title: 'Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894, August 18, 1892, Page 5, Image 5',
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About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View This Issue
T11K WKKKLY 11KKAI.I): IM.ATTSMOITII. MJiK ASK . .vn.ivr s. isjvj.
). HORR ON NEBRASKA.
at He Saw in the Empire
State of the West.
RAISES HER INDUSTRIES.
Article Taken From the New
York Tribune. That Reviews
His Impression During
, His Visit Here.
'1 my recent trip to the west I
!v ed the llouris Inny; city of l-'re-
im, .mm)., and iounn mm one ot
' new iml ustrif! brought into ex-
,i-nce ny me ."lcruniey inn. i re
JVothe factory of tlie Nebraska
uuler Twine Company. This
'.upany has a capital of ifTa.imO,
1 Mr. R W. hVynolds is it presi-
l 'tiiiml general inanau'er. lteotn-
i (cd to make hinder twine on the
of November, 1VM, mannfaetiir-'
twine out of pure hemp, which
own in the vicinity of the fac
After a hard contest a pro-
ctivc dirty was levied on binder
vinein the McKinley hill. The
V ' l'-traders in congress fought that I
IVty with great persistence. They I
-n-rted, over and over a'aiii, that
lie duty would raise the price of
he twine, and rob the men who
arvest wheat, oats and rye in the
I lie cold facts upset their the
ories, lhis tactnry can make '.hki,.
'" pounds of twine in one year.
0 make this amount requires
hout 4,50(1 tons of dry hemp, as it
'ines from the farm, each ton of
1 mp makes from 2iX) to 2'C pounds
twine. Hemp does not exhaust
e land, and it is a sure crop in
.braskn. From two to three tons
Jrown to the acre; hence 2,0(10
K8 of hemp will more than sup
v'he mill. The company pays
this hemp ? a on, delivered at
t'actory. Hemp is a crop easily
JLrheaply raised. The seed costs
i'J'li and the plant requires no
itivation. It is sown broadcast,
I A t'
flax or oats. For making
wine, it must be cut before it is
iipe. It is easily cured, because
in does not injure the hemp; on
contrary, it aids in the prepara
n of the fibre for the factory.
en properly cured the hemp is
.isetl nr not into utiiel. 1IL-.. lm.
f' hauled to the factory as needed.
' id stood at the factory when I
ere, and was beinir pitched
rt and run through the breaking
chine. This machine is a simple
vice; the fibre is fed into it, as in
rfld-fashion threshing machine.
ireaks up the hemp, and sepa-
es the fibre from the woody por-
n of the hemp. The woody part
the stalk is used for fuel and
rnishes heat for makimr the
am needed to run the entire fae
Sixty hands, men, women and
liildren. are required to run the
ictory. The spinning1 and twist
ig of the twine is all done by ma-
liiTry, and this conern is 'makimr
most excellent quality of twine.
j saw several sample tested and
ey stood a weight of from 115 to
W pounds. Twine which will
'and a weight of 00 pounds iscon-
I dered a fair, standard quality.
an any one possibly give any
JM reason why the people of the
yed States should not produce
it own binder twine? There
rtainly can be none unless the
ities raises the price ot the article
r the people who consume it. Let
J see what the fact is in that re
f rd. This kind of twine hao been
ing in this country, previous to
y.Ynanufacture of it by our own
.i.VI,. .. f ... 11 ' OO . ...
y - I 1 lui" ' in m . units; a
f It w:lM hrinti-mtr II nuilu -j
' ' ....... " i
holesale when the McKinley bill
came a law. The company at
niont is today selling an excel
t article at ln cents a pound.
that robbing the people who use
der twine? I will leave it to any
o answer who knows enough
!lm1 unlOvi, Tlw
g Ull.l .-II.MIilL I. I III 11 1(1 I l.lt I
' . 'factory assured me that they
,e to be able to reduce the price
jl .. ... . . .
y.iiwcr. nicy expect io nave
ni smn11 concerns spring up
it h will furnish the tow, but will
t no uic spinning, liientlic itn-
ivctnents in machinery and the
-k competition whith w ill follow
ipled with small profits and a
ge production will insure low
This industry is now just fairly
iited. I have given the results
I found them on the spot
,ink what an idot a man must be
o will attack this industry in the
Fof such facts. Yet the attack
J ii-'t:n 1,l;K" '""1 was led by a
Vasku Congressman Hryan. It
V .0 to the good sense of the pen.
Vof Nebraska that they should
re sucn a inisiness iluncc to
te life. They propose to do
hut we need in the i'nited
Lfea'is more of just such indus-
Ve have the climate, the
the workmen. Why not
ulili.'.e them all': What sens,- Is
there in going abroad lor a single
article that can be economically
produced in this c itintrv r When
the only drawback to the produc
tion of any article in the I'nited
States is the high price of labor,
which is well established here, then
in every instance let a duty be
placed on the foreign article high
enough to enable our mauutactur
ers to pay high price for work and
still control the home markets and
sell their goods. Such a law has
always built up new industries and
resulted in cheapening goods fur
I found the political situation in
Nebraska much better than I had
expected. The people of that -tate
are coming to their senses and re
turning to their old parly a til i at ions.
Kvery where in the state crops are
excellent. Tilt? wheat harvest has
been abundant. Corn is late, but
the stand is good, and the color
promises a large yield. Oats are
good. although not over stwiit.
Such crops are a deathblow to the
'Calamity Howlers'' of that state.
The republicans I found wide-awake
and determined to win. All they
need is constant, well-directed work
and the victory is sure. ( iood crops
Hid gootl educators will leave no
doubt as to the result in Nebraska.
A gootl state ticket and a vigorous
campaign of truthful teaching will
lintl Nebraska solidly republican.
I also looked up the beet-sugar
industry while in Nebraska, but I
reserve that for another article.
K. C. Hi IKK.
George Iluscbel, an employe of
the H. & M., met with a serious acci
dent Saturday afternoon. Mr.
Husehel works in the bolt room
and had his hand caught in the
machine. The accident occurred
jutt a few minutes before the
whistle blew. The victim picket!
up a piece of waste and started to
wipe his machine, when the waste
caught in the gearing, drawing his
left hand in and crushing it so
badly that the two front lingers and
thumb had to be amputated.
At the request of the Brigadier
General of the Nebraska command
ery in order to take care of our
Knights of l'ythias business, the H.
Jk M. will run a special train, through
cars, leaving Lincoln Sunday night,
August 21st, at 10 o'clock p.m. and
arriving at Kansas City, tarly in
the morning. It is tlesired that all
K. of I', men meet at Lincoln and
goto Kansa City in a body. If
sleepers are tlesired, apply to F
'I he Fair officers are fixing up the
grounds in gootl shape. The track
is now in splendid condition and
the general public are invited to
use it as an exercise track for road
sters whenever so inclined.
Joe Klein, the clothier, has rented
the store room in the Stadelinami
building now occupied by the Fair,
and will give a grand opening
September 1. Mr. Klein goes
east next week to complete his pur
chases for the opening.
Louis Karges has received infor
mation of the death of his mother
Hon. John Fitzgerald, by his at
torneys, appeared in district court
at Lincoln Saturday morning and
secured an injunction restraining
M. A. Hartigan, a prominent attor
ney of Hastings, from enforcing an
execution on his property to satisfy
a judgment obtained in the dis
trict court some time ago. The
case is an old one. Hartigan sued
Fitzgerald for legal services ren
dered while the latter was an attor
ney in this city. He won the case
and was given a judgment. Fitz
gerald now makes affidavit that he
was never notified that suit hail
been commenced against him; that
he was absent from the city when
the papers were made out and that
notice was served neither on him
nor on his agents, nor was a copy
left at his house or place of busi
ness. He claims, moreover, that
Hartigan had already retained
funds belonging to him to th
amount of ifl.oui) and that therefore
the claim for legal services is un
Mrs. Arthur Jackson presented
her husband with a line girl baby
The slush about the manufac
turer in the Tinted States selling
cheaper abroad than at home has
been exploded long ago. It N el
tlom used by democrats now t -cept
in the back districts ami very
little noise is made about it there.
Light is penetrating even in the
darkest nooks of deinocr.it ie dark
ncsf. Constable Kroehler has sold at
public sale the tool chest of Saw
telle. Ileinrich, the I'nion block
butcher, was the buyer ami the
price paid was $..."( I. The proceeds
go toward liquidating Sawtelle's
indebtedness to Lrnest PfciiTer.
THE T1GHE CASE AGAIN.
An Investigation Probable By
MILLER TO THE RESCUE.
The Hul bells Retain 1 heir Liberty
Frank Short Runs Against a
Wicked Lamp.- Morton
Let it be distinctly understood at
thestartth.it Tin; lli:u'Ai.i has no
personal feeling against Sheritf
Tighe on accountof the recent un
fortunate mess into which he fuud
himself placed by his own aits.
Whatever excuse he may have
hail for his personal sympathy
with the notorious Jluhhell gang,
there was absolutely no excuse for
his disregard of public sentiment
md he ought to have surrendered
tht' lewd women and the brute who
was their companion the moment
the mi.-take was discovered. How
ever, he is to be credited with
finally yielding to the demand of
the public and Tin; Ul.k'Al.l) and
the public are pleased with his
There is still another charge
made against him, wnich if true, is
more censurable than the first.
It is, that the evening of the trial
of the Hubbclls, the he llubbell
was given the keys to the jail ami
was allowed to enter the jail unac
companied, and that he there
cursed and threatened the prosecut
ing witness, and in various ways
conducted himself indecently and
as a bully.
There has been some talk of an of
ficial investigation by the commis
sioners, but the idea now prevails
that pressure has now been
brought to bear anil that the inves
tigation is likely to be abandoned.
This, neither the commissioners
nor Sheritf Tighe can alford, and
neither ought to want the inquiry
abandoned. If Sheriff Tighe is in
nocent the sunlight of an investiga
tion will show it, and he will be re
instated in the public's confidence.
If he is guilty of allowing such
work done he ought to be thrown
out of office anil some man placed
therein who has some respect for
gootl citizens and law.
The majority of the board is dem
ocratic in politics and the sheriff is
a democrat, but that ought to make
no difference in a case of this kind.
The democratic party cannot afford
toMu'eld wrong doers, and if it at
tempts it the people want to know
Several years ago. when the re
publicans had control of the board
a republican county official went
wrong ami he was investigated by
the board ami the wrong righted.
L'pon two different occasions has
this happened in Cass count', and
each time found the republicans
able and willing to stand by Un
people. The people are now waiting and
watching for results from the dein
ocratic board of commissioners.
Gives New Security.
The notorious llubbell, the pro
prietor of the low dive called the
"Hayinarket," appeared in police
court this morning and gave new
security. Sheriff Tighe has been
released and his man, Jake Miller,
now stands good for the appear
ance of the llubbell outfit at the
next term of the district court.
llubbell came in Saturday, and
after Miller had been accepted llub
bell started around town making
his brags that they could not hold
his "woman's" money after he got
The Hubbclls will now have their
liberty until the district court con
venes, when they will have their
fines to pay, with additional costs,
and then they should be run out of
Frank Short's Experience.
Saturday night about 12 o'clock
the house occupied by I'hil Short
and owned by V. II. Short was com
pletely destroyed by lire.
I'hil Short is employed by the
I!. iV M. ami runs a steam .-hovel
near Omaha, and his wife is in the
Last visiting. Saturday evening he
came home and brought a couple
of friends a man and wife with
him. expecting-that his wife wiaiiltl
They all went up to W. 1!. Short's
- both hoiirt-s being in the same
yard- to spend the evening. In the
early part of the evening , lamp
was left burning in the house.
About II o'clock Frank Slim t went
down to his brother's house, lie
opened the door, went in and was
just going to take hold of the lamp
that was left burning, when it ex
ploded, enveloping the entire room
in a sheet of flames. Mr. Short re
treated to the door, but was unable
to open ii. lie then went to ii win
dow and broke the glass with his
list and jumped out head first.
Hcsides being severely burned, his
hands were cut in a ti iglnlul in. in
ner, and w lieu he went through the
window several gashes were cut in
his head. Alter lie had regained
his liberty he was a horrible sight,
, his moustache, eyebrows and hair
! being burned off; besides, his face'
was badly burned, ami th," blood
.from his wounds had covered his
head ami face. Dr. Humphrey was
t called and dressed bis wounds and
j he reports him getting along in
; first-class shape.
The house had been shut up for
some time and a can of gasoline
left on the inside. Mr. Short said
that as soon as the lamp exploded
the air in the room caught fire, and
the supposition is that the gasoline
that hail evaporated caught fire.
The house ;iiid most of the lurni.
Hire were totally destroyed. The
house was insured fur li0 and the
furniture lor .25il.
Gov. Morton in the Fu ltl.
A new complication lias th vel
ied within the past few days in
this district. Fx ( lov. 1 Slei linn-
Morton of Nebraska t " i t is an-
nounceil as n candidate for the
ilcinoeratic nomination for stale
senator from Otoe county. The
(republican! uf that citv savs the
announcement is cold and icv in
formation to some democrats, and
continues-".his will be an eve
opener in political circles herea
bouts. For all know that Gov.
Morton bads a strong contin
gent of the old time democracy
all of whom are heartily devoted
to the old seteran's leadership
Gov. Morton is one of the most hon
ored of ( toe's citizens. As a public
spirited man he is known far as the
tame of our rich valley has reached.
As a statesman ami a politician he
is one of the staunch men whom
every one must respect while they
may differ in belief. He will cer
tainly be one of the strongest men
the democrats can possibly put up,
and if it's necessary that thiscoiinty
be represented by a democrat in the
senate, he would certainly be most
desirable. Hut the poiltical
will boil, come what may."
Assaulted hy an Unknown Man
An unknown man entered the
residence of Chas, Culley, Green
wood, ami severely injured his
daughter, Mrs. Spaulding of Lin
coln, who is visiting there. The
lady was awakened by some out
walking soltly. around her bed.
Supposing it to be her mother she
asked what was the matter. The
next moment a man sprang on the
bed ami struck her a heavy blow
on the head with a club. The
screams of the daughter awoke the
mother who rushed into the room.
The intruder immediately grabbed
Mrs. t'ulley and dragged her into
the yard, where he dropped her mid
escaped in the darkness. Nothing
was missing from the residence
and no motive for the assault can
The Last Ditch Cry.
The democracy, when whipped,
always falls back upon that stale
cry of -'unconstitutionality." Ac
cording this unprogressive party it
To Coerce a state if it wanted to
To send relief to the garrison at
Ft. Suinpter in INiW,
To inarch to the relief of Wash
ington through Haltimore,
To issue the emancipation proc
lamation, To suppress copper-head newspa
pers, To Hsuegrecbacks to aid in prose
cuting the war,
To make paper money as good as
gold and silver,
To resume specie payments.
And now it is unconstitutional to
protect the American workingmen
A rather bold burglary was per
petrated in Ashland Sunday. The
resilience of Mrs. Woodbury, on
Vine and Sixth streets was entered
and a gold watch and chain, some
gold n"cklaces, rings and other
valuables stolen to the value
Mrs. Woodbury had left the
house lo call at her mother's, about
a block aw iy. She had locked the
screens ami left the front door open.
A young in in was seen to rap at th
door and th' il go away. He was a
ratlier suspicious looiting tellow
though well dressed. Kutranct: was
eliected by 1 utting (he screen am
unhooking the hook on the inside
bv whit h it was fastened.
A newspaper is alwaj s printed in
a rush. s;r. - the New York Sun.
There is always something in it
that should be left out; something
left out that should have been put
in. It is sometimes too ipiick to
act, but with all its faults and
shortcomings there is more educa
tion in a bright, newsy paper than
there is in any novel. You will
find the brightest boy 011 practical
sensible, every -day questions is the
boy who reads the newspapers.
TheCullom band will hold a pic
nic next Sunday at the J. H. Meis
inger grove to which the public is
DEATH IN THE NEMAHA.
How The) McKinley Tariff
Law is Working.
ANOTHER DEPOT BURNED.
Another Sokliorat Homestead Gets
Into Trouble General field,
the Calamity Can0ld.it',
I'kmiw m:i t nil- I.HTI.I-; m;m.ii .
At lit k, Nel., Aug. II. George
Sehattlt. of the firm of Schardt A
fa lor, proprieters of the Auburn
fuller ii 1 1 1 1 st, was drowned in the
Little Nemaha river at the mills
vesterday. lit' was last seen alive
in the moi l ing at '.a o'clock. At
that time he ami his partner, Mr.
lay lor, and one of their men wie
at the mill, ami the tuto men lvlt
him to go to the house to get ready
lor church. I'hey letum-tl about 1
o'clock ill id foil in I his doilies on the
river bank, just below the dam.
Search was al once comun-iiced and
at H:la the hotly was found in ten
lect of wa'er.
Mr. Schardt was a very exemplary
young man about HO years of age,
ami ii member of Auburn lodge,
Ancient Order of I'liiled Wotkmen.
He was a single man of soup- prop
erty and has only two cousins to
claim kinship in this country.
l NHi:k' Till-: M K I N LJ-: Y LAW.
V.W.I. K'lVI-K, Mass., Aug. 11 Pub
lished returns from the mills fur
the past quarter show that they are
now enjo) ing the most prosperous
season ever known in cotton manu
facturing in Fall River. Thirty
one co-operative concerns repre
senting forty-six mills having paid
dividends of $."3S,NS0 on a capital o
flS,r.M,(KK). The total dividends paid
for the corresponding tpiarter of
last year amounted to $'j;i:i,.V, In
J addition the mills added as much
more to their t-urplus reserve funds
and cleared themselves of debts
and interest accounts, and have
made extensive additions ami alter
ations. The demand for goods has
not only absorbed the accumulated
surplus of a month ago, but is be
yond the present ability of the mills
to take care of it. Contracts are
now made that will extend into
October, IS! !.
The Ihirlington Missouri depot
at Ctilbertson burm-d Sunday morn
ing at 1 o'clock. Ollie l.aki y, the
helper, retained his presence of
mind and saved the cash, tickets
anil most of the books. All at
tempts to stop the fire proved fruit
less. It is supposed that the fire
was started from a spark from the
llyer, which passed there at 1
o'clock. Th'e loss of freight
amounts to and on building
iiayom;ti:i) it v a i.rkt.
A drunken citi.en at Homestead
named Samuel Rogers was bayo
neted by a guard Saturday night,
lie attempted to pass a guard on
sentry duty. Rogers came up and
wanted to pass into the lines. He
was challenged, but, tlisregarding
the notification, tried to pass on.
The sentry immediately shoved his
bayonet into the leg of the man,
who fell to the ground. He re
ceived a painful, but not serious,
injury. He was arrested and taken
tt camp. The utfair crcatn much
excitement, as Rogers is a striker.
MEETING (IK NKMKASKA'S I.KAGt.'E.
Secretary Hrad D. Slaughter of
the republican state league desires
to call the attention ol all the re
publican clubs in the state that
they are entitled to representation
at the meeting of the state league
at Grand Island on August2l. The
basis of representation is as fol
lows: Three delegates for each
club iu addition to the president
ami one additional delegate for
each fifty members of the club or
major faction thereof.
Speakers of National reputation
are expected to be present at the
state league meeting on August 'JI
at Grand Island. Hon. Loreu.o
Crounsf and all other nominees on
the republican state ticket, as well
its the congressional nominees from
ail the districts, will be present to
address the meeting.
t,l XI l IIII.MSIt.
General Field, the Nice-presidential
candidate of the people's party,
was iu Memphis Saturday. lb-
spoke enthusiastically about the
chances of the party in the next
election ami said the partv will
break up the North, the solid South,
the Grand Army ot the Republic
and the solid negro vole. Said iie:
"We will carry every state west of
the Missouri river, Colorado. NY-hrm-ku.
Kansas, Nevada Wyoming.
Washington, California, Montana,
North and South Iiakot.i. In the
South we will have North and South
Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Texas,
probably Tennessee, and Arkansas.'
The general is apparently very san
guine of HUCCeasi,
Affile Ma Well-Known Merchant. Itch
ing mill ltiirnliiu Tt rrlMt". Dot-tors
anil All KciiutllfB Full.
Tries Cufleuni. Kellcvpil hy the First
Application and l.nllrcly ( tired
in Five Weeks.
A'-mtt cliihtivn monlln mil it nnutt ;wlt np.
lw.tt.-.t t-?i my Htiklt-: It r-.-itiPU-tl ji iNh .tl,-; tu
i, ...iit.' l.irtf.T, Hiit I coiimiliol a litul.iii uh
M.iiiitiii.-i.il M "Miruiilii or ni'itiii-it did nm-, .rn-i
it ri'ri.-iutli-il iiinn.-y. 1 iipplli'.l Alt tuiitnti.nt, Iml 11
..until 1 1 mil hi Lmt It colt-rot nlimxt iiiy fiitiio
I. .i.ly. My Mtitiortuir wiu nonti-tliihtt It-rriMt', l.nni
Ititr :tml ttrhlnn ni-UHnllon rontintmlly until It lM-rrwm
..liii.'Ml iilit-iiiluniMp. I itiittt-rt-il lorlliri'i t ), -tally
ut nik-hl, unit for two month) I witM t'oini.l!rtt t
It i'p ah nlowii on. 1 li'i'.nnt'ilt-i-irnlt-. IttoiiM
hii- ttkt-it mnthlnit to ln n-llt-ti-il uf tlio it.-hin
t .i:iiion. I trit-tl ti iiniiilior of rrim-tl!r without
ant rt-htf. 1 wit ri-iut-tt-il lo trj t'l n, l iu ; tliU
I ihl, unit to my grt-nl ttiriirli..-, 1 un rrlli-,.t
no r Iti." rlrnt uppliinlion. I nn1 the i'i tiiiua,
i i Tit I ha Soap unil I 1 Tit THA Uisni.i knt m-i-onl-1:
to lilri-rlloiin for about four or live ni-. kit w lu-n
1 .m t-iitirt-ly i-iiri-il. lint what a n-llt-f II to
tin- utti-r Itit' miffi-rlnii 1 went thiotiuh. I rumml
i.tk wllh too niiirli favor for tin- "frTin ha
loirniKs," n. I 1 wimlil ri-i-oimni-inl It lo nil tli..,
t ho itro mifft'ittiK from t hi" m.aiiii- iINohm Unit I h.ivt
ulli-itii. .IOIIN T. MCl.oliV,
of Micionr lliioTiiKiK, Wyoiiilutti-, Mu-li.
Tin' ni'ir IIIoimI itml Hktn Purifier unit ifii.iit(.t of
llninor K.-iiii ilii-H, inli'i'iiitlly (lo i U-miini' tin' l.t....
of nil llnpurillt-i, Mini Uiiia rt'inolt' tin-t-.t'on-'i , nlut
I 'M iii iu, tho itn-at Skin I'un-, An. I t cth i iia
Soai", mi ptiinWin akin HiMitllil.'r, ti-riinlly Mo
t li-nr tht' Mkiri aiiiI rnli niul rt-Morr Hit- li.-tir . i-iih-t'ti-ry
iii-i-ii'a of itt-nnlltiif, ttrhititi, linnilni,', ttt-.tiy,
uiul piniiiy tltitt-ANt-rt of tin' Mti, Atulp, auii liluuil.'
Sol, I ovorytili.'ru. rrlre, fVrifTlu, RiV.; P. up,
;v.; I;kui vkst, t. I rt'i'.iM il ly tin- I'om.u
L'lil li AMI I'llKmi Al. t'oltl'OIIATIilN.llooton.
4-S'tnl for ' Mow fo Curt' Skin Pln.-iii.fi," CI
I uiii.it, fm illiiilnitloiiA, ami lot) Wntlintiiil.tlit.
niMI'l.t'S, t.Urklii'A.U, ri'il, rouxti, clupiirtl, uml
r I III oily "km oiirnl t.y Cl Tit I iu Siiai-.
I CANT BREATHE.
fTn-rtt l'nina. Suri'iii-aA. Wi-nkm-n.
tlnrklliif ( 'n.klh, A -1 1 1 1 1 ; . I'liu-I.y
. niul liiliAtuinntton ri-liovril In ntu
mliiuU" l; tht- iiUi tirit Ami I'mti
I'liwMr. Nulkiny liku It Uit Weak LuUrf.
II. P. SWANBACK.
X I It r t -1 II I'll . lift ielli I
stiit k timl liiiii-eiii'l.! 4.
TRY IflM ONCI-;. ii
(Irt-ciiwott 1, Noli, - -
JjIVKRY AND I KLI) STACLF,.
ii 11 o n 0 ( i rrtMtwiHxl, NVI).
Ii. P. JONI.S Jt CO., I'U'ol'.
Ill ll It HI
Itesl ris nl (In-lnvel rules. 11 n II
11 o 11 Sure In l'li ii-e 1 t i-n Iniily.
Tlie olilest niul inii-l rt-li.il.li- il.n e in town
J,; K. RF.Y.VOLDS,
IN'Ulslpri'il I'hv-n hiii uml I'linniKiHt
Special attention giwm to Office
Rik k Iiu u s - Nr.u.
AAV. i. atcj:s.
Hy virtue uf mumler nf sitte is'iit il liv
W. II. I leitrintx, I' I--' it 1 'I t lie ills' 1 iet mm I
wit lii 11 uml l r In-, on at t , urtisk ;i, 11 111 1
In tut ilireeteil, 1 will mi Ot; iitl l;iv nl
Aumist, A. I). vr, :,t 'J n't-It 11 'k 1 . 111. nf sniil
il;iv, at thr-snntli ilnnr nl I ho 1 iinrt Imtise
in suiil iiiiiniy, s,. ot imlilie iiilt'linli tn
the Inchest hiihlt-r fer e.ish Hi, ullnvt Inn
reiil t-Mlnte, In wit: lli'uiimini' jl the in
tiTstt I Inn nl I he sniit h slk-nt 1 street ill
h' I's iiilililinii In the tnwn . f Wet-pini;
W ilier, I iis 1 onitv, .Nehruskii, itli the
rust lunik nf the Vrriim; Wulrr crrrk,
theiiir rtiiiiiint; in a sunt liwr stei I v ilirre
tiiui ulniii; the rn.st limik nf sniil rrt-ek
In tht- pnint wtiere tin' hniiniliirv line nf
sniil k'eeil's uihlilinn Inti-rst-t 1s sniil rust
lunik nf sniil Wi-t'tiin V:iter creek, tln-nt-i"
riliiiiinu runt 11 1 1 0 14 I lie lieiiiicl.il v line nf
sniil K't-eil's iitlilitiiiti tn tin plant vtliere
so ill Iniiiiiiliiry linr i ntrrst-t ts t hr Missnnri
I'nt'illi- riiilmiiil rii'lit l wnv, thener run
liiliU in 11 iinrlhwesterlv ilirrt.'tinli iilinnr
the west siile nf suiil rinht nf wny tutlir
pnint w here suitl riuht nf uuv intrrsrt-ts
tin" stiutli sitlr nf suiil 1 1 street tn the pliit'e
nf liruiiitiiiiK. t'niitiiiniiiK afinilt J.IW iierrs,
rxet pt 11 ei-rtiiin Int liniole.l tn II. I. Ilmi
sell, in tin iilmvi- tlt-seriln il port t-l of liuitl,
us fiilliiws: llt-uintiinu ot 11 pnint where
the .'tissuiiri I'm-itk- rinlit ( way intrrsrt ts
t he sunt Ii In iiiiiiIut y line tf It'i-ril's ailililinll
tn Wet-phut Watt-r, elir:isku. tliener rini
niin; west ill'. Irrt. Iheiuf norlli mils,
tlirnei- nnrtli H mils, tlieiier west 4 mtls,
thener smith H rmls, 1 lirine cast I roils to
pl.it t- of liruinniriL'.
I he saiiir liriiiK lev ittt uiinii anil taken
us t lit" pmpt-rt y nl Sarali J. Ilalvrrstmlt,
Smii S. Ilalvrrstatlt unit Henry A. Ilalver
stiiilt, ilefriitlniits; tnsntislyu ? ! 14 rnrti t
nf said t'nurt reenvereil l.v W'illiiitii C'ny
Kill, plmititl ; a-.'iiiiist saiil ilt'teinlmit.
I'lattsniniith, Nel... Inlv It. A. I. IMf..
V I f I.IAM TllillK,
U'ool.l-i V Sc Gl llsov, sheriU I'nssl'n.
Atlys. fur iliiint ill.
Skin blemishes, like
foul teeth, arc the more
offensive because they
are mostly voluntary.
The pores are closed.
One cannot open them in
a minute; he may in a
Try plenty of soap,
.;ive it plenty of time,
and often; excess of good
soap will do no harm.
Use Pears' no alkali in'
it; nothing but soap.
All sorts of stores sell
it, especially druggists;
all sorts of people arc