing indolent sores , ulcers , outs
burns , and for piles.
FOREST TAR SOAP ,
or chapped hands , salt the am. skin dis
eases , the toilet and bath.
FOR ST TAR INHALERS ,
or inhaling for catarrh , consumption ,
asthma.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUOOISTS.
Sep2 dSai
PURE BLOOD
Is the life , but bad blood is the abomli.a-
lion. From it and derangement of the kid
neys and urinary organs , come most of tha
and aches and all diseases of the skin ,
Buns ' King Cure is a remedy that is
intended to strike at the root of this trouble.
It acts as a diuretic ovacnant in cases of
Dropsy. Gout , Gravel , and all diseases of
the Kidneys , while it acts on the stomach
as a tonic. It moderately accelerates the
circulation , gently encourages the action of
the bowels and powerfully augments the
urinary secretion purifies and cleanses the
blood , thus removing the cause of boils ,
carbuncles , scrofula and all eruptive and
cutaneous diseases ; reduces inflammatory ,
rheumatic and neuralgic pains and achei ,
allays inQmmation of thelkidneys.glandsand
fibrous tisues and joint ? , softens and carries
off gravel and other calculus deposits of the
urinary organs ; cures Diabetes. Bright'8
Kidney Disease , Lucorrhea , ( Female Weak
ness ) . Scrofula and all diseases arising from
disorder of the uriny organs and impure
state of the blood , and especially adapted to
female complaints. It is a safe and pleas
ant alterative , and cures without depleting
the stomgth of the organs or the tune of the
genonTl system. In other countries its rep
utation was so high that it gained the title
of "King's Cure. A daily use of it will in
most cases prevent , and in all cases mitigate
the attack of the diseases for which it is re
commended. It is beneficial for washing
eruptive discharges on the skin ; but for run
ning sores , or severe pains ta tbe joints use
Dr. Green's Crimean Linament , for man
ana beast.
For sale by .1. K. and by C. F. Goodman.
mohl7-1te8thd
BIiACK&JEKRTES
Are one of the most valuable of our na
tive fruits. Cooling and astringent , they
form when compounded and medicated the
very best and safest remedy known for
Diarrhea. Dysentery , Flux , and what is
commonly called the Summer Complaints.
These are always troublesome and sometimes
terribly fatal , especially among children ;
Many lives misht be saved by firing them
prompt attention , and care. On the other
hand , many lives are sacrificed by the use of
preparations contatninglaudannm and other
plates. Dr. Green's Blackberry Cordial s
lust what it represents to be ; apure medica
ted compound containing nothing injurious
to the system , yet prompt and effective to
check and cure these diseases in men and
women. Being made without alcohol , it is
the very best and safest remedy for children.
After this disease is checked the body is
generally left worn and debilitated. A daTly
and moderate use of Dr. Green's Bitter
Tonic will revive and build it up. giving tone
and vigor to tbe whole system , with an in
creased and heallhy appetite. If your drug
gist does not keep Dr. Green's Family medi
cines , send to the proprietors , E. T. Bart-
ruff A Co. , Burlington. Iowa , and they will
lend you trial samples , as well as circular
and testimonials.
For sale by J. K. Ish. and by C. F. Good
man. mch20-e8thdly
EXPECTORATION.
Is the act of discharging irom the throat
and chest matter that arisesfrom colds , in
stead of scattering and distributing it
through the blood , and ppisoninc it. By
thus assisting the Lungs , Throat and Chest ,
Dr. Green's Expectorant cures Colds ,
Coughs. Asthma. Bronchitis , Croup , Dyp-
thena. Whoopin ? Cengh and all affections
of the Lungs , Throat and Chest , and the
first stages of Consumption and Typhoid
Fever. Its qualities are Expectorant , Seda
tive Factorial and Alternative. It does not
stop the cough as most preparations do , by
their anodyne and astringent effects , retain
ing the mucous and offending matter in tha
blood and causing permanent disease of the
Lungs , but it cures by loosening the cough
and assisting the lungs and throat to throw
off the offending matter , which causes the
cough , thus scientifically making the cure
perfect. It at once alleviates the mast dis
tressing cold on the lungs , soothes and allays
irritation , and breaks up Whooping Cough.
No better remedy can be found for Asthma.
Bronchitis. Croup and all affections of the
Throat Lungs and Chest , and if continued
in nae will subdue any tendency to Consump
tion , Lung and Typhoid Fever.
If the liver is torpid or the bowels consti
pated , a few doses of Dr. Green's Lirer
Pills will assist nature. No better cathar
tic can be found ,
for sale by 0. F. Goodman and J. K. Ish.
mchli-iterlncl-iv
BITTER
As are the experiences of this life , none
are without its silver lining. Troubl-s and
cares come ; some abide with us ; some pass
away. To-day the body is vigorous , tomorrow
row it is dead and gone ; life at best is short
and the great problem how to perpetuate it
is still unsolved. Life , however , can be pro
longed , the weak and feeble body made
strong , no matter from what cause induced ,
and instead of being a ourden to dispeptic
and debilitated bodies , can be made an en
during pleasure ; but how ? Simply by the
daily and moderate use of Dr. Green's Bit-
te Tonic. This truly medicinal prepara
tion . not a cheap and traahy article , in
tended simply to stimulate and then leave
the second state of the body worse than the
first , but it gently relaxes the bowels , stim
ulates the liyer , making it work off the poi
sonous humor of the bloodcontrols and regu
lates digestion , thereby removing the cause
of headaches land low spirits , relieves flatu
lency and foul stomach , giving tone and
stability to that organ with an increased and
healthy appetite ; regulates fr male weakness
prevents fever and ague and malarious dis
eases , protect ? the system froJi unwholesome
air and impure water , and vitalizes and
tones the whole body against all attreks of
disease. Try it and yon will find it pleasant
to the taste andhealing to the body.
In sudden or severe cases of Liver Com
plaint , or in constipation of the bowels , a
few doses ef Dr. Green's Liver Pills will as
sist the Tonic in a cure , and if you are shak
ing with the ague. Dr. Green's Ague Pill
will drive it away.
For sale by C. F. Goodman andby J.K.
mebll-lteSd-ly
et Menralgia. iace
i J. Rheumatism , Gout
ifrosted Feet , Chilblains.
ibore Throat. Erysipelis ,
.Bruises . or Wounds in man
'or ' Animal.
K A valuable horse had
Kswelhng and hard lumps
Sin his throat ; could not
swallow ; applied Giles'
Liniment Iodide of ammonia -
' * nia : instantly soreness
. and lumps disappea'ed 1
ILfell and cut my hand on a
O rusty nail , applied the lin
imet , healing it up with
[ SON < f BROS. , 17th and
MVineSts. . Philadelphia.
QSold by all drugjriits.
JDepotHo. 451 Sixth Ave-
Qane. New York. OnlySOo
Saadtl per bottle
J. K. ISH. Ana : .
RA'LtOADS.
c .
? & NORTH WESTERNS A LWAY.
Embraces under one tranagrmcnt the Gnat
Trunk Railway lines of the Wejtand North-
wtst , and. wi'h irs numrrons branches and
connections , form * the shortest and quickest
loute between ' 'hie eo and all p'ints in Ill
inois. Wi con iti. JJorthern Michigan. Min
nesota , Iowa Nebrask * . Callifornia and the
Western erri. ' > ries. Its
OMAHA ASI ) CALIFORNIA LINK
I * the shortest and best route between Chicago
cage and all jm nts in Northern Illinois.
Iowa. Dakota Nebraska. Wyoming. Coloia-
do. Utah. Nevada. California. Oregon. Chi
na , Japan and Australia. Its
CHICAGO. ST. PAUL 4 MINNEAPOLIS
Lire is the shortest linn between Chicago
aud all points in Northern Wisconsin and
Minnesota , and for Madison. St. i aul. Min
neapolis. Daluth. and alt points in the Great
Northwest. Its
LA CKO > SE , WINONA ± ST. PETER LINE
Is the best ronta be'wecn Chicago and La
Crosse. W nona. Kochi-gter.f > watonna.Man-
kato. St. Peter. New Him and all points
in Southern and Central Mi > nesota. Its
GREEN BAY AND MARQUETTK LINE
Is the only line between Chicago and Janes
ville. Watertown , Fond du Lao. Ojhkosh.
Appleton. Green Kay. Ejca/iaby. Ncgannee ,
Marqnette. Xonghton. Hancick. and the
Lake Superior Countrr. Its
FKEEPORT AND DUbUQUE LINE
ly the only route between Chicago and El-
pin. Rockford. Freepon.andall points rfll.
Freejport. Its
CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE LINE
Is t e oldest1 Lake Bhoro Route , as is the
only one passing between Chicago and
Kvanston. Lake Forest. HUhand : Park.
Waukogan. Racine. Eenosba an' ) Milwau
kee.
FDU.VA * FALJCKDR * WDM } BOOK CARS
are run on all th'ough trains of this road.
ihis is the only line running these c rs
between Chicago and St. Paul and Minneap-
lis. Chicag and Milwaukee. Chicago and
Winnna or Chicago and Green Bay.
Close connections are made at Chicago
with the Lake Shore * MichUun fonthern.
ichigan Central. B 1 imo e & Ohio. Pitts-
burg , Ft. Wayne * Chicago. Knu'cakee '
LUIR and Pan Handle Rontrs. for all points
East and South ea t. and with the Chicago
and Alton and Illinois Central foi a 1 point )
South.
Close connections are ttlio made with the
Union Pacific R. R. at Omaha for all far
West points.
Close co nectio s made at junction points
with trainr of all cross point ] .
Tickets owr this route are sold by all
Coupon irket Agents in the Uni ed states
and Canada.
Remember , you ak for your tickets via
the Chicago A North Western Railway , and
take none other.
New } ork Office , No. ' 15 Broadway ; Bos
ton Office. No. 5 Mate s'reet ; Omaha Office.
2i5 Fnrnhnm . 't ' ect : Chicago Ticket Offices ,
62 Clark Street , under Sherman Uouss ; 7a
Canal , corner Maduon Street ; Kini'.e
Stret Depot , corner W. Kinzie and Canal
Streets : Well * Street Depot , corner Wells
and Kinzie Stree s.
For rate ) or information not ateainable
from your home ticket agents , apply to
W. II. ST VNETT Gen. Pass. Ag't. Chicago.
MABVIN HCOBI T. Gen Mang'r Chicago
? an3y
ST. PAUL. & SIOUX CITY.
AND
Sioni City & Pacific Railroads ,
100 Mile i Shortest Roue teSt Paul , Minneapolis.
Duluti or blimark ,
And the most dire't route to Sioux City
and all points in Northern Iowa. .Minnesota
and Dakota.
Dakota.NO
NO CHAN'lE OF CARS.
Will run elegant Drawing Room and
Sleeoing Coaches , owned and controlled by
the Company , throug . without change be
tween
MAH.4 , COUNCIL BLUFF ' ASD BT PACT.
Trains will leave the Union Pacific Depot
at OMAHA at 4 p. m. , and vOUNCIL
JUUFFS at 5:45 p. m.- reaching SIOuX
CITVnt 10.20 p.m. . and ST-1'AUL. at 11 a.
m , Tim * . 18 hours making
TJtN I OUfiS IS AOTAKCB OF ALL OTBEE ROTTXS.
Returning Will leave ST. PAUL a Mp.
ns. . arriving at SIOUX CITY at 5a.m. .
atd OMAHA at 10 a. m. .
B"Tif kets for sate in Chicago nnd North
western Kailway Offices Council Bluffs ; Un
ion Pacific Depot ; and Grand Central Ho
tel , Omaha.
that your tickets read via
"S. C. & P. R , R. " L.BUKNETr.
Superintendent , Missouri Valley.
F. C Hills. G-n'l Ticket Art. Sioni rity.
J. H. O'BRYAN.
Southwestern Freight and Passenger Agt.
Omaha.
MISCELLANEOUS
THE JNiSVV YOK \
Newspaper , "
Largest Circulat on.
AMONG THE BEST PEOPLE.
I. It publishes all the news The ser
vant of no man and the slave of no party it
can afford to and dees tell the tnt'ab ut
all.
all.II.
II. It is impartial and independent. Be-
lievinein inlelligeit suffrage , i * aims to fur
nish voters thejullest and fair et informa
tion. to qualify them fet the wisest discharge
of their responsibility.
III. It is. as it alwayes WOP. essentially
republican. It may quar el in the future.
adit has done in the past with errors of Re
publican leaders or corruptions in the Re
publican party : bntit cin never cease to be
true to Republican principles. nd e'i ecial-
ly to those golden doctrines of civil service
reform , bard money , the scnctity of the
National faith , and eqial justice to all
classes at the South , which formed the cor
ners tones of Gov. Haye's admirable letter of
accebtanco.
IV. Its moral tone is pure and elevtaed.
The family circle is reyer profaned by any
thing which appears in the columns of the
Tribune.
V. The choicest standard and current lit-
teratnre of the day is presented in its col
umns , including correspondence , oems ,
stories , and reviews from the most talented
and popular writers.
VI. It is the best and cheapest. Farmer's
published. "The Weekly Tribune
as done more to make good farmers than
any other influence which everexisted.
VI - The market reports of the Tribune
are indispensible to ev < rv buyer and seller
in the country. Quotations are given daily
and weeklv of almost every article bought
and sold in the markets of the world , and
with unvarying and almost infallible ac
curacy. Its cattle , butter and cheese , and
other markets arethd recognized standard.
VIII. More copies of the Tribune are
paid for and rrad by the American people
'ban of any other newspaper of equal price
ia the country a fact which is the best
demonst'ation f the value of the p per.
IX. The reader * of The Tribnne repre
sent larf aiy the best enterpiising and pro
gressive minds of the country. Persons
who are interested in pure politics , the ad-
vanc of science , and the progress of opin
ion , will find their demands met by The
Tribnne.
X. Public approval and prosperity have
rewarded the independent and self- respectful
course of The'Tnbune. It has a larger nd
stronger corpj of earnest w rkers among its
friends than ever before , and constantly re
ceives from old and new readers words of
encouragement.
TERMS OF THE TRIBUNE.
( Postage free to the subso'iber. )
Daily ( By mail ) one year. . - $10 00
SemiWeeklyOnevear - . 3 00
Five comes , one year. . . . . . . . . . _ 12 00
Ten copies land one extra ) one
year . . - . . „ _ . . . . . _ . . . . . 2500
Weekly One year - . - . - 2 03
Five conies one year.- - 7 60
i en copies , one year . . . . _ . 12 60
Twenty copies , one year. . . . . . _ . . , 22 Oi
'i.hirty copies , one yerr . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 00
Each person procuring a club of ten or
more cub cribers is entitled to one extra
Weekly , and of fifty or mqre toaSemi-
To clergymen the Weekly Tribnne will be
sent one year for 31 50 ; The Simi-Weekly
for $2.50. ano tte Daily for ! . - > .
ffs Specimen copiei free.
ea-IAgents and canvassers wanted in
every town , with whom liberal arrange
ments will be made
tfg- All remmittances at sender's risk.
unless by draft on New York , poatal order.
or in registered letter.
Address simply *
THE TR'linWE.
NEW NOKK.
LEGAL NOTICE.
State of Nebraska. Douglas county. M. :
At a county court held at the county court
room , in and for said county. January Eth
A. D. 1877. Present. C. H. Sedgwick.
county indge. In the matter of the adop
tion of Blanche Benion a minor child of
Flora Benton. by John U. McAlvia and
Hattie McAlvin.
On reading and filing the verified state
ments of blora Benton. John McAlvin and
Hattie McAlvin , asking the decree of this
court for the adoption or said minor Blanche
Benton. by the said John McAlvin and Hattie -
tie McAlvin.
Ordered. That January 31. A. D. 1877. at
10 o'clock a. m. . is assigned .or hearing said
petition , when all p. * ens interested in said
matter may appear at a county court to be
held , in and for said county , and show
cau e why the prayer of petitioner should
not be granted ; and that notice of the
pendency of said petition and the hearing
thereof , be given to all persons interested in
said matter , by publishing a copj of this
order inTHE OMAHA W > KKLT BEK. a news
paper printed in said county , for throe suc
cessive weeks , prior to said day of boating.
C. H. SEDGWICK.
( A true copy. ) County Judge.
jan9-ew-
OMAHA HOTtLCOrtPrtNY.
The annual meeting of the stock holders
of the Omaha Hotel Company * ill bs held
on the J5thdjyofebruary. 1877. at the of
fice of Caldwell , Hamilton Jk Co. . in Omaha ,
at 3 o'ciockp. m , , forthepurpo eof electIng -
Ing directors fsr the ensuing year , and
transacting such other bostncM as may be
brought before them. OMAHA UOTZL Co.
By 8.8. C4LBWILL , Prest.
K BAMM Secretary
j -lUw4w
PUBLICAT'ONS.
WHAT PAYS ?
Itpays every Manufacturer. Men-bant.
Mechanic , Inven or. Farmer , or Profession
al man. to keeinforme * on all he im
provements and discoveries of the age.
It pays tin heal of every family to In-
rijducemto bis household a new-paper that
; instructive , one that foiterj a ta < t for
investigation , and promotes thought and
encourages discussion among the .members
THE SfJENTlFlC AMERICA *
which ban been published weekly for the
last thirty-one years , does this , t anettent
beyond th t of any 'ther publication ; in
fact it i the only weekly paper published in
the United Statj. devoted to Manufactures.
Mechanics. Inventors and new Discoveries
in the Arr and S-ciences.
Every nvmbcr is profusely illustrated an
its contenss embrace the latest and mot in
teresting information pertainin to the in *
d us trial. Mechanical and Scientific Prog *
ress of the WOF d : Degtriptioni with beauti
ful engravings of new invention * neim
Slements new prccestes , and improved in-
ustrie of Ml kinds
* : Useful notes re
ceipts , suggestions and advice by practical
writers.for workmen and employers , in all
the varicn * art- , forming a complete reper
tory of new inventions and discoveries ;
containing a weekly record not only of the
pro reis of the industrial arts in our own
country , but also of all new discoveries and
inventions in ev ry branch of engi eering.
mechanics , and science abroad.
The Scientific American has been the
foremost of all industrial publications for
the past thirty-one years. It is the oldest ,
largest , cheapest , and the bet wetkly illus
trated taper devoted to engineering , me-
ehanibs. chemistry , new inventions , sci
ence and industrial progress , published in
the world.
The practical recipes are well worth ten
times the prescription price , and for the
house and shop will save many times the
cost of subscription.
Merchants , farmers. me hanic-.engineers.
inventors , manufacturers , chemists , lovert
of s ienoo. and people of all professions ,
wi I find the Scientific American useful to
them. It should have a place in every fam
ily library , study , office and counting room ;
in every reading room , collegs and reboot.
A new volume commences January lit.
1877.
1877.A
A year's numbers contain 832 pages and
several hundred engravings. Thousands of
volumej are preserved for binding and ref
erence. Terms. $3.2 ] a year by mail , in
cluding postage. Duconnttn clubs. Special
circulars , giving club rates , sent free. Sin
gle copies mailed on receipt of 1C cents.
May be had of all news dealers.
PATENTS.- connection with ihe Sci
entific American. Messrs. MnnnJtCo. are
solicitors of American and foreign patents ,
and have the largest establishmenun the
world. More than fifty thousand applica
tions have been made for patents through
their agency.
Patents are obtained on the best terms.
Models of new inventors and sketches ex
amined , and advice free. A special notice
is made in theSci ntific American of all in
ventions patented through this agency , with
the name and residence of tne patentee.
Patents are often sold in part or whole to
parsons attracted to the invention by ouch
notice. A pamphlet , containing full diirc-
tions _ for obtaining patents sent freo. The
Scientific American Kefer nee Book , a v > -
nme bound in cloth and gilt , containing the
Patent La.Ti , Census ot the U. . and 142 en
gravings of mechanical movements. Price.
25 cent * .
Addnsss for the paper , or concerning pat
ents. 31UNN & CO. . 37 Park Row. New
York. Branch Office , tor. F and 7th SU. .
Washington. D. C.
1877 NEW YORK , JI877
The different editions of THE Sex during
the year will be the same as during the year
that has just passed. The daily edition will
on week days be a sheet of four pa pes and
on Sunday sbeet of eight pages , of 56 broad
columns ; while the weekly edition will be
a sheet ol eight pages of the same dimen
sions and character that are already famil
iar to our friends.
Tax SUN will continue to be the strenuous
advocate of reform and retrenchment , and
of the substitution of statesmanship , wis
dom , and integrity for hollow pretense , im
becility and fraud in the administration of
public offairs. It will contend for the gov
ernment of the people by the people and for
the people , as opposed to government by
frauds in tne ballot-box and in the counting
of votes , enforced by military violence. It
will endeavor to supply its readers a body
not tar from a million souls with the most
careful , complete , and trustworthy accounts
of current events , and will employ for this
purpose a numerous and carefully selected
staff of reporters and correspondents. Its
report ! from Washington , especially.will be
full , accurate , and fea less : and it will
doubtless continue to deserve and enjoy the
hatred of those who thrive hy plundering
the Treasury or by usurping what the law
does not give them , while it will endeavor
to merit the confidence of the public by de
fending t : e rights of the people again .t the
encroachments of unjustified powers.
The price of the daily sun will be 55 cents
a month or $6.50 a ye r , post paid or with
he Sunday edition 87 70 a year.
The -nnday edition .alone , eight paves.
51.20 a year post paid.
The weakly Sun , eight pages of 56 broad
columns , will be furnished during 1877at the
rate of Zl a year , post paid.
The benefit of this large reduction from
the previous rate for the weekly can be en
joyed by individual subscribers without the
necessity of makinr up clubs. At the same
time if any of our friends choosb to aid in
extending our circulation , we shall be grate
ful to them , and every such person who
sends us ten or more subscribers from one.
place will be entitled to one copy of the
Siper fo-- himself without charge. At one
ollar a year , postage paid , the expenses of
paper ana printing are barely repaid ; and
considering the size of the sheet and'the '
qualitp of its contents , we are confident the
people will consider the weekly Sun the f
cheapest newspaper published in the world ,
and we trust aisonne of the very best.
Address. THE SUN. New York City. N. Y.
"A J2eponorv of Fashion , JPteaa-
ure , and Instruction. "
HARPER'S BAZAR.
ILLUSTRATED.
Notitea of the Preti.
For etrictlr household matters and dns * .
Harper s Bazar is altogether the best tbinjr
published. To take i U a matter of
economy. No lady can afford to
bo _ without it , for the iolormation
it gives ill save her very nr uch m ore money
than the subscription price. besUes giving
the household an interesting literary vis
itor Chicago Journal ,
Harper's Baiar is profusely illustrated.
and contains stories , poems ; sketches , and
e sayi of a most attract e character. < > * *
In its literary and artistin features , the P-a-
aris unquestionably thejbest journal of its
kiadin the country. Saturday Evening
Qaiette.
i
POSTAGE FREE TO ALL SUB "CRIB *
BBS IN THE UNITED STATES.
Harper' * Bazar , one year . 1400
W 00 includes prepayment ot U. b. postage
by the publishers.
Subscriptions to Harper' * Magaiine.
Weekly and Bazar , to one address for one
year. J10 CO ; or two for Harper's Period-
idals. to one address for one y ar. S7 CO :
postage free.
An extra copy of dtier the Magazine.
Weedy , or Bazar , will ba r ucplied gratis for
every club of five. Sutacribcnat SlOOeach.
in one remittance ; or. eix copies for $2000.
without extra copy ; postage free.
Back Numbers can be supplied at any
time.
The Volumes of the Magazine commence
with the numbers _ for June and December
each year. Subscription * may commensce
with anv number. Vvhen no time is speci
fied it will be understood that hnbscriber
wishes to begin with the first number of the
current volume , and bari n > - L rrill b
sent accordingly.
A Complete Set of Hirp r" . a igtxine.
now comprising 53 toln.net treat cloth
binding , will be sent by t Tpi , freight at
expense of purchaser. $2 Jv xyvolume. .
Single volumes , by mail. pot caid. $300.
CIo h case * , tor binding , 53 cent * , by mail ,
postpaid.
A Complete Analytical Index to the first
fifty volumes of Harper's Magas ne ha * just
been published , rendering available for ref
erence the vast and varied wealth of information
mation which constitutes this periodical a
perfect illustrated literary cyclopedia. 8vo.
Cloth. 53 00 : Half Caft ialf $525. Sent
postage prepaid.
Newspapers are not to copy this adverti'e-
ment without the expres * order of Harper < t
Brother * .
Address HARPER < k BROTHERS. N.Y
PROSPECTUS
Historical Alias of tie
ILLDSTAATftD.
i luufcli h , Cintf HIJ jf I& r ,
will be complete in the Sprin
of 1876. and will contain the finest fjries 01
Maps yet published. The Maps of tne Uni
ted State * will be the finest ever pnbliihed.
they will be elaborate in detail , finely execu
ted , and will give a better idea of the ad
vancement of our Republic for 100 year * than
can b given by any other publication. The
Ms.pi of the old country will be from the
best authors , and will be found complete and
well executed.
Every map will be accompanied by a hia-
tonal sketch , giving , in a concise manner.
inch fact * as will make them doubly worth
their coat.
No history or book of travel , not even the
daily nowdpaper.can be read without the aid
of an Jltlas , and the want i * not confined to
professional men and scholar * , but is felt in
an equal degree by every reader. TEC Uia-
TORIUAL ATLAS er THE WOULD will not only
meet an universal need.but will be practical
ly without a competitor in it * pocial field.
The descriptive matter , though popular in
tone , will be prepared in a truly scientific
spirit. The historical portion wifl be excep
tionally fall , and the method of arranging
itatutics will be remarkable.iimple and convenient
venient- Each member of the family wil
find something in it to invite and pay pern
sal.
sal.To
To make this Atlas still more comprehen
sive and useful , we shall add a concise hiito-
ry of the Survey * of the United State * , and
a map of Ohio. Indiana. Illinois. Wucon-
* in. and Michigan , ihowing the bate , me
ridian. and township lines , and the range
and township number * . This matter will be
10 comprehensive that any one with ordinary
intelligence can learn to describe and deed
land * . The practical knowledge that can be i
obtained from thi * one item in the Atlaa
would have tared many a man his horn * .
which ha * b a tort through a wromc dM-
riptioB