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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1887)
I'LATTSMOUTII WEEKLV JIEKAJJ), TllLJKSDAY, SKPTEMliKli 1,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE l'LATTSMOUTH IIKKAI,I
li published every Thursday inornliiK. Oftlce,
'inn and Filth fetrccts.
WEEKLY, by mall.
Oae oo-jy one year 83 ro
Oun copy one your (in advance) 1 .V)
Oiih copy nx months " 75
Kettlstered at, Urn l'ont Office, riattamoutb, a
aecoiia ol:i.in mailer.
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENT' N.
Call for the Meeting at Lincoln In
Tile Ki -Im i b li ': i electors of tin; state, of Ne
braska are requested to solid delegates from
the xevcral counties, to meet la convention at
the, opera house. In the city of Lincoln, Wed
nesday, October 5, 1hh7, at H o'clock p. in., for
the purpose of placing in nomination candi
dates for one associate justice of the supreme
court, and for two members of the board of
regents of the utate university, and to transact
such other business as may be presented to the
The Hcveral counties are entitled to repre
sentation as follows, being based upon the
vote cast for Hon. John M. Thayer, Koverner,
lu lXHfi, giving one delegate to each new
county, one delegate-at-large to each county,
and one for each 150 votes and the major frac
tion thereof :
Cans .... 15
Key a I'aha 4
Hitchcock. . .
Unorganized Ter'y 1
It is recommended that no proxies be admit ted
to the conventic n except such as are held
by persons residing in the counties from which
proxies are given.
Walter M. Skki.y, Secretary,
Geoboe W. Bi'btos, Chairman.
The Weekly Heuald till Jan. 1, for
Ample accommodations at our coming
fair will he provided for stock, farm pro
ducts aud exhibits in tine art, and every
, department will be in charge of compe
tent and inteligent superintendents.
Tuk county central committee met at
Weeping Water, Saturday, Aug. 27, and
from the indications manifested by the
interest taken in the proceeding, the re
publicans of ld Cass are fully alive to
the importance of the situation; and will
this fall, place a ticket in the field that
every republican in the county will most
heartily support. The proceedings of
the meeting will be found in another
The premium list of the Cass county
fair to be held in Plattsmouth Sept. 20th,
21st, 22nd and 23rd is well worthy of
perusal and nearly every citizen of Cass
county can do much towards helping to
make the fair a success by bringing
somathing for exhibition nh matter how
small take hold and all pull together.
If you want any information write or
calljupon the Sec'y II. C. Ritchie, Platts
The republican central committee at
its meeting Aug. 27, decided toliold its
county convention at Plattsmouth, Satur
day, Oct. 1, 1S87, to place a county tick
et in the field, and also to elect fifteen
delegates to the republican state conven
tion to be held in Lincoln Oct. 5, 18S7.
We are glad that the republicans of Cass
have made this selection and consider it
an honor to our city; and trust that our
republican friends will see to it that the
visiting delegates are all treated in the
most courteous manner.
On the 20th of September our county
fair opens Every establishmeht ' doing
business in the city that has not already
made arrangements for a display should
attend to the matter and can secure avail
able space upon application to the Sec'y.
Every business man in Plattsmouth
should take an active interest in the fair,
especially so coming as it does in the
midst of our boom and do every thing
in their power to make it a grand success
Premier Macdoxald denies that he
declared he would use the British regulars
to prevent Manitoba from building their
railroad. This is undoubtedly good news
for Canada for in a contest like the one
threatened the Dominion would probably
be the loosing party. Manitoba for a
good many years past has been decidedly
restive under its connection with the
Confederation, its interests are with the
United States more than the other, por
tions of Canada. If it should do as Tex
as did it wouldbe very disagreeable
for the Canadan government just at
Xctul im in your snl-sriitions for the
Weekly IIkkam. 'Jill Jan. 1. 'tt'J for
1.75 if jut ill in ndcame. We mint
three times the number of subscribers of
any other ajer in Cass County.
The ollicers and board of directors of
the Cass County Agricultural society will
be unsparing in their efforts to make the
coming fair a true exposition of the fer
tility of tho soil, und the industrial pro
duct of one of the most prosperous conn
ties of Nebraska. The nrcmium list is the
most comprehensive ever prepared, and
by an economical administration of the
liriances it is certain that every premium
awarded will be paid in full.
The tield of politics is large and ample
tins tall ana tne candidates, it we can
depend on hearsay, are numerous.
The outlook is certainly good for the
party this fall, and from the indications,
the republican party will sweep the en
tire county. There are no factional fights
and the party is, and will be united this
fall as never before. There is certainly
no reason why the republicans of Cass
county, cannot in the coming primaries,
anel convention, place a ticket before the
people of the county that every republi
can can take off his coat and work most
heartily for. The field of candielatcs is
large to select from anel we aeljurc the
warty to put none but the best men
to the front, put none but strong hon
est republicans on our ticket, and men
who have always elone their duty by the
party, and our cause is won.
Apparently there will be no lack of
political parties in the next general elec
toral campaign. Besides the olel parties
there will be the prohibitionists who ap
pear to be more full of zeal than ever,
anel the labor party i acting as if it in-
teneleel to maintain its organization by
running a ticket of its own. The so
cialists are liable to run a ticket just for
the purpose of weakening Henry George
who has recently broke with them. There
is also a project on foot to revive the doc
trincs of the old American party for
which a call has been issucel for a con
vention to meet in Philaelclphia this
month. Prominent among the objects
which the new party seeks to attain are
the restriction of immigration, the enact
ment of temperance laws, the extension of
the free school system, anel the reserva
tion of the lanel for Americans alone.
If all of these parties are in the field next
fall the presielential election will be some
what uncertain, with chances in faA'or of
Upon Fridaj", Sept, 23rd the last day
of our county fair there will be a fire
man's contest conducteel upon the fair
grounels which will consist of hose racing
anel hose coupling. This will be a feature
of the fair which will be entirely new and
novel anel should be seen by all who ap
preciate good active sport and wish to
encourage the fire ladelies in keeping
themselves ever in reaeliness to responel
to the call to save property anel life.
The hose race will have four teams in
the race, the same being the Xo 1 F. E.
White, No 2 F. M. liichey. No 3 Res
cues and No 4 the Wide Awake which
constitutes the hose teams at present en
gaged in active work in Plattsmouth.
The race will be conelucted uneler the
rules anel regulations laid down by the
State Fireman's Association with one ex
ception, that being that the teams shall
run two hundred yarels instead of three
hunelreel, The teams will use the Fitz
gerald hose cart which won the worlel's
championship at New Orleans in 188.1
anel which the Nevill team used with
such gooel effect at the tournament in
Kearney in 18S7. The 2rize9 be
one hundreel elollars divided into three
purses as follows; fifty dollars, thirty
elollars anel twenty dollars.
The hose coupling contest will have
several entries the prizes being two very
handsome badges valued at twenty five
dollars and will be under the following
rules Hose to be coupleel three full
threads couplers, to run fifty feet, break
coupling and put on pipe the same to
show three full threads.
There has been a gooel deal of figur
ing going on in circles of elemocratic
management regarding a candidate for
vice-presielent. Commissioner Black of
the pension bureau, Postmaster-General
Vilas and a good many others haye been
discussed in connection with the place,
but all such discussion lias come to noth
ing, so far. A United States senator,
who is prominent in elemocratic manage
ment, is quoted as giving a plausible ex
planation of the peculiarities of the vice
presielent;al contest. He says that Presi
dent Clevelanel will himself determine
who shall be asssociated with him on the
ticket, anel it has lately been founel that
the president desires to holel his decision
back until the situation is more fully de
veloped. By making a choice now as to
vice-presielent lie would foreclose himself
from the aelvantage of being free later
on to throw his influence wherever it
might then appear to do tho most gooel.
In this condition of uncertainty it is im
possible for any of the candielates for the
nomination to make much progress.
ISionx City Journal.
Indiana is still carrying on her war
with the telephone companies. The com
panies have been refusing in many of the
towns to cany on the business at the rates
allowed by law, which must not exceed
$3 per month for each instrument, and
some of the municipalities have orelcred
them to remove their poles and wires
from the streets. At South Bund the
other elay the marshal had token in a
few poles, in accordance with such an
order, thu company h iving rcfuscel to
obey it, 'when he was stopped by an in
junction from the elistrict court. So un
popular was the telephone in that town
that the company hael elilliculty in secur
ing tho signature of a resident property
holder of .300 bonel, needed to get the
injunction. Lincoln Jouanal.
It is a wise sovereign that knows her
own subjects. The rjueen regent of Spain
is staying at San Sebastian, anel by an
unlucky chance the other elay it was ar
ranged to have a tc deum sung in honor
of her arrival and that of her infant son
during the same hour that a splendid
bull tight was te take place. The people
were greatly disgusted, as they wished to
show all proper respect to their souver
cign, but they coulel not think of giving
up the bull fight. The queen lor funate-
ly heard of their dilemma, postponed the
te eleum and went to the bull fight her
self. On the following elay we are tolel,
the people sang the te eleum with the i
greatest possible enthusiasm. Now the
only question is whether the lady pre
ferreel the bull fight to the te deum or
simpley went to the bull fight tn please
her people, Ex.
Henry George is a free trader of the
most radical type, but having moved a
mong laboring men a gooel deal he is
careful to cxcluele all mention of free
traele from the new platform on which he
is running for secretary of state in New
York. Mr. George is learning the tricks
of politics. However, it makes little
difference about the silence of his plat
form on free trade. What he proposes is
to levy all taxes on land. If that coulel
be accomplished there would, of course.
be free traele internationally. Mr. George
is a consistentfree trader. The onlyelif
ference between him anel the free trade
faction of the democratic party is in the
starting point. He begins with the pro
position that all taxes should be assesseei
on lanel, and conclueles, therefore, that no
taxes shoulb be levied on imports. They
begin with the proposition that no taxes
should be levied on imports and conclude
therefore that all taxes shoulel be assesseei
against lanel. That is, they so conclude
if they are logical. Ineleeel, it kas only
been a short time since the elemocratic
party of Iowa brought to Iowa Thomas
G. Sherman, of Brooklyn, N. Y., the not
ed free traeler. and he iroclaimed openly
in his speeches that it would be better for
Iowa if all taxes were assesseei against
lanel and none whatever against personal
property or imports, either for protection
or for revenue only.
A committee of the American Bar Asso
ciation has prepareel a elraft of a bill to
reguiatc the relations of creelitor and
debtor, anel the collection of debts in so
far as the same are concerned in interstate
commerce. This bill contains one very
important provision striking at an abuse
which the diversity of legislation in the
states has fostered. It provides that in
case of the bankruptcy, insolventcy, fail
ure or suspension of payment of any
debtor creelitors holeling any claim or
demanel against such debtor, which has
arisen in the course of transactions per
taining to commerce among the states,
shall be entitled to share in the proceeds
of the estate anel to receive payment to
the same extent in all respects as the
most favored creditor who resides in the
same state as that of which the debtor is
an inhabitant, any mortgage, pledge,
judgment, or other security or proceeeling
to the contrary notwithstanding, except
securities and transactions for actual
money or its equivalent adyanceel by
thirel persons in gooel faith upon proper
ty set apart and pledged for its repay
ment. This provision as will be seen,
would put all creditors on the same level
and woulel elo away with the undue ael
vantage which, under the present eliver
sity of legislation, the local creditors
have over others: It woulel also do
away with a great mass of vexatious anel
difficult litigation such as usually follows
where crcditots from other states have
claims upon the debtor's assets. Brad
street. Nebraska's Oportunlty.
The present and next years ouhgt to con
stitute a perioel of exceptional prosperity
for Nebraska. This state has been pecul
iarly favored, in comparison with its
neighbors anel in fact the entire west, in
the escape of its important crops from the
worst effects of the long continueel
drought. As was stateel a few days ago.
npon the most trustworthy authority, the
corn crops in particularly promises a yield
many hunelred thousand bushels in excess
of that last year, and of a generally sat
isfactory quality. Besieles this there is a
large supply on hand, so that as far as
this grain is concerned Nebraska will have
a large amount beyond its own wants to
sell. The deficiency in other localities,
as well as the inferior quality of tin; pro-
duct eleswhere, make certain a demand
for the corn of this state, at :i price likely
to be materially higher than at present.
Tiiis of course means an increase of pros
perity for our farmers, which manifest
ing itself in an augmented enterprise on
the part of the agricultural class will be
felt through all the channels und arteries
of trade. When th.; fanner is prosperous
the merchant and manufacturer arc made
sharers in his prosperity, so that the fa
vorable outlook for th" agricultural das.;
in Nebraska holds also a promise of ad
vantage to every business man and every
wage worker in the state.
These gratifying conditions will not
escape tho attention of people who are
looking westerward for new home
Wide and numerous as the opportunity
still are in the great west for the selection
of favorable settlements, the shrewd and
careful man who has determined to leave
his eastern home, will make a thorough
comparison of localities and be attractce"
by that one in whic h the conditions that
are favorable to comfortable and thrifty
living, arc most numerous. In such a
comparison Nebraska must take a fore
most place. In cli mat.; anel fertility of
soil no state has a better claim to the re
gard of the settler seeking a home, ain
the evidence is at hand that in on'j of the
severest drought years in nearly a ger.cr
ation her farmers are among the most for
tuuatc in the land. There are accessibl
and growing markets for everything pro
duced from the soil, and the time is a
least very remote when the products of
her farms cannot be turned into money
at the will of the producers. Almo?t as
well supplied as any of the older states
with the facilities of education and all
the requirements of intellectual and mor
al development, the citizen of Nebraska
misses none of the essential advantages
to proper and progressive living possess
ed by the older states. In a word, Ne
braska offers to the people of energy, in
dustry and thrift opportunities unsurpass
ed by those of any state in the west, and
none such need here have a doubt . of suc
cess. Nebraska is yet in the first stage of
its development, but the universal com
fort and prosperity of its people striking
ly suggests what may reasonably be ex
pected a generation hence.
With respect to immediate results, one
suggestion seems pertinent. In order
that tho farmers of Nebraska shall have
the largest possible benefit from their
present fortunate situation it is necccssary
that railroad discrimina'ion shall not be
permitted to go beyond its present limits
It has been hoped that these would be re
duced, as in justice they should be, but
if this is not at once attainable they at
least must not be allowed to be extend
ed. The obligation that rests upon the
railroad commission to protect the peo
pie from corporation extortion has never
been more urgent than now, and it is de
manded of the commission that it shall
if necessary exercise all the authority it
possesses in order to carry out this obli
gation. The temptation will be strong
upon the corporations to increase their al
ready unjust exactions, and any steptkey
may make in that direction must bo met
with a firm and uncompromising opposi
tion. Omaha Bee.
The Marking; System in Schools.
The marking system in onr colleges
and high schools shoulel be abolished.
It is a puerline, incompetent and unjust
devise. The fact is. our institutions for
impartine knowledge employ more ab
surd methods than we are aware of be
cause they are of ancient origin and we
have always been accustomed to see them.
It is but recently that wc have begun to
have a correct idea of the object of in
struction of the young.
The marking sys-tem in colleges is
especially absurd. It is treating young
men or women on the kindergarten plan.
There is no justice in it. An idler may
be hurried "cramming" or by dishonest
expedients gain as good a standing as the
industrious student, and may even sur
pass him in gaining college honors, if
his status is determined by the number
of marks that may stand opposite his
name. It is notorious that men that have
distinguished themselves in latter life
had no conspicuous rank in school or col
lege. Marks may be obtained by a spee i -s
of mental jugglery or by actual sleight
of hand, and the superficially "smart"
student is usually more adept in obtain
ing them than the real student.
The object of a school or college should
be to train, guide and develope the minel
of the young, not to cram as large a
number of facts into it as possible, re
gardless of its power to assimilate them
anel then register the process by marks.
But it is the latter instead of the former
method which is practiced, and so this
country isj full of children anel youth
who are mental dyspeptics and physical
weaklings. To plant an idea in the
youthful mind: to help it grow in the
same ratio that the body grows; to train
the mind into correct habits of action; to
check injurious tendencies; to help
strengthen the mind in its weakest psrts;
those should be the- teacher's task in
schools or colleges.
Probably nine tenths of the younger
pupils and a large proportion of the elder
t Helmuts study to pass the examinations,
j mi'l have hardly any other objeet in view.
The marking s.-tcm is larg' ly l Muiin
for this. The pupils know they have to
have; so many marks to pass, to be able
to advance with their comrades and to
that end they work. So the parrot thai
., . . ' . ..
can repeat without understanding, tne
memori.er wlio can recite iiiougiuis. siy
. .. .i i.i i.
what stands in the; books, proceed in
triumph, while the actual student who
has been trying to understand to make
the subject under consideration a part of
his mental equipment, falls behind his
class. 1've-ry teac hi r of experience
knows this to be a fact. Thus the mark
ing system is an injustice : well as inju
rious to mental tlcvclopuicnt. And it is
,,,.,.,11.,.- ;.,,lm,.r l.iiM if
he understands his business at all, where
each one of his pupils belong in thescale.
. , , , , , - T , . i
He cannot help becoming iamuiar witli
the mental fiber of each one under Ids
care, and unconsciously he will grade
them according to Ins knowledge ol them.
Teachers are always embarrassed by
examination liapers. I lere is a notorious
ly negligent pupil with a paper in which
all the questions are correctly answered.
He is certain that unfairmcanshavc been
re-sorted to to attain this result, but he
cannot prove that such is the fact pe
haps. What is to be done? If he marks
him according to the paper an injustice
is done the honest workers, if he marks
him accord in" to his reid ac finite men's
he discredits his own system, and the
grieved pupils can come forward with a
protest which he cannot ve ry well ignore.
The marking system should be abol
ished in colleges and the higher schools,
and .students shoulel be made to feel that
they are working to equip thcniselvcsjfor
. , . , , , r t r c t
the actual struggle ot life, for rounding
out ami completing their own personal
ities, and not to pass the examinations
merely. 0 ii i h a JU e.
The Grand army veterans, in inter-state
reunion, at Wheeling, touk rather a point
ed way yesterday of e-xprcssing their dis
approval of Clevc ! ;:nd"s administration
and his battle-flag order. Five thousand
of them in line refused to pas- under
portrait ot the president, suspended from
a newspaper oftice, but made a de tour,
and drooped their flags as they passed.
r.Iore suttlers and camp followers! What
a number there must have been. Ex.
Notice To Bee-keepers-
The Hoard of Agriculture of Neb.
have set apart ample and suitable space
for the display of bees and honey at, the
State Fair and now it is to the interest of
Neb. bee-keepers to improve this 'oppor
tunity anel show the people that this is a
honey country, and that we need not ad
mit any shipping of honey into our state.
Shall we not now awake and meet
with our products the sweetest of the
sweets the pressure of commerce and
thus prove ourselves up with the day?
The Supt., of the apiary department
JIr. E. W. Whitcomb, of Fiiend, Nebras
ka, would lie glad to have vou and also
a sample of vour products at the state
A meeting of tho State Bee Keepers
Association will also be held on Wednes
day and Thursday evenings during the
fair, in the botanical lecture room
of the State University.
This room is on the first iloor of the
chemical building, east of the main
milding, south entrance.
All are invited to attend these meet
ings, they will be free and interesting.
II. N. Pattkksox, Sect.
5 t W: .'!
' M FT I
This pmvJer reve, v.'.ries. A !;aive! of pnr-
ty. FtreiiL' Is ami Vj!i;en:t;ness. More ec-
noic.ica! than the oi ilim-.iy h iiuls.ati,! i-hmhi! t:
iliii eoniiet:tion v.it'n "the lait'tiiude i f lev,
ter. short wei-jut a-iuie. or p'.i-" enat-.- .ov.-i.-r.
So'nl o -!y in c :i.s. Khval Kamm; I'owi.ki:
Co.,i'j(;'all St. York. z:ti6
Notice to Creditors.
STATK OF NEIiRASKA, i
C'as.- County. )'
Iu the matter e: tli. es:te of .Tac-o'j 1. 1-,-x.
Notice if herel.y givrn fiat t!i c!ai' ai.l
eleniaTiils of ti! mtsoiis ni':::u t .Jacob i. I-V,,
iicc"asi'ii, late of sail' eoii:;ty :t:;l fia:e, v.iii !-o
received, evaniiie-d ami a ; ja-'eil b" the
coim' v e-iiirt. at the cmi. t li-n; in l iat!,-
it'ou li on tli" C:;nl ituv of I . bin. irv, . J. t.iu !
ar Hi ..'ei. ck in th" foi-.i.,,,.,,. Ami tp..; m
inimlln from and ailcrTh- ' th 'lay ef .n-n ;
A. I. Is ;s i the ttuic liiniiei! lor. erc.!i!oi i t J
said dn-eased t eresen- iheii- c airns tor e-
ainioa'ioQ and ullowati.-e t
(iiven i:;nler my liaitd. this L'e-th day c
gusr a. ii. is-s..
23 .it. ' ' coiintv'.Jiid-'i.
.Scrofulous, Inherited ami Con
tii&ious Humors Cured
1 1 l.'or-: 1 1 t!n medium el f y.ir tiek
I i.-ee!,-..l tar..u;rii Mr. l-i.mk i . Wiay,
p, .i'iia. im.. I l-reamo n- j i um l1
W It li Kill I I I i ' i: A 11 I' . -n i i 1 " ' '
eiMK.r; un it v ' H-si :! y i o yen i li.a 1 1 . i i-1 1 -1 has
ii-ruiaiiel.t!y i-uieil lui' l on" ! Hie v. l -.I e:n-c
ol bl.p'Ml .u,-i,n Hi;;, III -. .lined n !i willl cl slie-!;-;,
t li at 1 li . e e v er s'-eu. :i ml 1 n ii- ! : r lia irK
i.eeu . "iKiiit.ced i h i-.1 1 I I e l M.nie ol ll.e In-M
ih' i:-t in- in ei.r mi ill ry. I I ; i U i--.il plead-mi-
in fiirwMi.Iie:' li 'ii tlni I--I liii'iiii u. iili-sn'ii-ileil
a-i it I- iiv l'i M ( i-' Ilia! ctln.TH
t-hilei i.,' IrnlM sil.nl a1' inalailH-s may lie em-uiir-are.l
tn l ive iMii t r i n i i; s Kim i- ii l- - a u lal.
IV S." Willi i.l .TCI l;. I.--. eMail - l,i,
itetereiici; : FltA.'lK T, Wi.av. luu.i-i.
m'i;i'! i.J K I'tiCMtK.
,l,iiiii-s K. l: ie'i :' ! .!!. r.l!"ta llmi'-e, fii-w
Orleans. "1 ill ." : ' -!';. I l!I..US I 1-
,;.-, Mu,. out "ii nt v Ih.'I.v imtill a- a mai-t
n(v"n-ii j.vn yi i n - i.nnv. n i j .m- me.n-w
c.il Jaculi' v was 1 1 .i ii In vain. I In e;.ine a laei'i.
I wi-cek. ai t nm s ei.ulii ni' life my Ii.umN to
I m v I" an , euli lil l:( 1 1 l ill i: l i i f ii ; " .1' i i i -
Sj,i.,. , iMu sunt l-.-.keii upc.u luv a eiii.-e. .No
pen. etiy ran l.
I svi ih ii i u I i -lore I - . s-, (.cm. .1. 1J. c ka w i oku.
o'i: or rue iiH r
We liave lieen c r-1 1 i ; . -.r .V 111 I ' I I 1 1 I I! V I'H.M K
1M I- - I"!' y i ai a n-l l,,nr I he lii h coin "lain t. yet
to leeeiv limn a pm i-li.-e--i ". On.- ol II:" ent
i -a.-c-i i !' Si-1 "I i. la I e'.i-r s;i v. v. a curt il I ll.e
lis,- oC live I) Itiei ol Cl-MCI KA ' I I KNT,
( I i ii i KA.iiinl I'c ii I i:a ; i I lie ,-oap
lai.e ; l ii" ' .-! I-- " In -re a na il a" nal so;: p.
iAVi.oJ: lAUil;, lmcM . is; s.
J j ;nl. I''i t, Kan.
N'li 11 'iAii M, 1 X li !r. it I'M: If.
A ml oat .e-iiiiis 1 1 ii'in.i s, willi Lots nf Hair,
ami l.rn pt ions of 1 lie M- in. air poMl 1 ely eiii eit
1 1 v e e 1 u i it a anil e i iocica Sh,ii-c- tema'ly,
;iii I Cf I ri i I A 1: 1 : -i ' i.v I-. N i ial i-i'iiall v, win-u
all oilier medic) e- i'ail. - elnl t il J'amphlel.
m: :.: iK'i r- I'm:
We hav" ohtaineel satisfaetory remlH from
I lir nsi.' ol t lie ( lit a in a 1,'i-meil ii s in our t,w tl
laiuily, ami n-i-oiiiiiieml llii-m In yuml any oili
er lenieuies lor ilin-aes of Hie skin and hlooil.
The (iemaiul l'oi lln.iii rows as lieiv i.iei Its lie
ci'ine k new n,
.MAC 1 1.1. AN &(., Dnit'.ijs'p, I.at.-obe, IM.
c i :t i c 1 1 f . v ii k : :u i : i i-::'i
are-soli! ewiyuliere. I'riee : Ci"i ice it a , 1 lio
i i . i e;. : ! - i v u i ". ei ; i i ' p 1 1 i .t . rM a e. au
lA.,,i.;:, !;,.au;!iii-..eis. : e :i ice u.v U.-s.i.-
v i-. s T, I lie N ( v. I. limit I'i.i il.er. SI i 'j. I'ovj'Kit
1 M;l o a 1 II i- M 'i A I. e '( i., I lu-,; I 11.
re-J l'i. I- S. Marl ecaiis, in I Wt mi -hi s, ami
I :;. I iv I III rind .. tl s" C III i I i; So.. r.
V " "" if
I fay." yeiii .iwal;eiu-il from a ;isterln-l sleep
w It ii ; il ill" I. on !!! si n-af iens ol an ai-.asin
e! an-!: iii vonr tliie.-il ami prexsin;' I lie life
lueavli !l- "il yoiil- t '.:rlil i-ni-il Hie-I" Have you
imiin-il I In- la a;; i ii -r ami o-i-ilii y t liat sm-e-eeil
n- r ii el t . i-iia r y - ii i- I 'i ion I ami Ilea.! of Hi is
-.t:;rrii;'.l mat icr? W net a il,- i i--i,r; iellnriiee
;l eeits npi a l.u; In. mi. clou;! i ie; the memory
i.. i-tc.-r; the ! i-.- .l v.:;li pan s ami Mrano
i:i'iM-.s ! 1 in - i! i.lira.l. ii 1-. to i id I In- nasal nas-
h:i":, tli roal ami li'n ."-. of t his pi - i-i inais lnu-
ci'.i ; !l c i n ii-i ii v v im ai a li! a l eil '. ii h cal an li.
Ilov.- ::!:-ci;!i 1 protect I In- . - i cm a . ail, si, it m
urtlier iri.e.re-s lewarelt- ihe lute's, liver ami
k ioi:"j, all pii -.ieians u ill a.ilin it . It. is a t ej 1 1
bl" 'ii.-;-;re. ;:: cries out for rein f anil cine.
'Ihe rci'i,;n:able curative poueis, , h.eii all
tliir reiiu ilies utterly fail, of SAM'iuiii's
h'AUKAI. ( IKK. an- aUe.s'ed by t lions;, nils
W.i" Ji- li-filily I econimel'il it, to icr.nv--nher-
er-. r.o slati me at i-maCe nmirnin it that
cannot he snl. si. 11 I iai- el by Ihe most rc-jieela-
l,ii- ,tii 1 1 i e . ;:. nil1 l'i it I eifi-e-..
J - a ! i 1 acire! i ! a i n - i-e hot It" of 1 he rn-
.!.('! UK. ol " Im-.; of 'ATA 1. 1(11 Ah S. i.VtiNT.
ai.i! an I .-n i: v i. I.nu.m.ki:, v.itli toatisn
axel ell, ei:i ioiis, ami is M-!1 by all dmj'i-U lor
I'oTTKii l)i:i ; ( ur.MlCAi. Co., r.os'roir.
IT STOP; THE PA III r
a. a,;. ,r t; ...,.i . .i.... i.t.i
" Ii"V ana :.te. '! pan:-, -.vi-.-ii- ih-h ami
fS? .-? miiamai io.i. riietucatie. ai-ii'aluie,
fy 1 sciatic, sml.;. -n. share ami ln-i vons
e' Jji3 &Pitiii" mill s'.r.iiii.-- r'li?d :n uun
in in lift by liiaf new. ei.-.-.uit ami inlalbblo
ii;t ietot e to nam am! in II, i mat n. the u i ieu-
ii . lit i-ti "'last f v. ':" ccits : ." mr : :
at ail i!-1- or i'orri.u DjtL'u ami Ciik.mi-
t.u. C o., iiostim.
r.v virt'.ie of tin .r!r cf l. Ustieil bv V. ('.
Plm waiter, i'lvi k of I he 1 lis i rict ( oui t. within
a Tel lor 'as-; conn; v. Xebra-Ua. an-l to ni" ili-
reete'l. I -.v ill oa ! ii" LM'il ilav of .-;e- tei,l,,-r. A.
!., 1 .-.-.?, at 1 o'eleck p. in., of saiil Jav s.t He;
i m t h ihior of t iie ( ', im-; lion, in s:i!,j eoiiniy,
e-!i puh!:c a;e-;i,;u I hi; ioiiowie' r,-al (statu
to-u it :
Thri iieii t v.c-t niiai'tiT of tie- sont'iwest
quarter n w !i of s vv '..ami theS'iulli half s1,)
"f (if the sum Invest quarter of Si ct.ion naailj.-r
li Ve er, ) I OWIlrli i p lie j-,;lll-r t e)i f til) l,(i;: l (if i-iiiu'e
No. i'o-it en Mil la C'a-S cdiimIv, Netira-!i,-i.
wii !i th" privileges ami anpert.-Tiaiici-s t here-
leiio neioii '.ar or in any wise -ipnei-taiiiMiir
T!ie sain" '.ei r. z : xu i n p i ami t a'; n as I In;
rcpi-rlyof .John '. I.'a!e-, In !.-mlant : to at-
i!y a j;iiiL';.:.-M, if sa;il Court ree.,er ( !y
A. E. Ale.xau'ii r, riainiilf. a. 'ai.n-t saiJ liel'en-
riattsmotitii. X-;'.. Aii'.'u-t 2tt!i A.l)., P,-7.
J. (.'. Kikenhary,
1'3-,'t hli -rill' e'ass f'oiinty. Neb.
r ,3 i i v u v- i-i r. 13 . -:
This Magazine portrays Ameri
can thouht and lite from ocean to
ocean, is filled with p-ire !; ih.c!ass
literature, anil can be saXely weK
corned in any family circle.
PRiCZ 25c. Gil $3 A YEAR CY r.-IAIl.
Sample Copy cf current r.umLcr mailed upon re
ceipt of 25 cts.; lac.'i lumbers, 15 cts.
Premium List with either.
2. T. 2'JZZ Ss SON, ?zizr:,
130 & 122 Pearl St., 7i. Y.
ih-J i' Ubii!udi:l kin slid
ami tii" A'.: ki;k. a n m .;..;:; i.: v. -ii h.- p.ki'-
eil to ai.y aa-ir- s- f. r i;;.e ear. i.!,o;i l e.;.-iiit of
53 T'O. A'l.ir.s.
K.KOTT3 aj-iOS., i laits;!.( uth. Neb.
The N. II I and V,'. -J N. V.. ' S
cliiiseel soon, can !2 It. a 1 for s ;0 jier acre
Every conveniv nee. -juily to
11. II. V.'i.m.jia.v.
tf.-22 riatt.-niouth, X h.
t or Sale
A farm contain:!!!,' U!0 acre's of lai.il,
well impiaiveil, thnlif r nxul water. I s t
.st.-it:lc farm in Cu-s count v.
, , . ,. ,
aj-'.ly tn irtl l,;.t:i .:
Fur te i ins
-Pick out liiu j;eee of Ileal Ei-tatc- you
want and tiivll Cai! ffir nriee an;l t, niis
. .. t
ui oii Wimlliam k Davie;
of Cass Co.
it t -' i .; i r ti i i s r - is - M
r?.. . a.-, spzzzz i
m ti '- - ! . : f r- i ' i' t ' '
I tui i: i -. if -; y j -
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