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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1888)
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J'hATTriMOHTH WKEKLV rtisrvx-, ill ITKSDA Y, AUGUST 23, 1SS8.
STORIES OF THE WRECK.
A Graphic Description by
1Iai.ik.vx, Auiint Tim " Danish
Mciniur 1 Inn'val!ii was Kinullcd off
tlic harbor at (i o'clock this morning in
t li ii-''..' of it pilot. She crawled al )iir nt
th rale of two lailcH nn hour, utiil throe
'liotirs ol.ipscd l)ofre sliu hi ri veil ut the
wharf of Pirkfonl ic liluck, her audits.
'1 hy Thinvn l.i presents ii htrnne hjci:
tacl;; with nearly the whole of h-r luv
torn away, leaving nil ii!in "ixi" hli- t'.v
joj d lo view. Tlic I'owt rltil iron lnti8
Wore lukin lliruiih and snapped oil as
if it Worti of curd hward. Crowds (luck,
od to tli! wharf to xcc tho hh aiiu r, ar;d
wonder is expressed that slur oyer reach
ed poit. After repairing she in to reload
her cargo and proceed for Xow York.
Captain Latah, of the Thingvalla, has
imposed a mlence upon his seamen ns to
l e fii,.at; r, ,vit hns himself prepared
ji statement of the ilefaila of tho collision
p.j J:u knew and .saw thoi'i. Thi.s ii the
"It was ahout 4 o'clock on the morn
ing of Tuesday, August 14, when my
uvLmiU olht'cr i-aiue down and 1 tixkeil
him l ow the weather was. He said it
was raiiiinij but not foggy. A few min
utes later I heard a telegraphic signal for
the engines to reverse. Leaping from
my berth 1 run for the deck. As 1 w
jKirri ii.g ui the cylli. ioii occured. it
Vi'iH ii terrilic shock, the steamers coming
togetlier with u frightful crash. Uushing
forward I found the Thingvalhi locked
itij uiiotlfOf tteai.jCr wldeli I did not
i lieu know. As I appeared I av a man,
whom I afterward found to -
Ueiser's second officer, jump on to my
deck. My steamer had cut right through
his room, where he wassound asleep, and
he oaped out of Ids bunk to the Thing
yalla's deck. J went to ouiet my excited
passengers, who were crowded on the
the deck, and were shouting and crying
"The ollieers were already engaged in
cutting away and launching the life
boats. One of tho Thingvalla's boat
had just been lowered when the oth
steamer went down stem first. This scene
yas a frightful one. Home of her pus
Mongers were rushing madly about ho
uce, Mime outers were crowned m
several boats in the water. I bu
neve mat many passengers must
have been killed in their bunks by
mo rorce or tne cu;'ioion. As the steanu
t i ...I
piuugen ueneain me water, carrying
down tnowj on board, she capsized th
1 . . . I . 1 "I . ran
ooat mat nan got away. ine air was
rent with agonizing shrieks and prayers.
Most of the people probably went down
with the steamer Geiser. They were fol
lowed soon alter by the ill-fated souls
in the boats, who must have been sucked
under as the boat sank. The cries of the
dying still ring in my ea',2, Three of
our boats wove already launched and
tFJ"-'i saY iis many as they coulc
from the doomed Geiser, but it was slow
work, as comparatively few managed to
keep afloat after the steamer's disappear
'1 he two vessels were not more than
one hundred feet apart when the Gci
ser went down. lho screams of the
drowning lasted probably two minutes,
and suddenly all became quiet. Our
three boats returned loaded with thesav
cd who had been picked up in the water
or oft the bottom of their capsized boats,
I sent them back to continue, the search
fpr the aurvivors, hut they returned with
only the corpse of a woman.
"The day was just beginning to break
when the collision occurred. It was rain
ing, but, a3 the second otlicer had told
me just before, it was not foggy. The
assistant engineer was saved with
broken arm, wline ins two companions
were lost. In my opinion nearly all the
people on the Geiser's deck and in the
boats sank with the steamer. Everything
that we could possibly do to save them
was done. After the Geiser disappeared
we began jettesoning the cargo to keep
the Tliingvalla afloat. Between ) and 10
o'clock we stopped throwing the cargo
over and got to work repairing up com
partments. We were leaking badly. At
1 1 o'clock the steamer Wieland hove in
sight and we transferred all the rescued
passengers, as well as our own 450 pas
sengers, to her. The Wieland proceeded
about "J o'clock in the afternoon, leaving
us steering for New York. e decided
to head for Halifax.
"The Geiser had been seen by our first
oflicer several minutes before the collis
sion. She was nearly straight ahead of
us, but a little on our port bow. She
starboarded to get out of the way and
we ported. She should have ported like
wise. Our whistle was not blowing at
tho time, as there was no need for it."
From Captain Lamb's statement of tho
disaster, it would appear that the fault
lay with those on board the Geiser, who
put her to starboard instead of to port.
The Geiser's oflicer who was on watch at
the time of the collision was among those
who perished. Captain Lamb himself
does not express an opinion on the cause
of the disaster. lie says that he will
leave that to be found by officVnl inves
tigation. First Officer Peterson has been
asked to make a statement, but he says
that he does not wish to do so.
The first district coufercHce of the
Young Men's Christian Association will
be held in this city from the 21th to the
2Gth of August, inclusive. Delegates
from several cities over the state will be
present, and the society will depend upon
their sympathizers to afford them board
and lodging. A consecration meeting
will be held Sunday morning, a large
young men's meeting Sunday afternoon;
also a ladies' meeting at the same hour.
The conference will close with a grand
mass meeting Sunday night for every
body Do not fail to go.
"Cleveland ' very popubir abn ul." writes a
forel. tii tH,oiitlriii :im a.liiiin r.- Milu
IS kwihii r.
"IilllTiJl for liehl lonvt'l :"
slimi t ;
"He'll five ii4 hH markets h
Die Julinny l;ul!.s
.1 I urn tl.e Yanks
Wf'il kcHViii our iron, our -lotli :iu-t all tliat.
An J It Is Yv.trkiiirii n ii starve while our i;oiim is
Ii row f.n
"ltuzii for Crovnin
Ilu;t fur live trail-
Ti'iin ( 'r;iteaiiH
yen ve ve
Vo nail s 11 ycii br.in-ly
lint, by ar ! ve ii- buy ze
eli.-i in :i-ii , zf.
V l:ii'l i.-.iu ;'
1,'ruiitt el, liinmarek
' Vali ! "level Hit If gout !
"t'liil Ve'll litx Yankee lumit.
v (iu I'm j
ot I earoH fur ile wt it, mil
ili lr Dtiik
mil lie lakes ur
th-ir wlivit iiml
Yen our beer-ill Inkers f,'if us I tie stale of Now
The CaLU.-uf, our u
xt ueii'lioi 4, hit liiuuili
Siliee be fclves llit iu tlieirwav in 111
for lili :
I'rom a Jul' haa.lle tri al v to Hrilisi fr truile,
lliey h ve only lo ask and the bargain Is made 1
Yes, tbey ilriu'u ("1 yel.iml'a be..iHU in France,
h:e;iauil autf Spinit. 1 1
Amltliey KttoiU "u eew l "obiieii Inuven amilii'
TllfV ,r is.- Ill III III -rlill. Vi ,:l :.n,l Km!,.
Hut. just mark w liarl t!l you we'll beat' biin
ui noun: ,
Ah ! 'lis nice to be praised by the Knulisli and
lint the praise of ( r foi,; 'n;knu,uoi,le its
miin; i ' '
Wetakdlu tlielr lalT.vV IiIIk wliikliii; one eve.
Anil in enisn'r the tale of the -plder ami Vly;
Victoria, ill. .1. W. Tkmi-lk.
As time and space pressed U3 yesterday,
a mention of the concert was omitted,
'vi U Uio iiuvu' C4iu;e3 soon
enougji, ybru' th TCpo'ri niaybe sat it
factory ami we have pleasure in making
mention of as suceessfr, arj evlV't as:iS
eyer l;eui MWil ? lr!c P.U HI 'bl flHVVrc'ir
concei t. The CiitcitUinunr. wl.i-L
under th --
... auspices of Mr. Isaac Kulisky,
leader of the new orchestra, exhibited
good taste on the part of the director by
the first-class style in winch each number
on the programme was rendered. The
orchestra has only recently been organiz
ed, and under the leadership'of Mr. Ku
lisky, is being -tushed forward with suc
cess. Home talent, as a rule, has never at
tracted a full house, but Tuesday ui'dit
ii kooii uu attendance as is seldom seen
in the opera house was on hand. When
the Plattsmouth people arc once awaken
ed to the fact that their city still possesses
talent which it can well be proud of,
tho concerts in which such talent could
be shown in, and are seldom ever encour
aged, will be more frequent and the par
ticipants better encouraged.
The orchestra, in the short time of its
existence, has accomplished much, and is
now capable of rendering any first-class
It was organized for the benefit of the
Plattsmouth c itizens and will be prepared
during the winter to answer all calls.
It is difficult to particularize the differ
ent numbers, as no deviation from the
first-class rule can be made in any one.
The instrumental solos, (if special men
tion must be made) ny Misses Merges and
Burgess, were excellently rendered, and
although the young ladies were heartily
applauded, they did not receive their de
served appreciation. The music, and the
style in which it was rendered, placed it
favorably among the most classical.
The first selection on the programme
duet, "Hear me Norma," as rendered
by Miss Caguey and Mrs. Campbell, was
loudly applauded, and well appreciated.
Mrs. Leist in her solo. "O, Restless Sea"
attained the appreciation of the audience
and was loudly encored. In response
she sang, "The cows are in the corn," in
a pleasing style.
Messrs. Kaliky and Sherwood pleased
the audience by the violin duet, Mr.
Sherwood proving himself an efficient
player for a student.
Miss Cagney rendered the solo "Ave
Marie," and was strongly encored. Iler
singing has been very favorably spoken
of by many since the concert.
The quartette "Sweet and Low," ren
ered by Mrs. Kempster, Miss Paul,
Messrs. "W, A. Derrick and G. Ii. Kempster
was much appreciated.
The solo by little Miss Leist wa? ren
dered in the most pleasing style and she
deserves considerable credit for the man
ner in which she acted as well as sang. J
Mrs. G. 13. Kempster selected the
beautiful solo 'Waiting," and rendered
it in the most pleasing style. This lady
has a powerful and melodious contralto
voice and we are glad to welcome her
into our musical circle.
The concert in every particular was a
uecess, and the managers are to be con
gratulated on their good work. Several
requests were made yesterday that the
concert be repeated.
The Journal kindly mentions Messrs.
White and Gilmore as candidates for
(democratic) state senators from Cass
county and in the same breath suggests
that Mr. White's time is so completely
taken up with the duties of president of
the state organization of "democratic
lubs" that he could scarcely find time to
devote to the canvass for state senator.
We rather guess Hon. Frank can discern a
small sized rat in the JoumaTs mention
of his exacting rflicial responsibilities.
We notice there is never a word about
farmer Gilmorc's large agricultural en
gagements interfering with his ppnding
his time for months organizing democrat
ic clubs and likewise running for office.
The Herald will be satisfied with either
Mr. White or Mr. Gilmore.
THE SIXGIXG SCHOOL.
TEACHING EXPRESSION TO A CLASS
OF LITTLE GIRLS.
A Yat Improvement on the Methods of
the Old Foxhlnnei "SIiikIu fcltule"
Teacher A Surprint! Audience Novel
Features of a Rehearsal.
How to sing with tho eyes is tho bunion of
a new system which Sir. W. L Tomlius
taught a choir of seventy-five littlo girls for
a public H-rformanee at tho i!u:,io Teachers'
convention In the city.
Tho girls were ranged in a sort of amphi
theatre, with fllr. Tonilins and lho piano in
tLo center. "Now," said Mr. Tomlius, "I
want you to meun what you King; I want you
to let j our faces bliow what your voices are
uttering; I want you to bo merry when the
inu' ie is merry, and stid when tho music is
The gii 1j begau to run up tho scale. "Low
at first," said their teacher. "Imagine nw to
bo ill in bod. Von hava eoiuo to usl; after
And tho maidens, with an air of concern
and lengthened faces,, and notes quito low
but clear, tiptoed their way gently along the
"-oudcr," cried Mr. Tomlius; "I tun bet
ter; I am convalescent; you aro happy to
know that I shall soon be out again."
And with expressions of joy, with smiles
and congratulations, the girls went over the
"And now," shouted Mr. Tonilins, "I am
ns well as ever. I am out with you for c pic
nic. It is the Fourth. CT July, and we are
rorripirg in th-) Cuid.i.": '' "'
With a wild burs'; of song tho little ones
rushed up tho scale with a tremendous pa;an
of delight. ijj
"Hold on to, tLo voi, WV' Mr. Tom
lias. 4 'Hold on o it. ' Imagine that you are
up y. vxi-? Ciyuus. VJUVIT
a : . ' 1 ; 1 ' ' T-- - -i r - V .
P Cjp ui) up. Now
ijp up up.
stjiuy tlutir down."
Tho spectators applauded vigorously. They
had never seen so much signlleance extracted
from an octave. And the singers, having
within tho compass of notes visited a sick
room, gono on a picnic, shouted for the
Fourth of July, and floated like angels in the
nimbus of glorj-, sat in whirl half of pleas
ure, half of amazement.
".Next " said Mr. Tomlius. "let us sing
'Come Out, 'Tis Now September.' "
And olF went tl;e children with tno refrain
All among the barley
Who would not be blithe
When the free nud happy barlev
Is smiling ou tho scythe?
"fctop, stop, stop," cried the teacner; "you
mustn't cross a bai ley field like that. You
must dance, you must trip, you must be
In an instant all the faces changed Girls
who were intent on catching the notes began
to think of the words. Away thev swung to
the lilt of the song. Little tots wagged t
heads or mechanically touched their skirts as
if to lift them for dancing. And so they be
gin again, tripping among tho barley, per
forming sarabband among the ripened grain.
The difference was astonishing.
So the little children passed to tho second
The yellow leaves are paling and kindling into
And tho ripe and golden barley is hanging down
Hero they were taught that tho paliag of
the leaves was to bo accompanied with a
quietude of bearing, a sadness of voice; that
the kindling into red was to be expressed
with emphatic and positive conviction. And
as for the ripe and golden barley, that was
to bo celebrated with tho joyous exultation
of a harvest song. Four lines could hardly
bo niado to carry uioro variety of expres
sion. A sweet and tranquil evening hymn was
given with the sarno changes of note and
look. Tho children s voices sank low as tho
gloom of night was supposed to approach ;
then swelled into fervor at tho thought of
divine protection ; then broke into rapture as
the heavens opened and the angels descended
in flood3 of light upon the sleeping child.
Lake a sacred song at twilight, falling from
the organ loft of a dim cathedral, it sank
into tho heart and moved the sensitive to
44 And now," said Mr. Tomlins, after a
Song silence, "I will sing you a song myself.
You will begin by applauding mo, and little
Elsie opposite will bring me this posy of
flowers when I have done."
Mr. Tomlins' song, which was given to
i show the children how a soloist phrases and
h stands before an audience, told of some
: fledgelings in a nest with their mother:
"Whoo," said tho littlo ones; "whoo," said she,
All la their nest in tho old pino tree.
And when littlo Elsie, a golden haired
haby, had presented a posy of flowers, the
children took up the refrain. Every deta"i
was minutely criticised. "Don't sing 'ol.
pine tree,' " said Mr. Tomlins, "as though its
ago were a reproach to tho pine tree. It was
a nice old pino tree; a pino treo which birds
would naturally chooso to nest in. Sing 'old'
with quite another accent."
The little girls pursed up their mouths and
smiled sympathetically, and so made the pine
treo quite a respectable ornament of thrt
forest. Arid after that there was a glad har
vest song, and tho performance was over.
"I think," said Mr. Tomlins to the specta
tors, as they gathered around to congratu
late him, "this system will find universal ac
ceptance. If the teachers approve it in the
convention, it is likely to become popular in
"And where did you get the little girls?"
"I sent around to the superintendents of
six Sunday schools and asked them to send
me all the younger girls that cared to coma
You seo what they have learned." Chicago
New Way to Get Money.
The inventor of one of tho latest swindles
in New York usually represents himself as
an Englishman. lie has a decided cockney
accent, is always well dressed, and presents
a very genteel appearance. When ho thinks
he has an easy prey ho approaches his vic
tim with eye glass in hand. From one rim
the pebble is missing. He explains that he
has just dropped the glass and shattered it.
The remaining glass is simply a shade for an
eye that is totally blind, and by tho broken
glass ho i3 unable to see at all He is a
Btranger in a strange land, and is, unfortu
nately, without money. If the gentleman
would kindly loan him the amount with
which to replace the broken glass he will be
able to return it soon, for when he can see he
will be enabled to attend to remunerative
Then, to cap the climax, the fraud gives
an illustration of hi blindness by walking
against tho wall, or a fence, or a building,
as the circumstances permit, and bumping
his bead. This generally catches the victim,
who goes down in the pocket and brings
forth some change, ranging from 10 cents np
to $1. The blind fakir is profuse in thanks,
and feels his way out from the presence of
his benefactor only to lie in wait for aa
other victim. New York Sun,
A'.iead of Keely's "Motor."
Several newspapers havo referred to a
n-w Invention by ono William Tim mis.
which, if Ri!cce:i,ful, will revoltuioni.n
motive power. Tho inventor is an un
pretentious Kngli.,11 niM-hanic residing in
Pittsburg, Pa., who claim to have0 in
vented a machine by which untold motive
,over can be stored or used without the
expenditure of fuel. The story goes that
no ii:i.-i itcen engaged for years in p r
fecting the invention, and is now nego
tiating with the governments -f Knghn'sd,
Pussia and tho United States for the Kile
of the right to use his discovery, which,
if after examination it proves to lie what
ho claims, will revolutionize the motive
lowers of the world. II, claims to bo
able to create a pressure of 20,000 pounds
per square incii more than suii.cient to
propel tho largest ocean steamer afloat
or to move eighty laden freight cars in
The mac hine neonis to lie simply an air
compressor of the Kimpl.-t 8ott. It con
sists of ono binall cylinder (six horse
powt r), with a balance weight of seventy
five pounds, which runs the entire ap
paratus; another small cylinder, live
inches diameter, with seven inches stroke,
compresses the air into tho tank from
w-hich the iower is utilized. Under tho
piston plate the inventor lui3 placed two
layers or oars containing eleven different
minerals, the magnetic influence of
which is the secret of tho inventor.
Tho advantages ho claims are dm aliiity,
economy and simplici-. rjxporls have
examined ha machine and pronounce it
In submit;:.: !.;., .-.,i0u to liio govern
ments named, Mr. Tinunis claims that
the pneumatic generator cannot only be
applied o. yar vessels a.i a i:: toi l
cau be us-:-,! as a defense i'v.aJ.not )
attavk'i i uie-ag-ij itJ,- "
. ...,iiiU( r.s placed
VIiiit One Tu.-ni C':m I o.
A French phyr-ieia:i named Uaoul, w
long dispensed drug-; on a man of v."
liiiding life very dull o:i board ship,
stepped outside bis profct-sioiial lino a
while ago to distiiiL'ui. ;li himself, and the
results have been no noteworthy that the
Talis Society of Commercial Geography
has j:;st honored him with ono of it.j
medals. It occurred to him that tho use
ful products cf Tahiti, that large and
lovely island of the socL-ty group in I'ojy
ncsia. could be greatly increased by judi
cious importations from the flora of other
countries. So be laid a considerably part
of the world under contribution and in
course of time many hundreds of foreign
plants were doing their liett to take root
in the soil of Tahiti.
Among his collections were rubber
trees from Madagascar, ebony, teak and
red cedar from Australia, tobacco from
Java and the Rio Grande, cotton from
Georgia, hemp from Manila, cinnamon
and nutmegs from the Malay archipel
ago, grapes from Madeira and TencrilFo,
coffee from Formosa and a very large
variety of grasses and fruit trees, lie
established a nursery near tho chief town
of Tahiti and he has already proved that
the larger part of his plants will succeed
in this favored island. Grape culture,
which he introduced, is already begin
ning to enrich the country and it is said
that through the efforts of this man alone
tlm aspects of the vegetable kingdom ir.
Tahiti are undergoing n remarkable
change for the better. Analvst.
A Collector's AntUjuo Weapon,
A gentleman uptown who has a taste
for collecting queer specimens of antique
bric-a-brac showed a reporter, tho other
day, a formidable looking weapon, that
he said was over four hundred years old.
It was a Persian executioner's sword r.nd
had been purchased by a friend of the
collector's from an old priest, while
travelling through the shah's country.
Tiie blade was of Damascus steel, about
) feet long and 1 8-4 inches wide, and
is douhle edged. The extremity was
rounded, and each side of the blade, from
the hilt to the point, was completely cov
ered with curiouslv etched figures. The
etching was quite deep, and tha surface
of the figures highly polished. They rep
resented hunting and war scenes, and
included the figures of men, horses and
Near the hilt the surface of the blade
on both sides was covered with Persian
characters in silver Damascene work.
The cubic lettering was of a peculiar
sort that has not b?en in use in Persian
work of this kind for several centuries
past. The legend inscribed, as trans
lated by a Persian scholar, found an in
vocation to Allah.
The hilt was of wrought iron, of curi
ous eliape and large enough to be grasped
by both hands. It was inlaid with line
Damascene work in gold and silver, and
in some places the threads had nearly
been worn away by usage. The sword
weighed about five pounds. New .York
C'ai.-didates as Iebt .Payers.
There is one important test which, aa
far as memory serves, we have never
known applied to candidates, viz:
Prompt payment of debts. Does he pay
his debts? But, as some men would pay
who honestly are unable to do so, the test
may be expressed somewhat differently.
Has the candidate tho reputation cf be
ing a rood pavmaster. or. it troni mis
fortune or mistreatment by other men,
he is unable to pav, does lie give suffi
cient proof of a willingness and purpeso
to pay, and that as soon as he can hon
estly do so? A man who will evade,
dodge, refuse or decline to pay just
debts should not be sent to the legisla
ture or congress, or put in any office of
honor or trust, high or low. In sifting
candidates it would not be out of place
for voters to inquire: Does he pay his
debts? Does he try to pay? Columbia
(S. C.) Christian Neighbor.
The Destruction of Caks.
Sea Cliff, Queens county, N. Y., be
came agitated over the destruction of her
fjftks, and sent to btate Entomclogh t
Lintner a numlier of twig3 broken off
by the wind. Upon examination Pro
fessor Lintner found the cause to bs
depredations by the beetle Lnown
Elaphidon pardlo-lum, or oak pruncr.
After the egg is laid on the tip the larva
burrows itself in the wood, and at its
changing period cuts around the section
just beneath the bark, so that the Crt
strong wind breaks off the twig. It to
said the best way to kill these insect.1? to
to burn the twigs, Chicago Herald.
. ilk ( i - I f i I i -in f-f a ft i i a
T1 1 .
has seen lots of horse blankets,
but never saw any which would
wear like 5A Horse Blankets.
5A Five Mile.
H4i F't Un.i of Warp Thretdt.
5A Boss Stable,
Strongest Hon Blanktt U4.
Ji-.it the .nv, 'or Ont-r-cor Tie,
5A Ex7a Test.
Something N.w, Very Btronf.
30 other styles
At prices to uit everybody.
See your dealer before cold
weather, and if he hasn't 5K Horse
Blankets don't get stuck with
poor imitations, but ask him to
order some for you.
None genuine without this
5 Trade Mark sewed inside.
Copyrighted iS33, by Wm. Aykes & Suns. J
I-'v virtue of tlirce e" u) ini-s issui-d ! y W
C. Mlinv. :tii t-r, i-ici k nl I hi- (lir-trict cum t Within
ami fur (.'jiff couaty. .Nebraska, :uiil to liii; ill
rt-ctfil. I w ill on I lie a l:t y of l-v-i.l cinlii-r. A
L., lxv. ;it 11 o'H--k a. in , of K;ti.l il.iy at 1 lio
soul Ii door oS 1 Ii un t lni;s-' in . ; i i i i coiiilv
sell at iu!)!ic atn l ion. tin- loilow ing real estate
Tlie v-st half of I he south-west onavtf
ol the northwest oiinrler of sec
lion nine, township twelve (ii'), raiiirc thir
U-en (1;;), e;tst of the tO) sixth i-riucinat meriit
ian In t'as-s eoimtv. N hra-ka.
1 he saine hein levied upon and t.-ikf-n as the
properly of I humus .1. J liom.-ia. (ieteiid ant ; to
sa isfy a judgment of said eourt recovered 1-y
t lie I ii izeiis raiiK ri I'laitn.out ii, planum
imam I sai-l in i' mianr.
I' attsiiioiuii, Inc'I',, llrsl'.s i; day of .Inly, A
IJ. ISS.-j. .I.C hi K I'.NHAi: V.
2o.Vj Sheriff Cass County, Neb
I5y virtue of an order of .-alrt i-s;:ed by W, C.
Sloovalter. clerk of the district coiirt. within
and or C;'Ss county. Nebraska, and to me dl
rec'e.-l, I will on I he 11th day of September, A
1). 1S-0S, at '1 o'clock p. in., of Kaid day at the
Houth diior ')! Hie court iioii.se in i'lattsmoutli
City, lu --aid cniiitv. s;e 1 at public auction, the
following real esl.-ite, ti-wt: l-"ive afl'es ( f
Kreuiid in the west halt el the
west had cf the nortiiea-t iu.tr-
ternf seel ion one 1 1 in township twelve 11
ran Re iinrieen l.q east in t a- s county, in oI-i;ik-ka
: faiil live acre-" of land behm the same
whereon t he building, vards, fences, ,S;c., of
said deleiidan!s li;four iz Co. s slauLti
house, puekin;: house. Ac, are located.
The same bei::j; levied upon and taken as the
proper! v of I'ufour !t ("ornpati", or Dufour &
l-'inn. ,1'din S. Duke. William ...I'lckens, Jos
eph . A eckbaeh, the l'iat tsmout h I..ind Ini
lirovenielil Co , 11. A. Waterman iS; Son. and
1 hnson 151H.S. defendants ; to satisfy ajudK
tneiit of Hiiiil com t recovered by Kichey lJros,
plaintiff, airainst said dr-fendant.
riatieuiootli, Neb., Auu'iM aril. A. 1). lss.
.1. C. Kl K K.N'HAl: v.
. 2Iv5 Mitiiif, Cass County, Neb.
l?y virtue of an order of sale issued by W (
Showalter, cleik ( f the distiiet e lilt. Within
ai d tor Ca-s county. Nebraska, rnd to me di
rected. I v ill on t he 'Jsrh lav of Aiiirus't. A. I)
IsSrt, at -i p. m. of sahl day. at the seuth door of
the Court lioa.-'jin rlattsmoutli city, in said
county, .'ed at public auelioa, t lie i'-illow iii -real
estate to-wit :
the east half (e1., i of the northwest quarter
ui!i) and the nortii half Mi'j) of the south
west oiiarter (s-.v'4) of section thirty-live (.To
township ten (In), rane twelve 02. east ot the
Cth V. I.. in Cuss coiii. t. Ncbra.-Ka. together
with the pi ivileffes ai.d apt.ii! tancies thereunto
beioiiviur or i;- any appcnamii'i;.
The same bein levied upon an-l taitcn as the
properly of S:u;oie ii. atson. Jonii W. Clark
and Thomas M. Howard. 1 V-fendaiit" : to r-atis-
fv a iudtiiuent of .-nij Court re: overcd by Deer,
COS - U. . I hlMMlin,,...! II - L SilOl I'l'liHIililLS.
I'lattsmoutli, Nel) , July 21st. A 1). is,
111 5 J. '. '-IKK.VBAUY,
fc'her:!!' Cass c-eunty, Neb.
To Joseph S. Kohn : You are hereby notified
that on the si ii day of November l-;the fol
low iiigdeseiibedlandtov.it : The K or of the
N W'qrand the NIC qr of the W qr of section nine
'!)lo tiship i we've N iaiijze twelve ilJ"; e;ic-t
in Cass county. Nebraska, taxed to .!... Kohn
for the year 1 ..". waf s ;d to 1, C llloomer at
public tax sale toi the tax s of that vear bv
t he treasurer of Cass county, Nebra-k.i. anil
the time for redemption from said sale will ex
pire on the f-th day of November lss; and
turther that the certificate ef i in el ase has
been assigned to t!.- undersigned and that if
said land is not redeemed from fiiid a'e I
shall ilf mand a deed for the eaiue from the
treasurer of saiu county.
-!W2 ! MZABFTIT . KlMl'AI.r..
l'y D. C. iiloomer, he." agent and attorney
r.y virtu? of an fxecuiioi! issued bv V. C.
Showalter, Clerk .f th" District Court within
and for Ciss county, -lraska. and to me di
rected. I will on the Isth day of September, A.
). l.s.ss. at . e clock i. in. of s.tid dav, at the
couth door of 'he court House in the" city of
I'lattsmoutli. in said county, sell at public. auc
tion. Uie foilouini; re .1 etate tn-wit :
1 he e -!-t half ( ;2) of the srutiiweet q.iar er P4)
of tiie i!Ort!iwist qu irter cf section niiH-Co.
In towt.ship t w-lv.- f'i, raiiL'e thirteen i:j, east
of the cth 1. M.. Cjss county. Nebraska.
he same tieii; Jevi'-d opoaacd taken a-j the
proper y of Thomas J. Th"iu:is. Iiefendsiit ; to
satisfy a iudiiient of said t'oiut recovered bv
Willialu I.. Harris, l:!a:i:liJ, Sg.'iIIlst Said I'efetl"
l-lat:s:iioi::.l!,N"cbi a-l:;i. litb. a. I).. Uss.
.1 C. KlK!-M!Al:V.
2-5 PIioi ill Cass County, Neb.
A thorough bred, Polled Angus bull
calf, enquire of Judge W. II.Newtl or C.
tf. Wm. Gilmock.
23 Jk. TJ" ESL !
rh.ursMoc'rn. . nkiwjaska.
CAPITAL STOCK PA1DIN, - $00,000
Authorized Capital, $100,000.
J It A N K CAKItUTII. Jos. A. CONNOK.
IViMl lent. Vlro-I'ruslilout
W. II. CllSIUNU. C'achier.
1'iaiik Can uiii .1. A. Connor, V. K. Cut liiiunn
J. W. Joln.t-oii, Jlt-Kiy lio--li , John O'Keefi',
W. D. .M.i r.ain, Win. W clei camp, W.
rraiivaet a Ci nil Ilanklm.' Itm-lneH-i. All
Who have any I'.aiiklni; bnsln.-ss to IrNii.iitei
Hie United lo cull. No mailer Ii
larno or muall tho lii.saellon. It
will receive ourcmeliii i,l u-iilion.
and we promise aiavi cour
I-i'ues. Certille.ites of lle oslls larinc Interest
liuyn and c!l I'oi elii K-:cnaKe County
alio t It V Hef,o,rtlCr-.
Bank Cass County
Cotiier Main and .sixth HtrtotH.
A.--l"2'tl Ivi O TJ TH -JsJ "TCIli
,". 11. l'A KM KI.K. ITeHldent,
I J M. r'AT'l. . Canhler.
uuuouois a General Mim Ensiiicss-
IIICIIKyT OA.SIl i'iilCE
raid t'. f Cormly and cfty Warsanta
'" I urumpUy romltted f..r. "
t". II. P.ri: l ie, t7- M ratteiMOU,
i'-ied tiorJiT, . 1;. Hn.ltli.
K. 15. Wlndlnun. m. Morrlsey,
Jalnes i'att ersm. Jr.
Join l-"i i zakKAi.li, s. WAUuit
JB IsT J&L I
OF i't.AT t bMOUTJl, NKJIKASKA,
'Jilersthe very best, facilities for the prompt
transaction of legitimate
sJtoel.s. I'oiii's. Crold, CoverriiH nt mxl l.oct
Sdcuritien r.cai:ht and Soln, lie posits receiv
ed fnd inti-ri-st allowed on tune Certifi
cate. I.MaftHdiawii, available In any
part of the t'nited Htatep and all
the pi lricipal towijn of
Collect io?in inude & promptly remitted
J!c,hest market prices pjud for County War
State ai.d County I'orid.
Jo', a K. Ciark, I). Haksworlh.
S. auuh. f. k. W hite.
The 5th St. Merchant Tailor
Keeps a I'ull Line of
Foreign & Domestic Goods.
Consult Your Interest l.y Civnn 11 on a C'a
Pl.'ltSTn01lUl, - "KTrVs
ROBERT rOM NELLY'S
Wagon, Bwjgy, Macliine and Plow to.
pairing, and gtiral jobbing
St. now prepared to Co all kinds of rcp&Jrir g
or farm and other rnaohJiiery, us there
la a good lathe in my shop.
The old Reliable Wag on Maker
has taken charge ol the wagon sr.cp
Ile is well known as a
NO. 1 WORKMAN.
HA1 iSfACTIfiN (.tKT
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
The only Poiilists- in the West roiitrolin this
New System f lixtractirK ami 1'illiiiK Teeth
hiiuoui lain. 'iir jiii;-.est iietic is en
tirely free from
AM IS AU -JOLUTELY
Harmless - To - All,
Teeth extracted and artificial teeth Inserted
h.m urtj iiuiMiru. i no preservation of the
natural teeth a specialty.
GOLD CROCKS. GOLD CAPS, BRIDGE WML
The very flner. Offlee in I nion Uloek. over
'ihe Citizett Jihiik,
H. 15. Wixdham, John A. Da vi km.
Notary rubllc. Notary Public.
attorneys - at - 31aw.
Office over Hank of Ca-s County.
Plattsmouth, - - Xerhaska
B. &. M. Time Tabic.
No, 2. -I :'jr, p. in.
No. 4. 10 :.'5(i a. in.
No. ; 7 :l.l p. in.
No. 8. fl :.V a. m.
No. 1. 4 a. in.
Vo. 3.--C :4-i p. m.
No. r ti :. J a. m.
No. 7. 7 :-!" o. m.
No. 0.-6 :17 p. in.
No. 10. 9 Ab a. in.
All traiue mil d.-lilv lv U nvnl Omaha KMtit
Nos 7 and 8 which run to and froia hchuilcr
uany except sunaay.
No. 19 is a tstub from l'atific Junction at Ualra'.
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