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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1887)
PLA.TTSMO0TU WEEKLY HJlrVLI), THURSDAY, AUGYST 25, 1887.
SCARRED DUELING HEROES.
St- Louis Citizens Who Havo Flcur
cid In Collco Contests.
Tli't HCdoiint. of tli; wot lil-fanwuis
fc.wniil cmiti'sfs an ir:ictiiil iimoiiej tin;
fjeriii.in M1 lit -t of tlui fuMiirl luinl, H1-IMm-iI
in ycsti l(l iy'.s(!ll)f-I)( l(ifrnt WitS
U I lii'inc fur niii'li lisfiiM.HirM yi-Htrrdny,
(. nd in ninny i1:k cm of resort llirouliout
tin: eily, in 1 to Ix-er iinli-iw, iiml wlu-re-
er (!( Tiiiuns nii'dit lie seen, littli-groups
f men liseiis.4eil the vtury of tlie light,
lie'.Miilin tlie. idleness of u Hiiiumer Sun
d.iy with reiniiiiseeiiceM htirred to n rr
fonntiil ley the nlliision lo li will fmo in
wliii li 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 y of tin in h;ul nt one time
t.'iken !irt. K:it hers of fuiiiilii- i, sail I in
diviilnaU whose erstwhile in:iiti;d eur
rinjje litis leen h 1 1 1 h i se lei I ly u civic
stooji, uml whose chests liuvc inerijcd in
to thu rotundity of revolving years, men
who wonld in-ver he susie ted as having
onee .soiiid't gl,,ry where, the Miaiks flew
thickest from clushinr hhules, were to he
found conjuring ii some half hidden
memory of desjier; ta encounter, with
laurels for the victor, in the Jong ago ;
mid their faces, (lushing with enthusiasm
as they talked, would tinge with a deep
cr hue signilicant scars of some conten
tion that time could never heal in the
lle.-.h. St. Louis can hoast of several
scoii! of veterans to whom in curly days
the cut and counter were a source of
high amhition. and would scorn to part
V.'itli tin: ugly ridges uml rugged seams
that attest their old time prowess at the
university of their youth for the fairest
and hest complexion that the happiest of
circumstances could Kcstow.
" This dueling v.c ate speaking of,"
paiit one of the group in a summer gar
den ti a ilohe-Demoeaat reporter yester
day," is not alten ded with such seri
ous consetiuenees as might lc imagined."
The reporter looked askance at the
speaker, on whose face extended a ridge
of flesh from car to mouth, and whose
hare skull was seamed and corrugated a3
if the hair had been unceremoniously
)hom with n roughjiunning iawn-mower.
iut the veteran continued :
" As I was about to say, the duels of
the (icrmaii students, though not en
hancing the good looks of the duelists,
while productive of some deaths do not
occasion many, the womnds causing, as
n rule, but temporary inconvenience and
leaving in t heir traces a perpetual w itness
of the tights well fought. The hurts,
save when inflicted on the nose, lip or
:ar, are not even necessarily painful, aud
unless the injured man indulges too free
ly in drink, causing them to swell and
jet red, very bad scars can be avoided.
The swords nsed arc so razor-like that
they cut ' w ithout bruising, so that the
lips of the wound can be closely pressed,
leaving no great disfigurement, such,
for example, as is brought about by the
loss of an car. It. may be added that I
think the statement that a Ger
man student must, in order to be respect
ed, join some one of the fighting corps is
overdrawn, as in my time there were any
number of dueli-ts highly esteemed for
their swordmai'.s'iip who wero not mem
bers of any such as-social ion."
Among the heroes whose healths were
yesterday drank to the tune of clicking
glasses was one Wassmann, whose mem
ory was kept green as having come out
victorious forty-seven times in fi fty lights,
while to the renown of Moehricke, let it
be chronicled that in sixty combatshe
lowered his arm but twice. As for the
local representatives of hard-fought
duds, their name is legion and their scars
the historian. Dr. Klippstein, three score
years of age, beats a dozen furrows that
the steel has cut in personal encounters.
Sir. U. Schoelg, employed at the City
Hall, can boast a scar extending from
the left ear to the mouth. Messrs. F. E.
and Kudolph Osthaus, connected with
the 'Vn.eiger, boast respectively a batter
ed pate (this due to lefthanded fencing)
and a split nose for the former and
equally bruised headgear for the latter.
Dr. Greiner's face is not innocent of the
work of the " sehlaeger," while Dr.
French's ia similarly adorned on the
cheek and forehead. The names of Dr,
Ditiner and Mr. Carl Leman of the An
zeigcr go to swell the list of the distiu
guished wounded, while architect "Wess-
becher, with a scar from ear to mouth.
aud Park Commissioner Klemm, who
will carry to the grave a scar on the left
'ide of his face, which marks a vicious
cut inflicted by some dexterous adversary.
complete but a partial catalogue of those
who have fought a desperate tight in one
of the mosb peculiar of combats to which
a nationality can lay claim. Globe-
Positions that Affect Sloop.
According to Dr. Grainyille the posi
tion affects flecp.
A constrained position generally pre
ytnts repose, while a comfortable one
Lying fiat on the back, with the limbs
relaxed, would seem to secure the great
est amount of rett for the muscular pjs-
This is the position assumed in the
most exhausting diseases, and it is gener
allv hailed as a token of revival when a
patient voluntarily turns on the side; but
there are several disadvantage in the
supine posture which impair or embarasa
Thus, in weakly utates of the heart or
blood yesseU, and certain morbid conu
tions of the bmin, the blood seems to gra
vitate to the back of the Lead and to pro
duce troublesome dreams.
In persons who habitually, iutheirguit
or work, stoop, there is probably some dis
tress consequent on streightening the
Those who hiiy contracted chests, es
pecially persons who have had pleurisy
and retain adhesions of the lung9, do not
sleep well on the back.
Nearly ull who are inclined to snore
do so in that position because the soft
palate and uvula hang on the tongue, aud
that organ falls back so as to purtly close
the top of the windpipe.
It is better, therefore, to lie on the 9ide,
and in the absence of special diseases ren
dering it desirable to he on the weak snie,
so as to leave the healthy lung free to ex
pand, it is well to use the right side, be
causewheu the body is thus placed thef ood
gravitates more easily out of the stomach
into the intustines, and the w eight of the
stomach does not compress the upper por
tion of the intestines.
A glance at any plate of the visceral
anatomy will show how this must be.
Mauv persons are deaf in one ear and
prefer to lie on a particular side; but, if
possible, the right side should be chosen.
A train, sleeping with the arms thrown
over the head is to be deprecated; but
this position is often assumed during
sleep, because circulation hrthen free in
the extremities, and the head and neck
and muscles of the chest are drawn up
and fixed by the shoulders, aud thus the
expansion of the thorax is easy.
The chief objection to these positions
are that they create a tendency to cramp
and cold in the arms, and sometimes seem
to cause headaches during sleep and
These small matters often make or mar
comfort in sleeping.
Curious Chlneso Advertisements-
Tue North'.China Herald gives one
or two very curious specimens of the ad
vertisements which appear in the Chinese
papers. One is from a mother to her son,
who has run away from home, and it is
worded as follows: "Take care that you
are not struck by lightning. Your moth
er weeps bitterly for you as she pens these
?ues iu order that they insy be read by
her son. "When you ran away from home
on the 30th of the eighth moon the 'peo
ple of the shop came and asked us wiiat
had become of you. Ic was thus that we
learned your flight. I nearly died ot
fright, and since then my food
and sleep have benefited me but little.
I am still crying and moaning. I have
received your letter which has come
from behind the horizon, but it does not
tell me where I can find you. I am now
at almost the last extremity, and our
family has had to put up with cruel in
sults from strangers. If you do not re
turn I can stand all this no longer and
shall assuredly put an end to my existence,
in which case you would be in danger oi
being struck down by lightning. If you
return, no matter in nhat way, all will
be arranged. I have even invented a
plan by which your father will know
nothing about vour escapade. My life or
death is a question of only a few more
biva. I entreat all well disposed persons
to spread abroad the advertisement so
that it may be read by all whom it may
concern. They will thus earn a profusion
of hidden merit. Written by a woman
of Son-cho. Take care that you are not
struck down by lightning!" A second
advertisement is from a husband whose
wife has run away with a man whom she
had met in a tea house. The advertise
ment sets out at great length the circum
stances attending this elopement, and of
fers a reward of $20 to any one giving
him information as to her whereabouts.
Victoria to Cleveland.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 1G. The fol
lowing letter has been received by the
president, from Queen Victoria, in re
sponse to a letter from the former, con
gratulating her on the occasion of her
Windsor Castle, July 18, 1887. Vic
toria, by the grace of God Queen of Great
Britiau and Ireland, defender of the faith
and Empress of India to the President of
the United States of America. Greet
ing: Our good friend, we have received
from the hands of Mr. Phelps, United
States minister at oar court, the letter
which you addressed to us, on the 26th
of May last, and in which you convey
your congratulations and those of the
people of the United States on the occa
sion of the celebration of the fiftieth an
niversary of our ascension to the throne.
We request you to accept our best
thauks for this proof of fnendship and
good will, which with the similar proofs
we have received from the rulers and peo
ples of other states has caused us most
' In thanking you also for the choice
which you haye made of Mr. Phelps to
be the interpreter of your sentiments on
this occasion we request you to accept in
return our best wishe9 for your own un
interupted happiness and welfare, and
for the prosperity of the United States,
and so we recommend tgthe protection
of the Almighty.
Given at our court at Windsor castle,
this 18th day of July in the year 1887,
and the fifty-first year of our reign.
Your good friend Victoria.
Hor Darter Partheny.
A sallowed coinplexioned old lady, ac
companied by a pheriomiiudly and pre
possessing daughter, recently walked in
to an Autin photograph gallery.
" He you the photographic inanY" she
" Yes, m um," replied the artist, in
plate-gla.v, and chemicals. "Can I do
anything for you '("
"No, I reckon not. I'm too far over
the border for you to waste any of your
mechanical genius on hip. It's my dar
ter, Partheny, here that I want tuck
Can't yer sorter ruitergate that complex
ion of her aud build up that nose that
was broke by fallin' outer a wiudert"
" I think I can," replied the artist.
" I've seen pictures of dread loads of
our relations, an' I've always noticed
that the pictures flattered them mightily.
I know enough about the biz to recog
nize that you have got everything in
your own hands. You kin make a wo
man like a jimplecute of the first-wa er
or a Mrs. Langtry, jest as yer please. S:ty
can't yer take in Partheny's ears a few so
she won't look so much like a male rab
"There will be no difficulty in that."
"How about that air squint in her left
"I can touch it up with India ink."
"What partiklar pose do yer think
best for Partheny's style of beauty, full
circus or a sideshow V
"You mean quarter view or profile."
"I guess I do. You see the photograph
is goin' to a young feller what put ah ad
vertisement in the paper for correspond
ents an' Partheny's writ in to him. Now
you see, it won't hurt for the picture lo
sorter mitergate her little blemishes.
You'll do the fair thing by Parthney,
won't yer V
"Certainly, madame, I'll do my best."
"Well, all right then. Just go ahead
and square them shoulders back a trifle
and bring the nose down fine, wipe off
them freckles, an' tone down her "ears
an' the hair! It won't be red iu the pic
ture, will it T"
"O, no, there will be no color shown
"That's a comfort! Gracious! Par
theny, what, would that, young man think
if you sent him mi oil paintin' taken
from life? Kin I stay in the room V"
"All right. Strike an nttitood, Par
theny, that won't give yer away, an'
we'll rope in that young man a9 sure as
you're a foot high."J
Ben. Perley Poor In tlie Boston Budget,
When Mr. Lincoln heard of the scat
tering of the confederates under Hood
by Gen. Thomas he was reminded of the
following anecdote: "Out of lower
Illinois, iu a little village, there was a
butcher named Sykes, who had a large,
wicked, mischevious bulldog, which was
regarded as a town nuisance. Fowl
were killed, clothes were pulled from the
lines, meathouses were robbed, children
werer cared, and 'Sykes' dog' was blamed
for all and blamed justly. Now, there
was a man named Henderson, who had a
fine turkey killed by this dog of Sykes',
and he swore revenge. So he took about
a quarter of a pound of powder and did
it up in a piece of buckskin, tying up a
piece of punk so that it projected out of
the little bundle in a large piece of corn
bread, and had it in readiness. It
w&s not long before Sykes' dog came
trotting along, and Henderson, lighting
the punk with his cigar, threw the bit of
bread to the cur, who gobbled it at a
mouthful. The next minute there was
an explosion. The dog's head was blown
over the fence into the creek, his hind
legs and tail were sent up aud lodged in
Henderson's porch, his forelegs were
thrown across the street, and the rest of
the bow-wow was laid about in small
pieces. 'Whorra !' exclaimed a looker
on, "you've rather used up Sykes' dog,
hain't ye, Henderson?'' 'Yes,' replied
Henderson. 'I rather think that as a dog
Sykes won't find him of much use.' And
so of the rebel army," added Lincoln, with
one of his sad smiles, "as an army Hood
won't find it of much use."
Punch's First Editor Dead.
So Henry Mayhew is dead, the first edi
tor of PuncJi. though only for a brief
while. He is the last of the little band
who, on the 17th of July, 1841, produced
the comic journal which has now become
almost a necessity in an educated Eng
lishman's life. John Leech is dead; Mark
Lemon, who succeeded Mayhew, 19 dead;
Douglas Jerrold is gone; Richard Doyle,
who designed the wrapper, has been be
neath the daisies these four years; and
the literary men and artists who helped
to make the paper acceptable to the pub
lic, from Thack eray to a'Beckett, are men
of the past generation. For forty-six
years now Punch has been in existence.
Mayhew was perhaps more responsible
for its establishment than anybody else,
and the lines upon which he founded it
are the same as those upon which it is at
Misses laced surge shoes 85 and
foxed 60 cents only, at Merges. 14tf
AnlEnd to Bone Scraping.
Edward Shepherd, of llurrisburg. 111.,
says: "Having received to much benefit
from Electric Hitters, I feel it my duty
to let suffering humanity know it. Have
hud a running sore ou my leg for eibt
years; my doctors told me I would have
to have tlie bone scraped or leg ampu
tated. I used, instead, three bottles of
Electric Hitters and seven boxes Buck-
Ien's Arnica Salve, and my leg is now
sound and well."
Electric Hitters are sold at fifty cents a
bottle, and Hucklen's Arnica Salve at 25c
per box by F. O. Fricke, &, Co. (5)
He Knew Who Was Boss.
St. A Iban's Messenger.
A youngster in a neighboring town,
who had gone out ou a picture trip by
his father's consent, suddenly broke out
crying, and when asked what the matter
was, said: "Mamma will whip me. An
effort was made to soothe him by explain
ing that as long as his father knew he
had come his mother would not scold
him for coming without saying anything
about it. This hardly satisfied the little
fellow, who whispered iu reply : "Papa
isn't the boss."
You cannot afford to waste time In ex
perimenting when your lungs are in dan
ger. Consumption always seems, at first,
only a cold. Do not permit any dealer
to impose upon you with some cheap imi
tation f Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds, but be
sure you get the genuine. Because he
can make more profit he may tell you he
has something just as g.od, or just the
samo. ?) n"t deceived, but insist
upon getting Dr. King's New Discovery,
which is guaranteed to give relief in all
Throat ailing and Chest affections. Tri
al bottles free at F. G. Fricke & Co. 's
drug store. (6)
Settle's Electric Miner's Lamp.
From the Electrical Itevlew.
Mr. Settle, the patentee of the water
cartridge by means of which dynamite is
exploded harmlessly in fiery gas or in
the heart of a barrel of gunpowder, is
managing director of the Madeley Canal
and Iron company, in Stafford. His iu
ventive skill has been applied success
fully to the illumination, by electricity,
of tin mines under his control, so that
the miners do not even require hand
lamps in their operations. One of the
seams of coal, three feet in thickness, is
worked at a depth of 400 yards from
the surface, and the wires are supplied
with a current from an upper level 325
yards deep. Permanent lamps of 10-
candle power are fixed throughout the
workings and 00 feet apart. The small
globe of glass which inclosscs the incon
descent film is surrounded by a larger
globe filled with water. The illuminant
glass floats in this, and it is only when
the globe is full of water that contact is
established and light produced. As a
matter of course, when the glass is broken
contract ceases, and the water prevents
possibility of an explosion, complete ex
tinction being instantaneous. These
lamps are not effected by air currents.
In some of the pits electric lights are used
in every part of the workings. Mr. Set
tic is also the inventor of an electric hand
lamp, in which the same principle of
safty is carried out by means of another
globe filled with carbonic acid gas. On
breaking the outer globe the light in
We would be pleased to know of a
man or woman who has never had head
ache or been subject to constipation. As
these seem to be universal troubles a little
advice may be in order. Why should
persons cram their stomachs with nau
seating purgative pills etc. which sicken
and debilitate when such a pleasant and
sterling remedy as Prickly Ash Bitters
will act mildly and effectively on the liv
er, kidney, stomach and bowels, and at
the same time tone up and strengthen the
whole system, causing headache, consti
pation and all such distressing evils to
quickly disappear. 20-ml
How Miss Wolfo Moved Two Trees
There are two trees in the grounds at
Yineland which were brought from the
country seat of Miss Wolfe's father's
coining up on the Hudson.
"Can it be done?" she asked of the
landscape gardener who had undertaken
to make her domains what they ought to
be in the matter of trees and shrubs. She
referred to the transplanting.
The landscape gardener was astonished.
"Pray, madam," said he, hesitatingly,
"haye you considered the enormous ex
pense of carrying out such a whim? It
would cost at least"
His questioner broke in impatiently:
"That has nothing to do with it," she
said. "I did not ask you what it would
cost, but if it could be done. I repeat,
is it possible?"
"Yes," answered the landscape maker,
"it is possible."
"Do it then," ordered the lady, "and
let tho expense be what it may. I want
those trees in Newport."
And the trees came to Newpart. They
were taken up carefully, laid upon canal
boats, carried down the Hudson, and
along the sound, making the entire jour
ney by water. What must have been the
astonishment of the s;.ilors who nhw the
remarkable bpectacle of what looked like
a forest moving on the face of the deep,
Dauie Gossip sail li not. It wa-i only a
inodrrn instance of ItirnuJii wood and
Dutisinune. But the operation u,-,s suc
cessful. The much traveled tre-n are
flourishing with great vigor in Khode
Island Soil, and lievi r sOelued a bit the
Woru for their long and remarkable
journey, which cot about $ 1 ,."u.--Newport
Letter iu the lltstmi llmihl.
THIS GOOD OLD STAND-BY
fttcuiupUslies for everybody exactly what lsclalmed
forlt. One of the reasons forllio p-nt popularity of
tho Uustunff Ijtnlmetit la found Ui It. i univrrnnl
applicability. )'.' erybody nee S Hiicti a niPillciux.
The I.umberinnn needs It In sjibc of norldcnt.
Tho IIoiiMetvil'e needf it Tor pw.eral family lino.
TbtfCanfiler needs it for hlntamanil lite men.
Tho Mechanic nccda H always oa lite work
Th e Miner needs It In case of omrrftonry.
The l'iauecr needalt rau'tKta',,"K without If.
The Farmer iihoIs It iu his kouuo, lite Rtrtlile,
nd his 6 too U yard.
The Steamboat man or tho llontmnn nli
It In Tlberal supply afloat mid nslics-o.
The Ilor-taiiriT needs tt It te Mi bent
friend and safest reliance.
The fStock-u rower needs it It will savn him
thousands of dollars arid a world Ot t miiMe.
The Railroad uinn needs it aud will need it no
loan as his life is a round of ncridoktnnd duikers.
The Bach won dim an nee-.teli. Tliero is noth
ing IUt it as au antidolo for tti dangers to life,
limb and comfort wliieli surround bo pioneer.
The Merchant m-eda it. ".bout his store anions
fcte employees. Aceidents will hviipen, and when
the come the Uaslung Liniment Vs wanted at once.
Keep a Buttle in the House 'TIstho best of
Keep n Bottle in the Factory. Its immediate
ate In c&so of accident saves pain and loss of waes.
Keep n Bottle Always ia tho Stable for
a when wanted.
Havu anything you want fnun a
i -t i r 1 i . . ..
are always kPTM rc:iMV. or
aud everything for funerals liirnislu l on .slioi t notice. Terms cash.
Old, Shop Worn Good
AVE CAN N'OAV OKKEU SOM li I IIKlf AM) SLPKP tOlt OOODS IN
13 & 3 fk mi ! P n n k ft
ill fetMW wMk$
JA Crocitly Slod-acod .Prices.
Ladies' Kid Kutton SI.ohs. f.,rni rlv ?3.(0. now 2.'().
Ladies' Ivid iJutton Sliop;:, lonnerly S2.wjo, now 81.2."..
Ladies' Pel. Cioat Shos, forintrly $2.7 , now ?I.7-j.
Ladies' A Calf Sho.-, formerly '.", iioav S-J.oo.
Indies' ivid Opera Slijjjiv, lonnerly now T-'c
Men's "Woikino; Slioes, lonnerly 81.7o, now si. 10.
Choice Box offew old Goods left at less than half Cost
Manufaeluring and Repairing Keally and
C-A-XX- -A-T OLD STJXTID OF
I'.V Virtue of mi ordi'rof sab Isxiieil by W. ('
Show alter, l 'In k .f I In- I 1 1 1 . I iimiM, uiihlu
;md f"M ';! cuiiiil y, Nebraska, and I" !
ii'flcil I will im tin- :iil ilav i.f M id., A. I.
I - v 7 . : 1 1 11 i.'il'.rk A. M., of falil 4l.1v af th
S11111I1 .bun .it Court Mouse In ald I'l.imlv.
Si-ll at Cubtle Mii-I ion. t lie lollnw tin; iralmlatu
l.ot-i one ( 1 I. I M ('.). I till e (.'!) 1011I leu 1 1(1
ob' v.-ij 1 1 ami I u I v- ( I .! In l.l.i.k l .l.-btocii
lis) hi luiki'S a. I Ull. mi to tin- ltv of l lilU
nuiiil li, avt coll Ml V. N i'1'i :i -k a, u II li I be lilv
iiri'i'S ami ;i i-rt .-n.-i ii 'os I ln-i run to biloiu--iii
a or In ;ui iu..' a i. mi I an Ilk.
I In- wiiii' ti.-in:; li'vii-.l tii'on and taken a
I In- .ro.i'i I y i.f I ; ,i 4 ; . i in iiln.ii ami I.. I 'ai n
lioll I l. l. ii.laiil -i ; to sail-.l v a j 1 1 . 1 H 1 1 1 of raid
t'ouit i I'l'.ivii id b li.ivl'l 1 1 l;.ibhlu.;lou
I'l.i in 1 1 li . a'ain'1 ":ihl ill li-ndaiil 1.
riatl -annul It, Nidi.. Ami. :;d A l. 17.
.1.1'. I '.l I. I N II It V,
'.'11-5 Mil l III a-s I ,..iii. I v. Nell.
I n tin' I i-d I ii-l 'on 1 1 id 'as i 'oiuil y, Nebraska.
.1) III N r. KA K I..S. I I, A I VI II I',
.lOsi'.i ii i:. vin'Ni. a i in uini: iK'Kcru
ami ; i: ni ;i: iiai;hh k, ni t' kmi.vmh
( 'al lii-i iiie I'.iii i.i i ami ; i t : - llai dlek Hi
above named lux i.-l.i.nls 1 1. f.ii.laiils. Mill
lake I ...I li'.' I hat on 1 1. I tl:i of .tune, A. I .
I 7 . I'l.i ini.1 II In I ii n lil'! bis -i -1 it I . 1 1 la Ibu
liilinl ('-Mill of ';. s (oil..!), Nebraska,
aval I 'Ml v.-Ud l. I'-n !:n:i s, I l;e (.l.ji'-el ami p layer
"i u li i Ii an- (.. ;-! a- Mo a .i . i . nib il and f.ui:
, ,1 . t... . i 1 1 .mi .inii . ( '. i n j,.-t i 1 1 ;. .nine:
. d tin' 1 1 or! 1 1 r. i uai t I e I mtI'iiii Ii... iu
.'wisl.ii li... ton m.rlli ot i:ii."i' i n. I. iiiti'i li
oa i-1 id tin" liUi P. V in Pas- Pi I y. eln ; k:t.
Ami t.o oneel I he name of 1 1 1 t a u: or In a ei r
taln ili-eii made i v. eui.'.t l. i.eoii'e Il iiilli'k
A u i'ie. t ':n Ii. t s; , . ioiiM' ii aid la ml I o I I a III
I ill ini.b'l' ml l' I be ualiie .1. .Ii ii P. I.'r, ho
Hi t I lie name of sai.l ii .i n I e(. shall I o .lob u P.
I.'.ke-. Ami I', .t a id.-..ml annul a e.italli
1 la ml ii ei inert rare e ecu I eil hy be s:nd .los-i-pli
I; oiini; I n ( at In i in. Cm on 1 1 e ; HI Ii
iluy i.( M:iv A, i. IsT.'.i.ii '.ml land ami that
I lie I II le I.I raid la I ll lll.lv I"' i till led lo I'liltlil III ,
Yi n are ri iiiin d to unsm i said petition on
or In-1 ore Monday, 11 1 1 da v of I- ep' i lober A . I .
issv. .loll n ! A K I' ,
I'.V r.iri'SHS X MI I. IV A V
JO-I " A I l.ol liryH.
a I Nmk-o-
III I lii-t I let P.iu i ! of P:os Poll n I v, Nebraska :
PHAIl.i:S I'.OI' III K I'.l;. I LAIN I II-!',
II KN It Y SPIM.(1.II K, HI ! i:NH NT.
Tin abov e li i i"oil nun - re . h leu i . ! elei.d tii',
w til ta'.' nolle lb- I on the 1st .It ; ipnl. A
Ii , 1 vs.l'iatnl it; li.-i.-i-. til. .1 hi- i.eliln.u In the
IMslriel. Point ot Cass Poetity, ! i brai-ka,
a uai us I nail I n-lemlanl . I lie oh i i I ami prayer
oluhl.-li ale lo f. .1 el. I. e a i-ei i ,nn i.iei I ai'e
eveented by the I V t - i I 1 1 1 lo I he I'hilnllll up
on lot s I I ml I ' I. in the i'l.ive of Louis
ville, Pass Poiiutv, Nebr.i'.l.a. l.i seeen I lie
pay uie nt of one pi omit u: v !.! 1 . . I - I ,1a n uai y
I'llli. Isi:, fur the sii'u ol li.ly iloll.iis r.'i ib),
d no ami pa j able i m..i h ! i ..in I he date i bet -of.
that there is now due upon said not" a!ol
mm il I 'j the sum of II ' I - e. I, I dollars .'.s m )
for ulnli sum, u'lh iiil.-i' - l from Uh date,
' la I nt :t! pray s for a iberee thai I nl em I a n I l'
li 1 1 un i .i l.i pa v 1 In1 " me or 1 1, a I said piomi-es,
may be a. Id I n sat i t a i.o.n nt f. uml due.
on . : .- i -ii.ii ed lo an-ai i-r .i id pet it mn on
or Pi ! Mom lay. the I t Ii day of So pi ein her,
A. I ' I -7. ( hii:ii-' l:i ! i.kK I ir,
'.'"-I I y I'.l.: f.si in x- :-i i.i.ivan. Attorneys.
XM GQT.D !
wii.i, iik i'Mi nut
AREUCKLES' COFFEE YFiAFFERS.
1 Premium, -
I'or full part ieulars nnd directions eeo Circu
lar in e.-. ry ihhiii.I of Auei i'i-.j.i a' Currim.
two wli'jckd go cart lo a twenty -four
4.: t i. : it l
uih c;u i pan-in ..nei vv.ioti:
i-i.r27-.ir got niD git otjh
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