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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1887)
1'LATTS MOUTH WKKKLV JLKICALI), THUUSDAV, SEPT KM TIE II 15, 1887.
hc Qlnttsmottth Sffeehlg grald
' JM t
Publishers A Proprietors.
THE I'LATTSJSOUTH HERALD
13 published every Thursday morning. Office,
r oi v
rino and jlltli Btreets.
WEEKLY, by mall.
0n mrijf tm ycT $2 00
lun copy one year (In advance) 1 ri
Uiiercpt ct (itviilbS " 75
ltotfl'tered at the Pont OQoe, Plattemouth, as
second alaas matter.
REPUBLICAN STATE CO rWEMT'M.
Call forth Meeting at Lincoln in
'The rebnhllram lectors of the'state lof Ke
braeka are requfintad to Mend delegates from
tho several couiitii, to meel In convention at
tlip )ra houw,'ln the city'of .Huculn, Wed
naday, October 5, 1887. at 8 o'clock y. in., for
the purpoHw of : placing ".nomination candi
date lor one associate justice of the supreme
court, and for two members of the board ol
regents of the state university, and to transact
sueli other business as may bo presented to the
Tho eoToral counties are entitled to repre
ontation as follows, bclog based upon the
ote caet for Hon. John M. Thayer, Koverner,
In 1886, giving one delegate to each new-
county, one delcgate-at-largo to each county.
and one for each ICO votes and the major frac
tlon thereof :
Key; Paha 4
Phelps ' 7
lied Willow 7
Unorganized Ter'y 1
It is recommended that no proxies be admit
ted to the convention except such as are held
by persons residing In the counties from which
proxies are gl7en.
Walter M. Seelv, Secretary,
Georqe W. BUHTfiy, Chairman.
The republican county convention for
Cass county, will meet at Plattsmouth
Oct. 1st, 1887, for the purpose of select
ing 15 delegates to the state convention
to be held in Lincoln Oct. 5th, 1887, and
15 delegates to the judicial convention,
to be held at the same place and date;
also, to place in nomination, candidates
for tho following county offices:
County Treasurer, County Clerk, Kegister of
Deeds, Sheriff, County Superintendent of In
struction, County Judge, Clerk of District
Court, Coroner, Surveyor and County Commis
sioner, 2nd District,
The primaries will be held at the re
spective places throughout the county
Saturday, September 2-ith, 1887, for the
purpose of selecting delegates to the
county convention. The representation
of the various precincts will be as follows:
Plattsmouth 1st Ward, 6 votes.
2nd " 6
3rd - 11
4th " 7
" Precinct 7 "
Hock Bluffs 9 "
Avoca 9 "
lit. Pleasant 5 '
Kight Mile Grove 7 "
Louisville 10 "
Center 6 "
Weeping Water 20 "
Btove Creek 9 "
Elmwood 8 '
South Bend 5 "
Salt Creek 10
Greenwood 8 "
II. C. Ritchie, M. M. Bctler,
The news from Bulgaria is favorable
to Prince Ferdinand, it is to be hoped
that he will be sustained "and that peace
may come to that interesting but depend
Senatob Charles B. Fakwell is ajcan
didate for the presidency. While he would
make a good president, we think he will
not get the nomination; our choice is Al
lison, of Iowa, but any good republican
LTekr Most was not allowed to take
the oath of allegiance to the United States,
he made application yesterday in the
superior court of New York but said he
would use force against'the athourities
to secure the destruction of laws he deem
ed not good and so the clerk refuse to
administer the oath.
The movement to secure the demo
cratic presidential nominaton for Hon.
A. S. Hewitt will not alarm Mr. Cleveland-
So far as regards ability and fit
ness, Hewitt is immeasurably the super
ior. Nevertheless he has not the slight
est chance of securing the prize. In his
own party Cleveland is invincible. The
opposition to him by a small portion of
the democratic press has had the effect
simply of lessening thccirculation and in
flucnco of the journals referred to with
out detracting from the popularity of
the president with his party. One of
these opposition newspapers the New
York World discovered that fact long
ago, and gladly embraced the first op
portunity which offered to make its peace
with him. The other "opposition jour
nals" will also soon have to fall into
line or cease to be considered democratic
Work for Republicans to Do
To citizens whose politics represent
their principles, the success of their'party
is next to tho success of their private bus
iness and the prosperity of their city or
community. Iu fact, the prosperity of
the state largely depends on how it is
governed, hence it is a matter of great
importance for all true republicans to
work for the success of the party. One
of the wajs to aid the party is to secure
subscribers for tho IIekald; the best way
to aid the party is for every republican
totake and pay for the Herald, and if
his democratic neighbor won't take it,
loan it to him. Fifty cents a month for
the Daily, and one dollar and fifty cents
per year for the WEKkLY looks like very
little for any republican to do, but if
every republican in the city and county
would take the Daily or WeeIcly .Herald
the success of the party in both the city
and county would be assured.
It is surprising what a lage number of
dwelling houses are now being erected in
the different parts of the city, more than
one hundred haye just been completed
or are in course of erection and quite a
number more are to be built before
the season ends. But this is as it should
be and as on reflection we should expect
it to be. Plattsmouth is one of the gate
ways into the great 6tate of Nebraska.
The people in the crowded east have
heard of the broad prairies and produc
tive soil of Nebraska, and many of them
naturally come here to look for homes
for themselves and their children. The
busy work-shops, the comfortable school
houses, the numerous churches, and bus
iness outlook as well as the romantic
cite of Plattsmouth has induced many
and will induce many more to stop with
us and add to our wealth, prosperity,
and attractiveness; hence the more we
grow, the faster we will grow, the mbre
we spend our money for building and
beautifying homes and improving the
city, the more wealth and money we will
have. If in addition to what we already
have, we all pull together and first secure
the Missouri Pacific railroad and then
secure the erection of a court house worthy
of Cass county, numerous other improve
ments will follow and not only Platts
mouth, but Cass county and the whole
state of Nebraska will be benefited there-
An incident happened in the Grand
Army parade in Omaha on last "Wednes
day that is worthy of print. The proces
sion was marching past the Paxton hotel
on Farnam street, the balconies of which
were decorated with flags and buntings
and hung with pictures. On the lower
balcony were hung the pictures of Han
cock, Lincoln, Washington, Grant and
Logan in the order named from east to
west and above the pictures of Lincoln,
Washington and Grant hung in the second
balcony in magnificent solitude the pic
ture of President Cleveland. The col
umn of old vets had nearly passed the
point, some companies saluting with
their flag and others marched by in grim
silence, when finally a company color
bearer started to salute with his flag, his
captain immediately in aloud voice cried,
"Hold on. Don't you see thab man
above Grant no man above Grant."
This man simply voiced the feeling of
the Grand Army men. They are willing
to pay all due respect to the president,
but to place any man before or higher
than their loved heroes is something that
wont go down.
License vs Prohibition.
Last week there were two great fairs
where tens of thousands of people at
tended. One at Omaha, the other at
Des Moines, Iowa. The managers of
the Omaha fair for tho purpose of mak
ing money, permitted the sale of beer
and other liquors. The result was much
drunkenness and dissipation, and many
people were annoyed and disgusted and
not a few will fail to attend the next
fair, for the reason they do not wish to
have their wives and children hear the
profane oaths and vulgar talk of drunk
en rowdies, and men lost to shame by
intoxicating liquors. At Des Moines no
intoxicating liquors were allowed to be
sold, neither on the grounds or in the
city. The result was that there was al
most no drunkenness at all and every
body was pleased. The general remark
was, "prohibition does prohibit not only
tho sale of liquors but drunkenness and
debauchery," and no family, however re
fined,, will hesitate to attend the next
fair at Des Moines,
The annual gathering together of the
people, and the exhibition f the pro
pucts of tho country, and latest inven
tions and improvements is a great means
of increasing knowledge and helping,
the masses to early learn how to use to
their comfort and convenience the newest
and best things. How wise it would
bo to eliminate from them tho
cause of disturbance, crimes and scenes
Much attention lias been drawn to the
Chinese concessions to an American syn
dicate by the arrival at Washintgon of
a special Chinese envoy accompanied by
representatives of the syndicate. It is
stated, however, that a number of im
portant concessions have been formerly
ratified by the Chinese government giv
ing the syndicate privileges of the most
extensiye character, the principal of
which is for the establishment a bank
under the patronage of the imperial gov
ernment with a nominal capital of .$25,
000,000, which is to be contributed in
equal porportions by Chinese and Ameri
can capitalists. The bank is to be em
powered to issue paper currency, will be
the government depository and is to fur
nish the money required for the promo
tion of railroad, telegraphic, industrial
and mining enterprises, for which it is
understood concessions on a liberal
scale are also granted. In explanation
of thi3 preference shown to American
financiers it is stated that the colonizing
tendencies of the European nations pre
cluded the Chinese government from en
tering into negotiations with the finan
cial centers of Europe for the funds
needed in its proposed industrial devel
opement. It is stated that Li Hung
Chang, the Chinese premier, and Mr.
Barker of Philadelphia, the leading
member of the syndicate, will be the
joint executive heads of the bank, and it
is understood that the detala of the or
ganization as well as plans for the incep
tion of active operations will at once be
agreed upon between the special envoy
and the American syndicate, It is, how
ever, no more than proper to remark
that some very unfayorable comments
have been aroused in regard to the tran
sastion owing to the revelation of facts
of a by no means creditable nature re
garding the past career of M. De Mit
kiewiez, who, it seems, has been very
prominent iu the negotiations. Brad
street. Free Trade.
Last Friday's Journal came out with
a full column on free-trade, bewailing
the condition of our farmers and wage
workers. It says: "A tariff is a tax, is
levied as such with such an intent and
purpose. American citizens are supposed
to have equal rights and privileges,
but under a protective tariff law, they
do not possess equal rights. One man
is a manufacturer of iron, another of
wool, another of cotton' while the great
mass of men are producers or common
laborers. To make the iron, wool and
cotton manufacturies pay big dividends,
the farmer, the wage worker, the mer
chant and the mechanic is taxed a heavy
percentage through the tariff duties lev
ied at the custom house, and is obliged
to pay it in the form of an increased
price on whatever they buy, whether it
is American made or not." This is a
fair sample of the average utterances
of the free traders on the tariff question.
Take up a free trade journal almost
any day and statements of this kind may
be noticed. It is probable that they
have some influence, too, among the
thoughtless or those who are prevented
either by lack of time or lack of the
requisite rudimentary knowledge to ex
amine the question for themselvs.
If the editor of the Journal had tak
en the trouble to weigh his sentences be
fore he gave the copy to the printer, he
never would have allowed it to go
in print. For lie must acknowledge
that the wages of operators in factor
ies are very much greater now than they
were in 18G0, while the cost of living is
less now than it was then. Mr. Sherman
is old enough to know these facts
by actual experience and doubtless
does know them. He also knows
that 1860 was in the old free
trade days, when the Democracy was in
Mr. Sherman goes on and says: "No
matter who advocates it, it is wrong
basely, inexcusably wrong, and should be
at once and forever wiped from the statute
So long as a spark of the fire of pa
triotism rsmains in our hearts we shall
continue the battle against this monster
He no doubt means when he says "no
matter who adyocats it" such democratic
lights as S. J. Randall who wants every
thing taxed except whisky and tobacco,
Coal Oil Payne of Ohio, Senator Eustas
of Louisiana and the rest of the consistant
democrats, who want free-trade on every
body else products but who want what
their particular locality produces pro
tected. The Irish Catholic Benevolent Union
closed its meeting in Washington by
paying its respects to the president.
Troops from Sweeden, Denmark, Nor
way and Belgium are coming to this
country soon to visit Chicago.
M'Donald, one of the Chicago bood
lers, made an almost successful attempt
to escape by letting himself to the ground
with a rope.
The French Federation of 1889.
There has been in progress with;n the
past six or eight years in France, but par
ticularly siuce the death of Gambetfa, a
silent and peaceful internal revolution
which is thccrystalization of a sound and
strong republican government. Gradual
ly, but surely, the great masses are dom
inating themselves from royalism and
imperialism, and are falling into line,
swelling the republican ranks. The
transformation has been slow, but what
revolution that ever attained its end has
not been slow? We, who are accustomed
to rush with every thing; and who have
enjoyed already, for more than live-score
years, the benefits of democratic institu
tions, are apt to criticise too quickly the
slow movements of the old countries
We forget the obstielcs, the deep-rooted
prejudices, which centuries of king rule
have almost made a portion of the peas
ant's character, The peasants of France
have had to be regenerated, so to speak,
in this latter day, and process of the
new education has naturally been slow.
It is in the light of this fact that the pres
ent movement in France, called the fed
eracion of 18b"J, is of so great interest and
A few days ago an appeal, signed by
sixteen senators, 100 deputies and fifty
five municipal coum ilors of Paris, and
nearly all the republican radical press of
the capital, was issued to the republicans
of France. This appeal calls upon the
people to unite and celebrate by a great
federation the centenary of the revolution
of 1789. Already both the government
and private individuals arc making im
mense preparations for celebrating in a
magnificent manner this centenary in
French history which saw the beginning
of royal decadence in France. There is
to be another World's Exposition, to
rival, if possible, even the great exposi
sion af 1878. A memorial monument,
commemorative of revolution, is now
being made, and will be erected that year
on the site of the Tuilleries. A series of
festivities, lasting a number of days, is
also projected, gathering in Paris, as far
as it is possible, the populace of the prov
inces. But the federation purposes no
less an undertaking than the binding in
France, for all time to come, of the re
publican form of government. "We be
lieve," say the singers of the appeal.'
"that the exterior testimonials already
projected would be insufficient, if not
strengthened by a great moyement of the
minds; if the centenary, in fact, were
not to be the signal the return to the
traditions of the revolution, the emanci
pation of thought, the rupture of all
bonds, the fall of all the Bastiles, and the
liberty of mankind." This declaration is
pregnant with meaning. Such a demon
stration as is contemplated would have an
influence upon the policies of European
states of no little consequence. Commit
tees are being organized throughout the
republic, and by means of the newspapers,
and the public meetings, the regeneration
of the masses is steadily goin on. The
ultimate issue of this new education
must of necessity bieak down royalistic
principles. The men who have sent out
this appeal make no secret of their in
tentions in startin:' out this movement.
"We demand," they say, "the reforms so
long promised to the people, the sepera
tion of church and state, liberty of speech
and of action, the instruction of the
young, the protection of woman, gratu
itous justice, progressive taxes, aud final
ly, the equality of all before military
service. We wish to reconstruct that
great party of true pstriots ready to
sacrifice all for the defense of France
and the idea of the revolution."
The close student of European affairs
must already have perceived the unmis
takable drift, in many of the nations of
the continent, towards republicanism.
There is restlessness everywhere. More
freedom and less centralization is the cry
of all. The government for the people,
not for the aristocracy. Itily, Spain and
other countries are eager for a republic.
Who knows but what this federation of
the French departments might be the
spark to kindle anew the latent republi
can spirit of those nations? Thus far
the French republic has rather been
looked upon as an experiment than an
established form of government. But
if the people of Europe were onre con
vinced of its permanency, not a few
would be tempted to follow its example.
The reconciliation of the French peasent
to a republican government has been un
avoidable slow. The present system of
public schools has done much to edu
cate them; the proposed federation, if
successfully carried out, can not fail to.
complete the work. That done, the re
public in France is as ceriain a fact as
the United States of America. Globe
The steamer, Niagara, on lake Michi
gan is reported lost with all on board.
Heavy gales on the New Foundland
coast have caused many wrecks and great
loss of life.
A colored man was struck on the tem
ple by a base ball, from the bat, at Brook
lyn, and died a few hours later.
A jury has been secured for the re
opening of the naddock case at Sioux
The conductor of the train which
stopped in the way of the fast mail at
Afton Iowa, has been arrested for man j
Cass County Fair.
The county fair w ill be hcald at Platts
mouth, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday, September 20, 21, 23 aud 2:3
1S87. The premium list blows libera
offerings in every department, and every
citizen of Cass county, and especially
Plattstnoush, should take interest enough
in the fair t o make it a grand success.
The olficers and secretary are doing ev
erything in their pswer and they liavo
assurances of good horses in the speed
ring and guarantee five races during the
week, which, together with the fireman's
hose contest and the bicycle races will
make that part of the fair especially at
tractive, but while the speed ring is all
right there are other departments that
need help and our fair officers cannot do
it alone. Our citizens must take hold
willingly, as it will to say nothing of
helping the fair advertise every busi
ness man of Plattsmouth, and repay him
in increased business. Let every business
man of Plattsmouth take hold of this
matter and do his part toward making
the fair tho best ever held in Cass county.
Iu the other departments the ladies with
their deft hands can largely help. Wo
can do nothing without the ladies.
For the benefit of any who have not
seen the speed program we print the same
Wednesday, Sept. 21 Lot 1. Pony
race, free for all; purse $50. Running
race for ponies under 14$ hands high,
owned in Cass county, one half-mile
beats, best two in three. First horse,$25,
second horse $15, third horse 10. Lot
2. Three minute trot, purse $100. Trot
ing race for horses that have never beaten
three minutes, mile heats best , in five.
First horse 50, second horse $:30, third
horse $20. Lot 2 J, Colts trotting race,
purse $30. Trotting race, colts oyer two
and under three, raised and owned in
Cass county; half mile heats, best two
in three. First horse $15, second horse
$10, third horse $5. Lot 3. Bicycle
race, purse $30. Half-mile heats, best
two in three. First $15, second $10,
Lot 4. County farmer's trottinS race,
purse $75.. Confined exclusively to horses
owned by farmers resident in Cass coun
ty, horses to be owned by farmers 12
mouths prior to the race; half-mile heats,
best two in three. First horse, $37.50;
second horse, $22.50; third horse,$15.00.
Lots. 2:40 trot, purse $200. Trotting
race for horses that have naver beaten
2;45; mile heats, pet three in five. First
horse, $100; second horse, $G0; third,
horse, $40.00. Runuing free for all
purse $150. Running race, one mile
heats, best three in five. First horse $75;
sesond horse, $45; third horse, $30. Lot
7. Pacing race, purse $150. First
horse, $75; second horse, $45; third
Lot 8. County farmer,?; running ace,
purse !s.0. Confined exclusively to
horses owned by farmers resident in Cass
county. Horses to be ownod py farmers
12 mouths prior to race; half-mile heats,
best two in three. First horse. $25;
second horse, $15; third horse $10.
Lot 9. Novelty running, purse $100.
First horse at quarter-mile pole, $10;
first horse at half-mile pole, $20; first
horse at one mile pole, $30; first horse at
one and one-half mile pole, $10. Lot 10.
Trotting, free for all, purse $300. Two
hundred dollars by the society and citi
zens of Plattsmouth adding $100. Trot-
race, free for all; mile heats, best three
in five. First horse, $150; second horse,
$90; third horse, $G0. First horse,
$37.50; second horse $22.50; third horse,
$15. Lot 5. 2:45 trot, purse $200.
Trotting race for horses that have never
beaten 2:45; mile heats, best three in five.
First horse, $100; second horse, $G0;
third horse, $40.
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
ity, etrength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kinds. and cannot be
sold in competition with the multitude of low
te t, short welizht alum or phosphate powders.
Sold otilv in c ins. Koyal, Baki.no Powdek
Co..lueVaU iit. New York. 3.niS
A farm containing G40 acres of land,
well improved, timber and water. Iiest
stack farm in Cass county. For terms
apply to 14tf Beesqn & Sullivan.
Scrofulous, Inlierltedand Con
tagious Humors Cured
rpiIKOU'lll llio medium of one of your hook
rcrrdved through Mr. Prank T. Wray,
Druggist, Apftlla, Pa., 1 became acquainted
with your CUTict'KA It km KKiitrt. and take 1 hi
opnortiitiitv to li'slify to Jim that lliriruc has
permanently cured Ihm ( out; of the w4tl caeMfl
til Mood rolsniiiiK, III connect inn vsMli eryslpo
las. that 1 have ever seen, and I after lia iug
been pronounced inetn iiMe by some of the bcM
physician) in our count ry. 1 lake jrrrat pleati
ore in forward; lit; (o you this I i'.'.Uinoiiial, un
solicited ;ih it i" by you. In cider tli. -it olhvra
MiiTciint; from similar maladies may be encoiir
aired to I'ive. jnuit'i'THl ha It km kii km a trial.
1'. S. U IHTl.lXUSrK. Leech bin l'a.
ltcferenco x l"KA;tK T, Wkay, Dmi:id"i.
.Tamo K. Itleliardson, (ustotn House, New
Orlcai:. on oath sa : "In isro Scrofulous I 1
cern broke out on my body until 1 wan a lua-s
of corrupt ion. hvei y t li liK known I o t he ined i
cal faculty was tried iu vain. 1 became a mere
wreck. At times ould not lift my hanii to
my head, could not turn iu bed; was in Con
stant pain, and looked upon hie as a curse. Mo
relief or cure in ten years. Iu ls-0 1 heard of
the Cur ic u A 1:k3ikoiks, used them, und was
Sworn to buforo U. H, Com. J. D. CitAWi oan.
o.:: of Tim h okmt cahkk.
We have been pcl'ini; your rcTWUitA liKMK
lii;.s for years, and have the HtlconipIaiiit yet
to receive lloni a imi chafer. One of the wort
cases of .Scrofula 1 ever s;iw was cured by tho
use of live b ttles ol (.' t:r I IT KA ItJ'.soiA'K.NT
Ccriri'KA. and Cui let l:A Hoat. The Soap
takes the "cake" here as a medicinal boap.
TAYJ.OK& TAYI.OK. Unionist.
1- raukfoit, Kan.
And Contagious Humors, with I.oks of Hair,
and Kniptions of the (- kin. are positively cured
by Cutlet! it a and Cutk.tka .So at externally,
and Cui icl l a Kksoj.vknt Internally, when
all other medicines fall, fend for i'amphlet.
V' have obtained satisfactory n-Mjlta from
the use of the Cutictira Jienieil ies in our owu
family, anil recommend them beyond any oth
er remedies for dinc-axes of the skin and blood.
The deinand for them grows as their meiits be
MACMILLAX&CO.,Dru!rirists, Latrobe, l'a.
are sold everywhere. I'llce: Ccticuiia, tho
it-eat ikin Cure, frfi cts. ; Cut k l k SdAl', au
Kxquixite Iieuutilier, 25ets. ; CL"l i t'ltA Kl'.soi.
vknt, the .New J-iiood Kuiifier. Jl.Ou. 1'ottku
Dkic am Chi.micai, Co., Ito.iton.
PfTVJPLKH. I'.lackheads, Skin lllemishes. and
L Ll! :;iby Humors, use ('in tern Sor.
Have you awakened from a disturbed sleep
with all the horrible sen.-at ions of au asai-xlu
clutching your throat, and pressiiif; the life
breath f mm your t ihtcucd chest V Have you
noticed the languor and debility that succeed
the effort to clear ywur throat and head of thiit
catarrhal matter? hat a depieHKinj; influence
it exerts upon the mind, clouding the memory
and lillim: the bead with pains and strano
noises ! How dillicult it is to rid the nasal p;itf
sai'S, throat and lunf-'s, of this poisonous mti
cusall can test ify who arc'at'llicted with catarrh.
How dillicult to protect the .system afainut ita
further grorcs tewardu 1 he lungs, liver and
kidneys, all physicians will admit. It Is a terri
ble disease, and cries out for relief and cure.
The remarkable curative powers, when all
other remedies utterly fail, of Mankoko'i
Kauk'al Ci kk. are attested by thousands
who gnitefiilly recommend it to fellow-puller-er.
No statement In made regarding it that
cannot be subst ar tiat- d by the most respecta
ble and reliable references.
Kaeh packet, contain one bottle of the Kaii-
cai. Cujik. one box of Catamhiiai, Soia EjkT,
ami an imit.ovkd iniiai.ki:. witti treating
and directions, and Is sold by i.ll drutriri.-ts lor
X OTTER IMiLG & CHKMICAI. CO., I'.OHTOX. "
IT STOPc THE PAI1T
P -Aehhitf hH. hips, and .sidec, lid -nev
and utciine pains, weaklier and
'filjjt- iiitl imation. rheumatic, neulalgic,
4 sciatic, sudden, sharp and nervoua
'i MkpamH and strains relieved in linn
inf Hiii. by that new. elegant and infallible
antidote to pain and itillaination, the 'iilieu
ra Anli-I'ain tlatir. va cents : ."5 for Si :
at all dru'icts or 1'uTiKit Dnuu axd Chemi
cal. Co., lioston.
F-y virtue of an order of sale Issued by Vv. C.
Show-alter. Clerk of the District Court, within
and for Cass county, Nebraska, and to me dl-
reeteti. 1 win on th 24th day of September, A.
D.. Iskt, at 1 o'clock t. nt.. of said dav at the
south door of the Court House in said county,
sell at public auction the following real estato
to-w it :
The northwest quarter of the southwest
quarter (n w of s w ?4) and the south half'n'i)
of of the southwest quarter of Section number
live :) I own-hip number ten (loj north of nrrigo
No. fourteen (it) in Cans county. Nebraska,
with the privileges and appurtenances there
unto belonging or bi any wise appertaining
The same being levied upon and taken as tho
property of J. ,hn '. Kakes, Defendant ; to sat
isfy a judgment of i-aid Court recovered by
A. K. Alexander, I'iaintill, against said Defen
Plattsmouth. Neb.. August 21th A.D., 1887.
J. C Kikenbary,
23-5t Sheriff Cass County. Neb.
U,C. WINDHAM. I'laintlfl
NDHAM. I'laintlfl, 1
',LEK,' Defendant. )
ce t hat on the 12th d;
. S indhaui, the plan
L, O. MIL
To the non-resident defendant
take notice t hat on the 12th day of September
his petition in the Count Court of Ca Co.,
Neb., against you. the object and prayer of
iv. it. inoiinHi, ine piauii.ii, nemni tiled
which are to recover the sum of peveu and
TO-100 dollars. (ST.?:)) money advanced for a
pol cy of insurance wiitten by Plaintiff at De
fendant's request. May 4th. lsV. ani interest
theieon from said date. You are furl her noti
fied that Plaintiff has sued out an attachment
and in aid f which has had .anishc e process
issued. There is now due the sum of S7.70 and
interest. You are required to answer raid pe
tition ou or before the VMi day of October,
E. B. WINDHAM 1
an m J-Att'ys for Tiff.
2G-4t. JOnN A. DA VIES, j
By virtue of an Execution issued by vV. C.
Show-alter. Clerk of tji-: Di-driet court within
and for ('ass Comity. Nebraska, ami to me di
rected, I will on the 1st day of October A. D.
1SS7, at 11 o'clock a. m., of said day at the fonth
door of the Court House in said County. Sell at
Public Auction, the following Keal Kstatc:
The Kast half (K'i) of the Northeaet quarter
(N , K. 'l of sect ion eleven ( 1 ; in township tev
10) raiii;e eleven (11) t ast ol the 0 P. M. in Cnli1
County, Nebra-ka. with the privileges and ap
perteiiancc thereunto belonging.
The same n-r.g levied upon ai.d taken as tho
property of John M, Carter, defendant : to sat
isfy a judgment of said Court rccnvicd by
Charb-s Ileiininj-'s' Admi'trator of the estain
of Mary Snlni es deceased plaintiff, against
said d -feiiiiant
Platt.-mouui. Neb., Atur. 30. A, D. 1?-
J. C. Kikk i:akv,
Shcrill Crs County, Net)
NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL.
In the Matter of the Last ) I V COUNTY'
Will and lestam. nt of VC'l" i.T.f'ASS i (J.,
John McCarroll Decea-ed, N K i:i:.sK A.
Not ice i- hereby triven that 11 the inthdav
of September. A. D. s7, at the Countvdndge'H
Oilice mi Plaltsnieuth, Cass Coui.ty. NVbiaska.
at H o'clock in the forenoon, the following
matter will be heard and considered :
The application of John K. .McCairoll to ad
mit to probate the last vt ill and les!am- nt of
.lohn McCarroll late of Liberty, la said Count v,
deceased, and for letters testamentary to
John E. .McCarroll ami Jane McCairoll,
Dated August v4. 1S7.
By order of t he Court.
C, Pi ssF.r.i..
21-3 County Judge.
Pick out the piece of Ileal Estate you
want and then call for price and terms
upon Windham & Davies. Over Bank
of Cass Co. I6tf.
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