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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1888)
A FIGHT FOR LIFE.
Shorician Still Holds Out 'gainst
the Crlrn Archer's
Ho is Maoao General of the Army
and Signs His
Sends His Thanks tc tho President
and Issues His
"MIIN. I, -ItlUC I. - 'I'll'! bulb tin is-
-i-.i'-il at S; (.", this nimning s iys General
.''I i tii I. in ha-s In M his own through the
night. There h:H been llo reclining of
' imminent, danger, but his general condi
tion still ju.-tilit.'.s til : gravest anxiety.
S i severe was the pntir-ut's relapse ys
ttTtl iy afternoon that Father Chape llo
win summoned to administer extreme
liii' tinn. nly ly rapid work was the
li.-iis tilled (ivi r. The sic k man might
have tlied at any moment.
Colonel Sheridan said 'he. general had
li id a coinforttblif night, und looked
very mueh improved this morning. "The
general has had u bad time of it," he re
plied, "but I tliink he will com; out nil
A t 1 2 o'el.x k it was announced that
(Jencral Sheridan's condition was practi
cally ii 1 1 el t ;i ii tr 1 .
Tii huiletin isu-d at !2::)3 says Slieri
(l. u's condition shows nwni iteri.il change
since tii i issue of tin: last bulletin. lie
h is been sleeping ipuictly, at intervals-,
for t hree hours.
'.):) p. m. The following bulletin Iris
je.st I) en i-siu-d: The situation remains
about the same. Throughout the day
Hi iier il S'iei idan's mind h is h? n lucid.
There has lieeu no renewal of yesterday's
a'tack. though there is but incomplete
recovery fiom its elfeets. No new mi
iivoi'i'il' t ymptvMin have developed.
The tin -ivoidabl" excitem-nt conn, cteil
wiiii 4iiis promotion has had no delet-ri-otis
efl'eet whatever. He has slept
liiiotigli tii" great part of the day.
Colonel Si'cridan tailed on Presiib nt
Cleveland this afternoon, nt the General's
reip.r.'st, to Ih ink him for his nomination
mid commiss:oii of general of the army,
and to hand him n formal note of thanks
Mgncd tv the general's own hand.
:i. in. There has been no nppre
ci.ii-le i h int;!' in Sheridan's condition
.viuee the last evening bulletin was issued'
lie h s couched but little, has slept most
of the time, and when awake has been
clear in his mind and cheerful.
mad:: gkm.kai. ok tjik akmv.
Washington', .Inne 1. The senate bill
to receive the grade of general of the
..srtnv has In en signed by the speaker of
i'i" house and sent to the president. The
president signed the bill and sent the
j:o!ni;:ai ion of Philip Sheridan to thescu
e.te for that position. On receipt of the
nomination tin- senate went into execu
tive ses.-ion and confirmed hitn.
At : this afternoon Senators Ifawley
a:i 1 .M.inderson drove up to General Sheri
dan's jvsidi-nce with the commission
which the president had just signed mak
ing iiim.gcucr 1 of the army. Senator
II aw ley handed it to Mrs. Sheridan. She
was much moved and exclaimed: "I
know he will get well now."
At ;': to p. in. General Sheridan sign
ed the following formal acceptance of
jiis commission as general of the army:
IIKAIXJI-AKTKIJS AltMV OF THE UNITED
States, Washington. Jnne 1, 1S83.
Hon. Sicrttury of War: Sir I have
the h- nor to acknowledge the receipt of
ny commission as general of the nriny,to
which position he president has today
appointed me. I hereby accept the same.
P. II Suekidak, General.
The signature was written with pencil
in a large and petlVctly legible hand.
Soon after the receipt of the commission
Sheridan took the oath of ofiice and di
rected the Wianee of the following or
.ler, being hi.s ?-'st otlicJal net in his
capacity as general:
Hairal Order oT.
J1eADO,UAKTEKS OK THE AllMV, ADJU
TANT Gknkkais Office. Washington,
.Tune 1. 1. The following named ol?i
cers are appointed niiles-de-camp on the
staff of general of the army, with the
r-.r-.k of colonel, to dat'j from this day:
I-.Irijor Michael V. Sheridan, assistant
ndjutant sreiii ral; Captiau Stanhope E.
lilur.', ordinance department
2. In addition to the duties of aids-lc'-cai,:p.
Cobm-l Binnt will continue to
jxrfjini the of-ty 'f inspector of rifle
practice at hc.v.hpu'tc-rs of the army. Uy
. command of General Sheridan.
. C. Dnvn,
J. C. Kkltox, Adjutant General.
The senate then jiroceeded to consider
!.ti 'li of the Indian appropriation bill. A
eollo.piy t:ok place between Senators
Plumb iw.-.l leite in regard to llir admin
istration of the of.iee of commissioner of
Indian affairs, the former asserting tint
the condition of the things ; Indian
Territory v.ors.; no v.- tli-.n they had
1 en for many years; that never was a
time when the trader so dominated the
Indian, when th." Indian was l-ronpht so
inn-'-h in debt by the exactions of the
trader, an 1 when so much li'pior was
jsild; an 1 that tiie con mis-ioner had no
le.xp-iiejie was advanced in years, and
-was unetpiii to the pos'tr n, while M"r.
JItte defended the jchqracted, ability,
lior.esty and cfiicieney of the usiiiiii.-ion-rr,
and chall ng d tii" senator from Kan
sas to prove hi assertions, y.hkh Plumb
prmised to do.
The bill wa5 fin illy yassed. Adjouroxl,
Mrs. I. W. Xeely who has been very
poorly for a week or more is nov con-
Mr. H. Hodcckcr's Imby is ytry Hick
with measles. Stella Neely is also on the
Miss May llockwell has been engaged
in the organization of Sunday tchools
The M. K. church will he occupied
again next Sundi.y, the repairs having
been completed, a vast improvement has
Mrs. Mollie Smith left town last week
to visit her parents and friends in Ohio,
Mrs. Cutforth, Mrs. Yntcs, MissStandtf
W. H. Shryock and James Stunder were
at Omaha this week.
Uev. Gilmore was at Plattsmouth
There will lie a picnic in Mr. J. Jack-
man s grove next Saturday.
Miss Mary DeWitt is visiting her yisttr
in Ashlau I this week.
Opera in town Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday nights. Alas, how thin.
From 1 hnrsday'o Daily.
The Kansas City trains which run
through here nt t:G. u. in. and 9:38 p. m.
will after to-day In- discontinued through
Plattsmouth. The company havin
leased the IT. P. bridge will run these
trains by Council Bluffs to Omaha from
Omaha has been selected as the place
to hold the next general conference of
the M. E. church. A "ood selection and
we congratulate our neighbor on the lion
or conferred upon her and feel confident
that th" general conference will be proud
of her selection and enjoy her stay with
the people of Omaha.
Engine No. 4 which runs the Scliuy
lar train had the pipes packed so that
water could not be run from the tank to
the boiler. This was ..tone at Pacific
Junction by someone who had a desire
to see some damage done to the engine
or some, person Luckily it was found
out ant the packing cleaned out before
any serious damage was dou2 any where.
A trump was arrested last night by
the Pinkcrtou men for building a fire in
the pump house of the water tank which
might have caused a great deal of dam
age had it not been found out in time.
The weary sojourner was turned over to
the city authorities who lodged him in
jail for safe keeping until this morning,
when he was brought forth and made to
to suffer for his crime of incendiarism.
Very commendable words can ne
said of the people who gathered in Platts
mouth to attend the decoration ceretnon
ifs. Considering the large number they
made the least noise on the streets of any
similar crowd we have ever seen. There
was very little drunkenness, and the day
was passed very pleasantly and in a res
pectable manner. The day was one of
continuous respect and tribute to the dead.
The school board met on last Tins
day as was previously announced and
elected the following teachers: Miss Ber
ry, of Beatrice, room No. 1, salary $40
per month; Miss M. E. Twomery 2nd and
:rd grades at $i0 per month; Misses
Lathrop and Miller were elected to posi
tions in 1st ward at $40 per month; Miss
Fulmer in 2nd ward at $40 per month;
Miss Gertie Kcrney nnd Miss Sampson
were both e'ected to their former posi
tions at $40 per month; Miss Kerr, of
Wilton Junction, and Miss Carrie IIollo
way were elected to positions in West 4th
ward nt $40 ptr month; Miss Shepherd at
$35 per month and Miss Woodson at $40
per month were elected to positions in
East 4th ward. Tlu?re are yet four vacant
places, provided that all these accept the
positions to which they are elected. The
remainder will be elected at the next
Yesterdav morning Mr. B. R. Hear- j
son came to town and reported to Slier- j
iff Eikeubarv that Louis Pierce, a boy
about tO years of cge, had stolen his j
pony, shoes, overalls and hat. The
sheriff immediately offered a reward for
the capture of tho boy and also started
out to tooli for him. Going to Weeping
Water and learning nothing of hi man,
he bought a ticket for Nebraska City
aud boarded the train for that place but
before he had gone far a man on the
train informed hr.n that he had
g?en a boy filling that description
back at peeping Water about 11 o'clock
and that he was oc his way to Lincoln.
The sheriff immediately proceeded to
stop the train, went back to Weeping
Water, hired a team nnd started
out after birn. lie did not go
far until he fouud ;.erc the boy
had taken dinner nnd a drive of ft
few hours overtook him riding along
the road in a soit of cowboy trot. He
effered no lesistepce whatever and seem
ed perfectly willing to go where lis was
commanded. His idea of stealing the
horse seems to have originated from his
free use of dims novels of cowboy esca
pades and such like. His object was to
get out to Colorado among the cowboys
with his pony nnd then he would have a
good time. It i3 highly probable that
before he gets to Colorado he will have
a chance f.p read somctjfing more than
cowboy stories aud learn n better trade
tlian riding pinks and driving cattle.
I'LA'tTSMOUTll X?EEcA iir;;.'i
Tii TartrMg r l)rimmr.
During the time the hon was laying her
rgtfs and setting, he often gave us the
"btormy music of his drum." It was
umall trouble to arrange bushes on a fence
near by bo that one could creep up un
seen and get a full view of the- pal lan t
thunderei perched on a knotty old hem
lock log. mossy, and half buried In t he
ground; and "children of a larger
growth." as well as the boys arid girls
availed themselves of the opportunity.
Of the many who saw him in the net of
drumming. I do not reeull one who had a
correct idea beforehand of tho way in
which the "partridg-e thunder" is pro
duced. It was supposed to be made by
tho striking of the bird's wings either
against the log or against his body;
whereas it was now plainly to be neeu
that the performer stood straight up, like
a Junk bottle, and brought his wings in
front of him with quick, strong strokes,
smiting nothing but the air not even his
"own proud breast," as one distinguished
observer has suggested.
Wilson thinks the drumming may be
heard nearly half a mile. Ho might safely
have doubled the distance; though, when
wo consider the low pitch, B flat, second
line in bass btaff, the fact is surprising.
The tones somewhat resemble those of
any deep drum, being very deceptive as to
distance, often sounding near when far
off, and far off when near. I would de
scribe the drumming as a succession of
thumps, the first dozen of which may be
The first two or three are soft and com
paratively slow; then they increase rapidly
in force and frequency, rushing onward
Into a furious whir, the whir subsiding
into a sudden but graduated diminish.
The entire jowerof the partridge must bo
thrown into this exercise. Ilis appearance
immediately afterward attests this, us
well as the volume of sound; for he drops
into the forlornest of attitudes, looking as
if he would never move ay.Tin. In a few
minutes, however, perhaps live, ho begins
to have nervous motions of the head; up,
up it goes, and his body with it, till ho is
perfectly erect legs, bodj', neck nnd all
And then for tho thunder once more.
Simeon Pease Cheney in The Century.
Deception of the Senses.
The senses are subject to illusions in
proportion to the remoteness of the in for
mation that they give from tho imrnedi
ato necessities of tho organism. Touch,
the most immediate and least inferential
of the senses, is least subject to illusions,
while sight is so very much so that the
blind often say they have nn advantage
over the seeing in being free from visual
illusions The illusions of bodily motion
are much nearer to those of touch than
to those of sight, and yet they can under
certain conditions be induced through
Of this the writer has recently had two
interesting examples. lie was standing
upon the fiooi of a railroad depot, th-j
boards of which were laid with a consid
erable open space between them; nnd the
shadow of an electric light was moving up
and down, by the swinging of the light
in the wind. Looking at tho floor, it
seemed as though the shadow were sta
tionary, and the floor boards moving.
From this it followed that the person on
it was moving too, and the writer dis
tinctly felt the swinging sensation; in
fact, his attention was called to the phe
nomenon by this feeling of motion. The
other observation was as follows: While
riding in the cars and looking out of the
window, the trees and all are seen to
move In the opposite direction. If, now,
one looks in a mirror so situated that it
reflects the passing landscape, which,
however, must not be visible except in
the mirror, one has the illusion of moving
in the opjwsite to tho real direction ot
motion, owing to tho reversal of the
image in the glass. In both these cases
nn immediate bodily sensation is induced
by a more or less unconscious inference
through visual sensations. American
Paper for Cijjar-tt Maiiiug.
"There are three kinds of paper used ii.
making cigarettes," explained a inanufae
turer of these articles. "They are made
from cotton mid linen rags and from ris'i
straw Cotton pajicr is made chieiiy i::
Trieste, Austria, and the linen nnd rice
paper in Paris Tho first, manufactured
from the filthy scrapings of ragpickers, i.
bought in large quantities by the mauu
faCturers, who turn it into pulp and sub
ject it to a bleaching process to make it
presentable The lime and other sub
stances used in bleaching have a ver,
harmful influence upon the membrane oi
the throat and nose. Cotteu paper is sc
cheep that a thousand cigarettes can b(
wrapped at a cost of only two cents. Rice
paper is rather expensive.
"Tobaeconized paper is manufactured
It is a common paper saturated with to
bacco in such a way as to imitate th '
reins of the tobacco leaf very neatly. Ii
is used in making all tobacco cigarettes
Arsenical preparations are also used in
bleaching cigarette papers and oil of creo
sot a is produced naturally as a conse
ipsence of cumbustisu. This is very inj a
lious to the throat nnd lungs, and is s;id
to accelerate the development of consump
tion in any one predisposed to the dis
ease." New York Mail and Express.
T! Co of f pctacle.
A vast amount of popular misapprehen
sion and prejudice exists as to the use of
spectacles. Many persons who ned them
object to wearing them for various rea
sons. Some fear that it will lead their
friends to suspect that they are fretting
ol:L Other3 think it will cause them to
be suspected of wishing to appear learned
or cultured Some persons do not want
to begin to wear them Jesfr, having ac
quired the habit, they may not bo able to
leave them off or to see well without
them. Others, again, object to glasses
only on account of their inconvenience. I
have personally met with many of all
these classes of persons, but I have fre
quently heard of another class that I have
j-ypr met with, namely, those who do not
need gtasses, but 7. bo wear them just for
effect and to ottraet attention. Now, iha
simple truth Is that there are just two
good reasons for wearing spectacles, and
only two. One is that we may see better,
ije other is that our eyes may be relieved
of sifsiir. Often both these reasons are
combined In the same cao. Professor
David Webster, M- D.
Gotham' Italians Becoralnsr CIvllIzeil.
jsergoar.t Young of the Elizabeth street
station js the authority for tho assertioa
that the Italian colony of the old bloody
Sixth ward is rapidly becoming civilized
"At one time, he remarked the other
evening, "nearly all Italians In the ward
had daggers and 6tllettoes. luey were 1
made out of rat taiJ files or anything that, j
could be filed to a point. Now the pistol j
and razor are good enough for them. They i
are particularly partial to razors. When
an Italian is arrested nowadays aud ft
razor is found on bim he explains by say
ing that he wanted it for a chave." New
ore bun. I
. i mJi :s DA V, .III N K 7, 1 SSS.
A STORY OF EDEN.
In sotae f ir"lT.ii chronielc of old
Tl.is story I liuve rciit.
An. I I liave heurj ic Kiii.l
ftnsctll w-pt when h lia.l heard it told-
When I've rm:n r.(p;i roivvl liatl tunic! her fae.-
TlJ j I! tlllMII illl-lllil'll
;r,l n a.lc within In r niiml
Li row Jiin thu i:ii:n.ry cf that hlib.-.ful .aru
Then tluriie; tivuiy nfti-r day f.f toil
t 'liililivii r earl !i were Imuti
Wlni kni'W nut or that mum
Bi fort In KMt they Lmi-iu U to till the boil
They v en-ooiitt i,t v iiti iit.'.l wi;h I Ii. ir I .1 ;
Koin to ift arn in iia: t,
Thi-y live. I, i;s Ir.n they must,
Colitei.tfil. for or KiI.-ii U:i-y km w not.
TlnisC.ixl till m.-ivy ti-iejioiv.l what E. cie.i I h
i'-n that l!!lll l.liow ili;; Hot
Their r.H i.n r l.li?.:.ful lot
They hhoiild not utterly Ih- desolate-.
Diit after i.-e.ny years a el.iij was ljrn.
A rltiM imhl.e i he rest ;
And when unto her lireast
Kve pressed it, then hi,,, weja, a child foi I .1 a.
"Iletler," shei.ai.i, "1 his ehil.l were i:i i! ; ;:iv,
l or in hi:; loi.'Kinf; eyes
(;in;.;M s of iar:.di:i
Acd lonj 1 01 oilea lives of IMen wave."
And everlastii.j; is our mother's pain,
l or o! t nt I've or morn
home poet child is Ixirn
Who hoars those sounds of ljdeii once n :In.
Bennett Liliiiu n.
A Very I'ainful "Ilreakin Oat."
The New England deacon of the i.h'ea
time was gifted with piety, ,;(: ,d :-:cn -3
and an epiraimnatie way " of sp- ii.r?'.".
In tho "Traditionis of the Bellows t-: ; i -. I "
UK-111.1011 is !:;.;: II a . . :i.. , 1
Walpole, who propo&fd town atied v. i.io-v
by offering "to go t ho rest of the V. :tv to
heaven with her." The offer was kit, -.. - J.
One morning ho rodo i;r to the ' .: . t
a lady in great haste, und 'told her 1 h-.t a
neighbor, Mrs. Carter, wa:; in sore troii:-.'.-,
as she had been violently taken with "a
st rious and painful breaking out aixiiit
ie.-r irnKith. "
The hiuy at. on.-o went to fl.e m.'.hor's
house. jukI discovered .Mrs LV.rirr v-lug
a! ':it her duties, a:;,! notl.k-g -.v,'i.. . I , i
la i- face. Surprised. sJio void her of the
"Well," answered ?.!,.-!. Carter, -I
know what ho meant. Whin he :!, 1,3
this morning, I was giving p,.:, v; u.,. ;l
piece of my mind for hi:; e;:relessm :- and
the good deacon thought mv temper n:tva
my s-peeeh a little u u.-A-ript u'ral. " on th's
Jliii'crn iiiipvuvi iiionN in f evoM in.
A friend of i::ine has a trie;. hone in !.;.;
East l.'nd residenec. I.ihov.ise he p,,s
sesses a little daughter, soniR 1 years of
tige. of winning ways, sweet fa'ee, ami
artfully art less zi;anm-i:i.
When hedi irae t ame a few nights ago
the mother of this little maid 7.iM j'ot
lind h. r. She was no in t !:o nnr. 1 ry , mid
carrying on the .earch la r mi,:!,! neatlmd
the landing i n tie s.'airs. There
slaved a moment, and, Ih, toning, hoard
the babe's voice in the !a:ll bi-io." l.: '.z
iiigover the banisters .she v. as m;j -p: i to
see iiny Miss Mabie sltT.uing 0:1 a !,;,U
chair and talking into the ttiephotiu in a
"Hello! Viv)W. Ildio, Central!" tho
child was saying in oya-.t imitation of her
father's maimer. "I.'elio. Central! Civo
mo heaven, 1 want t'say my I'tayers!"
He Mas latlt IU Uvc-il.
A Gei-man citizen, approaching tho win
dow of a New York bank, leipiested that
a check payable to the order of Seh weiUcr
case be cashed.
"Y'ah, dot's me," ho nodded reassur
ingly, in answer to the teller's look of in
quiry. "Dot I don't know that you are Mv.
Schweit.ercase. You must get yourself
"How vr.s dot?" esked the (ienm-.n citi
zen, with a puzzled look.
"You must get some one to identify
you," repeated the hank oiiicer; "1 don't
"Ah, yah!" cried Hans, much rt !;,-ve 1.
"Dot's all right. 1 don't know vo.i,
neider." Texas Siftings.
Trutli in Lowly Walks or Life.
"Madam," the needy one said, with the
Edr of a man who was telling the truth,
"I do not lie to you; it has been forty
eight hours since I tasted food." Poor
man! I am sorry for you. You must get
something to eat. Forty-eight hours
without food!" "1 tell you the truth,
madam," he said, gratefully pocketing t he
quarter. "I have kept myself so full of
whisky this past week that food has I t- n
repulsive to n:e; but I will now try to
brace up and eat sonic-thing." Robert J.
Burdette in Chicago Journal.
Va3 Well Suited.
Tommio was at Sunday school in his
first pair of trousers, and" a picture of a
lot of little angels was before the class
"Tommie, would you like to be a little
angel'.'" asked the teacher.
"No, ni'm," replied Tommie, after a
careful inspection of the picture.
"Not be an angel, Tommie? Why not?"
inquired the teacher iu surprise.
" 'Cause, nfm, I'd have to give up my
new pants." Washington Critic.
At Use Modiste's.
Arabella Why r,re you having fhn
slec-ves of ycur gowns made so fulf
Nellie Purposely, dear. I want plenty
of room to laugh in them. You know
that that stupid 'Er.dtbh lord is to be o;:e
of our party this season. Pittsburg bul
letin. Evaporated Apple I'le.
"Here, waiter! what kind of a pio do
you call thib"
".Apple pie, sir."
"But there is nothing in it."
"Deg pardon, sir, but we use evaporated
apples in all our pics." lioston Trail
Oi ly Temporarily Tlnt-nt.
It is not true that Demosthenes perma
nently cured himself of stammerivg ty
stepping on a piece of soap one nirht ;-s ; :
he was going down the cellar stairs to hs
the fnrnaco in the dark. It Jiffor.'.etl bi:a !
o:.ly temporary relief. ftouscrviilo Jo,;t- i
Things grow worse tnd worse in Kussi-v
The latest outrage was ot a concei t in
Pc-torsLuvg. ivtiera twj Stdtntt s..;5 wetrj
plaj-ed by foil v eight pianists upoa j
tweuy lour grand pianos.
Tho word Dirniinghan. so common in
naming town and cities, is composed -f
three words, which together mean "'t'.a I
hill which is the home cf the h'-.it.t. ' a !
Email Knglish tre. 1
a is not iieeessarv ior a gnou liar to ?0O i
a sea serpent. He Van describe one fro3
T. I . . i . '
... . m T-nrrr-Jinf irmrnrri mn
SOMETHING Off INTEREST.
To Tfio Feoplo cf Cass nnd Aclioln
jcir.irfj Ccuntie s
I (hs;,e to .-.iy a lYw Avoids to the peo
ple lit l.ll'CI' in ICg;;,,! tC bl'Cdlillg of
houses. I I.i vhig iiiyscl f, for th" lit."..")
years lr in eng-tg-d in th .t I M -i iivs-i, be
lie ing tii it I an. comp't' nt to give 11
fair, unbiased opinion of the I - -1 breeil-
C-is. 1 ill o-i e th.' ta!lion, f.icle lheet h.s.
. , .
Uloitool; I ! i ; - 1st premium ::! the lir.-t
fair ever h. 11 in I ) s M.,:s,.s. i,. I abo
'iwne.l Mi,l briil the stallion. Cap Wnlk
t r, 'alio ', a-i the first horse to take a
pi-i-tnium in C.i-s county ami haw always
been handling horsi , for brceiling pur-po-s.
I have handle, 1 ami bud hiint
crs. M - ig'ii's. Copper ttou:-, IUshous,
IbttiiiitoniiMis. Clv.lcdalcs, Xormoti. and
other-. Ib .ve b.nioht and bicuidit to
Ca -s i autnty, a hug'' number of horses
even before the 11. A; M. II. . had a rail
here ami iimoug them were a 1'iieter
Stallion, a Copper ll.dtom Stallion, four
Xormati Stallions, four Clyib-sibile Stal
lions and others ami have bred all these
hots, s at tii H'eli iit times. I have been
on the horse market for 0 years ami am
by this time, certainly competent to
'-. ,,.:... : ,
bring the most money in this or any
other maiket ami which are the
"st valuable to stock raisers
inv opinion ii thai the Clvih.-ilalo .-Hcl
,' , "
.Ni)-:i;in uri' wmlii mere n ;-y to the
breeders and ii is bas: ,1 upon this fact,
that a three year old Norman or Clydes
dale lira ft horse i ; worth ami can be sold
in inai hit for 'l 10 to .-Vjuo ami the smal
I T !io: s at t!:e si.iie age Mill not pos
sibly bring over
I Ii ivi- s:,i 1 lliis iiiin li for tie- le m lit
of biecdi is ami in cxpbim.l ion. an 1 I
further desire to :- i y th-.t w,' have no v at
our stables in I'liitt-mou'l, two Clydes
dale and oi-c Xorin oi ho; - - good !! :in
i .:.!.... i . i . -. i . . , , 1
, ,oi,l .!;i mo; e I ' loiiow,
Kitii !'i s::b- tuiil b) c oiiig puri io' s.
v. i . ,i.i.i,
liiitlsaiouth, Xeb., ?dav 1 Ith, IS'
HI' 7? ''-. .&--! rs -7 w
iOBERT DDK NELLY'S
"TT-5" A S1'- t . -IS '
Wagon, Ewjgy, Machine ar.d Plow t - '
pairing, and geiivraljobhing
1 now propared to do r!l kh.ds ef repair:;
of term and other rvaeiiii;ei-y, as tfcere
is a goud latiie iu iny sbep.
P v 7? A rr
i'hia nl.M fMfo I .! ft, '.'To n-rtn e'r- l - v I
..iwvi-.iiv.atiii-,; i df, wii C.XJj1 j
tis-itafcen ehar j ct the waon sii p
lie is well known as a
NO. : "vVOKKAIAX.
i ?i --" ' f
si A. -;
TIOV i t A Jf h V
i!-;l ? St i .
i J ii. 1'A'i'i Kil.-.u:. Cii.' i it i.f
Transacts a Cenural Es&irs Uz&i
inani:sT cash naci:.
Paid for C'otmtt! end City Wcrant
vt-.i t r:-5 3i . ik
rr ir.;.tty rc.'i'iei r---.
i ;.-"c . ns :
J. M. rati. .!
-s Tt T
Y'.t ; tiereer.
A. it. !-tr i!l .
M. 'i ri; i y,
: -V - k. m 1 u mm I
tcimv & Dcircstfc Gccds.
U'-t.s;:: Vietr !a:rt! hy c:irg Itin u Cs.1
b - rr i
rn - jer n
hi U t g
"3 o v- .
c a -:. t J
Sore From Knee to Ankle
Skin entirely ono. Flosh a mass
of disease. Lei; diminished ono
third In s.zo. Condition hoi)(;lsj.
Cured by tho Cuticura Romniles.
I or three yi :n I w ,s i!n,e.t eM-l villi
Hill !i it I ill 1 Ii- Ii-.hii !. Kim- down I n my
aiikl - : the sUin u..s ,..( ,.v j.,,,,, ilMl
lie h w as one ma, of ihseis... s,,.,i.. .iW
cian t 10: 01111. . , i i, , ni.il.le. ,jifil,i-
'l"''l d ' Ihh.l I lie slt. ,, 1 eollo r. ainl
1 was 11 a In an le s 1-0 ml it Ion 1 1 ,.r 1 n 1 m. -.11
Kii.ds I x- ei.-d e, an I -r i .iin- h ni .l'ri f,f
,:,r"' " 1 -ril I whatever,
I n:i 1 isMi iilril t 1 oer ( t 1 ii 1 it I; 1 .11 1,-
"" He " ilvas as r.,;'. s Al'ier
! "iV;:,"",1 !!i".'o'.'. 'J!'! ',.,','.:,."".,,.'f''!'
''- ...I'I ! (till 111) 11 I Wll
1 :nn,.. . i euie.i. m II.-. 11 :ih imilllerl, luel
t ae 1 11 1:1 I v, I, ieli I ad I II l-M I I. n lilil
) t'.il 1 t;ol siillli.l. I he lies liee in o ;;ioV, ;,,,(
toilav. am! or Ti .!! Im.i ..o t ,' my
'"- ls " e er 1 1 w a ., iii,:ii In every 1 1 s -
pi e . .oi l lie! .1 I; 11 ol I he disease to I, 'se ell .
to A II Did 1.: ., 1 10, 1 ;e i;,,.. (ia.
Torribto SuiTorlng from Skin Dl
soasoa. I have 1, en a leu il,te snliei" 1 lor c-in- fici'u
dl ens, -i , II,,- -.. ; 1 1 1 , 1 I, !(.,, 1. :,,,, have hf. u
nl.le.-fil t shun pill, tie places liv leasoll i f my
e''!i;..,i 1 ; henioi s 1 1 a e hi. I I In- I. est ol ph -Mi-i.ni-,
a 11, 1 s n' liuii !i e.l - el iloll.nv. hilt fnt,
nn I eh e until used lie I 1 ( 1 11 I; c 1 I 1 1 1 s,
w hii h have ine.l me, ai d le II mv sKlu a-i i li 4
and 111) htn.at as pM,e as .1 ehih: -.
I I) M V MASS..
(diw hi i i li I'. ., Mn-).
From IIS Pounds to 172 Pounds.
I ha e l:ii,i-n si id hollies ol ( ' c i l , I I:
Kl- su ! n i ill, all the le-nlls I ei.iil.l wisli
tor. A I net I his inn- last Near. hen en mine i,c
irir ils use . I ni'Mml I I i n e.iinl an l I .i.lay 1
ei U ITJ pi in I ,ii CI i I. 'A .M III! II,.
i a- lit; ;-,l.ei. li. C.
r oi -- !,,. i i -i.j : - x i.vi.t Is he-
Vl lei a l l'-,M, ,i I. l -.l' ' ill , i 1 ( Ul lller PM-r
e mn poinntei I .
t i ll I It I li" ere I I . , I :, em e. MmH 'I I II t. T'.V
l;.''"'-;''. V-"."' '""" "" " :l '" "'Vi- ' V' "e'""
t 1 I. I K V 1. : si ,i k s I I he new h him I I ill r her,
'"' 1 d! . m a po -.i t : v i me l-,r i-u-ij form
ot . Urn am! 1.1. mil di--f; -es lima piini.les to
'Si-'d eyel'VV. hcl e ' -re. ( 'n j,-!i; a, .".lie ; .SVajl
-"e : It. : ;. !,l , -1 !-,, . , ,v p,,Uer
In e-j io.d ( I 1 c... p, ..to, . :.m
' . tii.: for -!ow in ( ii.., ; i i, j isi-asfi,"
i)i p.m.--, Mi fiesi a - i.e.-.. a:-,l in i l:-s I nnials.
"H A P V - '"I ' '"I -eai;, .:e.eVed
D l D X O hi -d h t I III IK A ,.' M
I I I I II S o I-.
i ' r i ' i ; ' I " "i '-s ' , r f V
.. i. d-.e , e h i - en: ailed lum-c i i:llerillK
orhes'eii , ,e . eal.u.;: up of I he fined it it
i I O.l ! liiii 1 a :' ' I il 1 I, e xe: . ,1 v'ni. o! I :HH
j iif -I:-!-!, f re, )-., II,.. I iiman v..;ee. ,.- uiiiiil
i ; :. ,', ..m. I i,.,e all, l Id In if
. : i e i ii .- I ' e 'i le i o:s. . j , jst ; I ', i 1 1-
:ho,i,;. ' ii... ..!.!., evi -rv vital
! e. i, ;i I ',, , nis- n . 1 , 1 1 I , f con 1 1 -
l.ition-. l-tie.,:. f.e i i -, . la- little umlei
s; : : I . i' Mi ..' 3 . - - i i - , 's , I I I o! el: I ! y ;u sail, 't
,y i j a:.'-;. -.-,,,! dl , . tii,-. th: se i-nll.-'ii i; f ruin
it 1 1 ' i '. i i t ! i ii j .( I , , lj ,- r : i -a .! Hii. Mil,- rl l!'H
Kt :.ve. 1 1 i- t Me. the .. that 1 lie ;.ii ula t reat
mi :, ! ! ties i . r. j ,i i - ,-a -e in- m- i.-n w n h -In
' h " i " -"li il .-.J , .ii p to h ,i mis Ht mn-e
e ei.pi ti i.t i t.n ! ; u-I v. 1 1 h . 'il.e iu-w -r,ii
iii' !e I 'o ";: 1 1 1,-d m., ! ai'oj, - ,-, I, y lj- s;u .
foi i! i j 1. j i i ;. i 1 1 u f i i l.i-, i: no - i. ' t ;t i-t
): : ' ! ' I!.C- i .,, T , ;,.,( , i i I ! p. ii - ae-ls. It
i i -:i! ,o ii. f- - I . i 1 1 1 1 ". i ' i i iii a'1 In-ml
i. . yUm. .., ! a; j , n,u , , . ; i a i -1 eii In eai h-
if i:.i.i,ii. n! . it, . I., .l j.iii...iv..
s,-:!i. .. o ! Me Ii eai! . so it ell ; I ' t he
a a Mi. o .i. !''.- i he e: si s el . m :ll, 1,-otc and
h-if -. :-i! i ei i '-.-.I i.,' tP. ciisf ii ill ional
t en. ( i y i i I,.- ii - ,e,e i-m ir.h t le- 1 jiij.',-, li V
er ;!.! I i ;. s
S M'. .; i,-s lj . 1,1, .. i. ''I !. !. fine-M" of OIK4
1 1. 1 1 !e of t he I; , , ; i j. ( - i; ;m one h., ( :.- a ' It
iim.S iak.ni ami me.- I u l ie. K n I.MlAi.iiit,
pi ice s (
I'li'iTi'.i l.iu Si Co r v 1 1 -A I. Co., Itosrox.
Mr;.iiis ;:nd Weal; ttfc.ses,
J&y-yi b'clivnl in t.f itiieii'." bv ';nt mar
Hs Mle.-.is Anti'ole to lain'. I idl.iiiuiiH
s tt-li in -i V. eaki es-, t lie 'i ien rn,
f-;i lidi rain flastn-. The ili.it tint
I n iy l-aia -U illiiij.- ami st i 'niiulhriiini;
I '"''iilaslrt, !;. ,f-c a'ly a p.nled to in .
st;i'i!!y reiieve ,-.,c! p.-ed;!v cine Kidney arid
l li'i'!;;.! I':. ins m:d Wi-a k trss. V. anai.ted
-:i-.i!v -...ei i. n- to all nJU-r nheden. At alt
llrilH'Ht", (!: ; h , e for ; : .o :tj, "e j rso
of rut i bit ii;f; ,m ca i.xica . ...
S A.M 2rSL I
l'LATTSMOL'-rif. - ::Kl.n(iA.
CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN, - k-f.O.CCO
Authorized Capital, SIOO.OOO.
.'i!.'.XK CAiiKfTIt, J.i. A. hXStil',
V. ii. C'L'oilll-liJ. Ca.-twer.
i'rank CainttM, J. A. C'eni-nr. V. 1'.. Ci;t.u-efn
J. W. .jeh' f-on. Ji'ei.i y Ito i-i-, i.i: O'l-.i-eie,
W. 1. M iiiain, Win. V. ttei eaii.ii, V.',
I lralis; el- a ' ici:( r.-.t i',.x,:i:,it Itii-l::--.. All
v ,;, have- a: y ..an km:- lm ,:;,c -.s i,; ti.-:i.act
are stv:n-J to c.;!. ,,.::' r l,,,w
lame in sriia:: I'.e I t.i. t !i, :l
v it! n-ceive our c:u ultti alteiitii.r.,
and we i .-lei m way s i .. ;
tei.e.-. tr aii;;ei,t
I-tLits Ceitir.cate.-i of i.'e w-uIji; ij.ti-n.it
Buyeai'rf s-!!f fi'ii-.i, Kx l-.:.i;i-, Cottiily
s:it;i Ci V -SL- i:i .l.c .
I .!.'!:. Vie;. I' r l , l I
Fii. GT H A TlOt; A i
Ol' rLATTS.MOUTIl. KilllA : ',: . ,
Offors tbe very bt'ii factiitie.s f-.r ih- pro:. .
trariraotica ct let iiii:ut
te,'rs. i'i.. . 7;.1, (miv, n , r j -t?i .-g
:-er..,:; ,. . i 1 :;, , Sedi.i .. ; , .-.: -jv,
i-i! m - : tfie ..i , , ( f. ;..
Ctlil s. J-f I'r;-,. t-.v, -it;.l .. j;, ;.; y
I-;.!; i f ; : .-1 i. i'n ? r .-. v p j .i
'tie J ;if -i; ;,; : tt,i . f
t:;i:.vt ii::-rrt VTtc'-l r.Riit :t ?ei!ry r.:
SU,'.C It." '. i Oi.i ty I?or.ii.
Din nc'TOVis ,
I Mi I'i!-. rr !
r. V.Y: vi-r h.
r . T . v Ml.
. v. A-iili.
I $ltf-'0f) private femls trVi a farms
j at iraight eight p'-r ic;!.
W. S. Wis-
--Now is yiiur chance if you v, i.di a
guml watch s-ml ns thtitv r'iib-r;bcrs t
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