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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1891)
"If pop had blanketed you in
the stable you would be fat, too."
FREE Get from vonr denier frf iho
.Uook It lias handsome pictures and
Valuable information about horses.
Two or three dollars for a 5a ITorsa
Blanket will make your liorse worth moru
and cat less to keep warm.
5A Five ft.He
5A Boss Stable
5A Extra Test
30 other styles at prices to unit every
todv. If you can't get them from your
lealer, write ua.
CHEAP AND STROP?.
JO other ntylca -A Nets, price- to all
Wm. Avu kh & .Sons, l'u r-.AUiiX.i-mA.
ttoia by all 'crs.
t Madame I5!;i atsk , the lending
apostle of theosophy, is dead. And
with her demise a peculiar organi
zation has lost its leader, a woman
of unusual intellect.
Till-: man responsible for a resolu
tion passed by the Omaha city
council refusing- to acknowledge
General Thayer as nvcnior during
bis stay in that city on the occasion
of the president's visit, remarks an
exchange, hears the intensely
American name of . Moriarity.
John L. V::i;sti:k. Gen. Thayer's
attorney, receives additional laurels
since his theory of the .ii bernatori
al contest has been held to he the
correct one by the supreme court.
Nr. Wcb.-tcr is probably the ablest
lawyer in the state of Nebraska to
day, but he derives his chief dis
tinction in the eyes of conscientious
republicans all over the state, from
the fact that while he resides in
Omaha, his republicanism is of the
courageous u-.iiuiiclimiL;" kind tliat
refused in the face of local public
opinion to wink at or in any way
sanction the .-i.pport of James K.
Tloyd. Titi-: J I i;i'.i.i expects some
clay to see Nebraska honored by the
selection of John I. Webster as
17 nited States senator. ,
Somi: of the newspaper fraternity
are explaining that as the governor
is elecied every "even year" accord
ing" to the constitution, it necessari
ly follows that Governor Th.--cr
holds over until January lbV.i.
That is not the reason. In case of
a vacation the constitution pro
vides the lieutenant governor shall
act as governor until the close of
the term. The statute provides that
iu the case of a vacancy in any
state or count- office occurring
thirty days before a general elec
tion the vacancy shall be tilled at
the election. Now in this case the
lieutenant governor is not in it, and
there is no vacancy. So there is no
way of changing the governor be
fore the close of the term. In fact
the statute in defining "vacancies"
expressly excludes cases where,
from the ineligibility of the officer
elect he cannot tpialif, and his pre
decessor holds fiver. So there is no
vacancv to fill.- Kx.
TIN IN CALIFORNIA.
James II. Crossman, superinten
dent of the Gahilan gold mines, ac
companied 1)3 his wife, came up
from Temescal this morning.
He brought several small bar of
the first tin drawn from the furnace
on Thursday evening last, beautiful
specimens, with the word "Temes
cal" stamped on the top of each
Nr. Grossman informs us that the
new smelter works to perfection, is
a grand success, and the tin ninety
nine per cent, pure metal, the purest
tin ever run from any furnace in
the world. About ten tons were
cast, principally in KX) pound in
gots, which will be. sent as speci
mens to some of the principal man
ufacturing cities in all parts of the
Mr. Nathe, superintendent of the
tin mines, is the fortunate inventor
of a new reverbratory furnace for
burning oil instead of coal, and
Thursday was the first time the new
"method was put to a practical test.
The result is a grand success, even
beyond the inventor's expectations
and will revolutionize the- smelting
ueirieee all over the world. Mr.
Mathc has a fortune in hisjnven-
lion, and we congratulate him upon
his success. Heretofore coal has
i been absolutely necessary for
smelting purposes' but Nr. Nathe
has generated much greater heat
with oil. Not only tin, but tfold,
silver and other metals can be
smelted with oil by his process.
The furnas Will be run constantly
from now on, t he supply of ore is
simply inexhaustible, and the Tem
eseal tin mines can furnish the
world with tin.
Mr. Grossman is feeling highly
elated over the prospects of the
old mines at Gahilan, belonrinr
to tin; San Jacinto estate, and which
he is developing. The have
struck four lare, strong veins of
14-old-beariii quartz, assaying "way
up," the; mill run of which will be
from $:;0 to iffiO per ton, and as there
are immense quantities, easily ex
tracted, it is plain to see the 'mil
lions in it. Mr. Grossman says it
would bay bij if the ore only run
II. j i arris of Gornwall, Kn.,
one of the lare owners in the San
Jacinto : date, is at present visiting
the; mines, and is greatly pleased
with the outlook. Ueyond all doubt
the vast deposits of valuable min
eral owned by this company consti
tute one of the biqest things on
earth, and is bound to make River
side county one of the richest and
most famous sections in the world.
Tress and Horticulturist, River
K.U ll new success that crowns
Nr. Blaine's policy of extending
American trade; stimulates him to
renewed efforts in the same direc
tion. Havintr opened up the Bra
y.ilian aud Guban markets' he now
turns his attention to other fields
A dispatch from Washington states
that negotiations with San Domin
go have been so far advanced that
before many months a treaty of re-
eiprocitv will be negotiated with
that island. The same dispatch
adds that in all likelihood a similar
treaty will he in force between the
Gnited States, Venezuela and Mexi
co before the end'of the year.
Thus is Nr. Blaine's masterly pol
icy bearing fruit much more rapid
iy than even the most sanguine of
his friends and admirers anticipat
ed. ICverv new victorv of this kind
mean-! so much added to the wealth
and the prosperity of the country.
Partisanship itself is silenced in
he contemplation of the magnifi
cat success that lias crowned Nr.
Blaine's endeavors to extend. Amer
ican trade, whilst at the same time
safeguarding American industries
against injurious competition.
Nkiik'Aska farmers made wry face
and condemned the NcKinley bill
because the tariff was not all taken
off of binding twine. The re
sults of leaving it on may be noted
by the following from the Galveston
News, a free trade paper which byr
the way places unnecessary stress
011 the exchange of products, just
as though if I were; selling wheat
or Hour to the Texads I would have
to take my pa' in rope or twine.
The Kansas man got the good clean
cash for what he sold and his neigh
lior paid the Texan for what twine
lie bought. The fact which we wish
to emphasize however is that the'
are manufacturing twine as may be
seen from the article referred to a
bove which reads as follows:
Nr. S Dixon, who brought through
the train of wheat from Argon ia to
the Texas Star flour mills, purchas
ed a car of binder twine to be shipp
ed back on one of the cars that
brought over the Kansas wheat.
The Galveston Rope and Twine
company decorated with bunting
and oleanders and with stars made
of rope and twine. Fallowing were
some of the inscriptions: "In God
we trust. This is the only trust we
bank on." Galveston's greeting to
Kansas. First car of binder twine
returned Jto Argonia in exchange
for their wheat." "Plenty more to
follow." "Let us swap products in
dependently of trusts or combina
ions." "Kxchange of products is bet
ter than bank exchange."
On the opposite side of the cars is
a map of the gulf of Mexico and
southern states with the following
inscriptions: "The sisal is grown
in Yucatan. The twine is made in
Galveston. Kansas uses it." "A
straight line with only one stop.
We mill in transite." "Sisal binder
twine shipped by Galveston Rope
and Twine company to S. Dixon,
Argonia, Kan." The company is
receiving the most flattering re
ports from samples sent out and
expects to largely supply that
country as soon as the farmers have
time to try it.
Since the state executive is again
a republican we are wondering if
Paul Vandervoort is not kicking
himself for joining the alliance too
soon. The luscious plums from
which Paul has fattened for lo these
man- years are again hanging
temptingly low. Paul has killed
the goose that laid the golden eggs
and can now mourn in the empty
granaries and barren feed lots of
the farmers alliance.
HINTS FROM A KUKGLAIJ.
INTERVIEW WITH A MAN
lie Calmly T-1 In fh Man Who Stmt ut
Him Wliy He I)il Not I'ire In Iteturn.
"Iiut Try to Cutcli JJui-;lar' How
Tliey Work in Ounj; in Kobbing a House.
Some time ago the house of Henry
Kalin, on Home avenue, was entered ly
burglars. Mr. Kahn, lyin in bed, with
a bullaeye fl;ushiri in his face, fired two
shots at the visitors, who left the presa
ises without carrying anything with
them. "I read in the pajx-rs of the cap
ture of a gang of burglars," remarked
Mr. Kahn, "an concluded to pay a visit
to the jail and see if my burglars were
mere. Jailer Linmett received me
graciously, and a boy behind the bars
took me among the prisoners. In one of
the cells a little game of cards was go-
ing on, in which the participants seemed
deeply interested. A fine looking man
was near by, watching it. The buy
whispered me that he was Ilorton, the
burglar, the man I was looking for.
"Do you think you ever saw me be
fore?" I asked him.
"I don't remember," was the answer,
"I live on Home avenue," I suggested.
"Uti, said lie, with some appearance
of interest, "xour name is Kahn. Yes
I paid you a visit the other evening."
"You left rather suddenly."
"Oh, no: we left quite leisurely. There
was no hurry, 1 on see we were some
what mistaken about your place. We
had been told that we might pick up
:., 000 or $0,000 in good stuff jewelry,
and perhaps some money. It was worth
going after and taking some unusual
chances to get.
Mr. Kahn explained to the reporter
that the commonplace, businesslike man
tier of the burglar was incomparable and
altogether fascinating. lie asked him
how they went about the job.
HOW HE I'ROCKKDED.
"In the first place," said Ilorton, "1
stationed a man at the door of your
sleeping rooms, aud that man never left
the door from the time we entered the
house until we went away. One man
was stationed below and another
across the street four of us, you see. 1
first went into the room where a lady
and a little girl were sleeping, but didn't
arouse them. Then I took a look at the
servant girl, but didn't wake her. When
I came in the hall again the man at your
door said he had heard a whispering in
side and that there had been a signal
from the outside that somebody in the
house was up.
"When I was told this 1 went to your
door and lay down and listened. I lay
there fifteen minutes, but didn't hear
anything. I finally decided to go into
your room. I had looked over the house
and thorfght the valuables must be in
your room, as they were not elsewhere.
I turned the knob, put in the light and
then you fin d."
Mr. Kahn asked why he didn't leave
then, and not wait for a second shot.
"Oh," said the burglar coolly, "I had
no occasion for leaving. We felt per
fectly secure. I sat down in the hall
thinking yin might come out. I had
two guns heavier than yours, and I hesi
tated for some time whether or not to
give you a slug any way."
Mr. Kahn remarked to him that if he
had come into the room he might not
have had everything his own way.
"I beg your pardon," said the burglar,
'neither myself nor any expert burglar
with a dark lantern need have any fears
from pistol shots. The lantern properly
flashed in one's face disturbs one so he
doesn't know where he is shooting. I
was in no danger, and you were. I only
left because I thought it best to avoid
serious trouble, and so when you fired
your second shot we went away."
POINTS FROM A BURGLAR.
Mr. Kahn remarked that a man of his
courage and appearance a fine looking
man, with good address, who could
make a success at almost anything
ought to be in some other business.
"Oh," said the burglar, "I havealways
been a successful business man. I was
a lawyer for some time, with a good
practice, but I became involved in a lit
tle affair that withdrew me from prac
tice. Then I took up burglary. It is a
fascinating profession, and in it I have
bad my full share of success." He said
tliis with his face turned squarely toward
the questioner. He has a high forehead, 1
a sincere and honest expression of coun
tenance, blue eyes, wavy, iron gray hair
and fine physique. He is about forty-five
years old. Horton then went on to give
advice as to the way in which people
should act when called upon by burglars.
"Make a noise," he said; "as much noise
as possible when you can. Don'tf try to
catch a burglar. A burglar who knows
his business is never taken while at
work always after the job is done, and
he is trying to conceal or dispose of his
During the conversation he said that
he alone had gone through the safe of E.
Rauh, of South Pennsylvania street.
He was told that he had overlooked "a
sleeper," something of value he might
easily have taken in this case diamond
earrings worth $700 that were in an en
velope that he had thrown aside with
"I beg your pardon," said the burglar,
"I was at the job three hours. I didn't
overlook anything. I went through
everything with great care, and there
was no such 'sleeper' as you mention. I
didn't want to destroy the papers that j
would have done me no good, and would
have given Mr. Kauh unnecessary trou
ble. I take pride in my profession and
do my work thoroughly. 1 am pretty
sure I didn't overlook anything in that
job." Indianaiiolis Journal.
What Woman Suffrage Would Do.
One of my weightiest reasons for be
lieving in woman suffrage is that I think
it would be the surest means of securing
for women the simple justice of equal
pay for equal work. Facts show that
voters alone have their interests proierly
guarded. Mary L. Booth.
IS LYING NEdESSARY?
An i:x. rit-iu-H in Truth Telling
Vnm t u Gaudy Smccchk.
A great many persons pretend to K-vdly
deplore the fact that society is ever tell
ing a great many little white lies. Frank
ness is strongly recommended and people
are praised for Haying just what' they
Franknexs appears very admirable in
theory, but it is quite another thing in
practice. A certain amount of deception
seems really necessary for the welfare of
society, and the man or woman who tries
to get on wholly without it is likely to
have few friends and many enemies.
It is said that the minister of a certain
Chicago church became disgusted with
the untruthfulness of mankind and
pre:icheda vigorous sermon in denuncia
tion of society falsehoods, lie declared
that lies told out of politeness were just
as wicked ;is those told with deliberate
intention of deceiving. In fact, these
society lies get folks into the habit of
lying, and they readily pick up the other
The sermon made a great impression
upon the hearers. Many of the congre
gation resolved to reform then and there.
Coming out of church Deacon Jones
said to Judge. Badger, who sat in front
of him, "Judge, 1 hope you didn't mind
my putting my feet under your pew"
The judge was about to reply, "Oh, cer
tainly not;" but he thought of the ser
mon and answered:
"I did, though; your old boots took up
all the room and were a fearful nui
sance." "Well," said the deacon, "the hair oil
you use smells so it nearly forced us to
leave the pew."
They glared at each other, and just
then Mrs. Badger and Miss Jenkins came
along. Miss Jenkins had asked:
"How do yon like my new bonnet?"
"Oh, I thought it just lov " began
Mrs. B., and then she thought of the
sermon and continued:
"No, I didn't either. It is a horrid
thing, and I wouldn't be seen with it
While these honest con versations were
going on Mrs. Smith had said to her
next door neighbor, Mr. Murray:
"I hope the crying of our baby last
night didn't disturb you?"
And Mr. Murray replied:
"No that is yes, I wanted to brain
And then Mrs. Smith called him a
wretch and wept. Then the minister
came out and asked young Symonds how
he liked the sermon. Symonds said:
"It was a grand ef er . No, parson,
it was blamed nonsense."
"Sir!" said the parson, and he drew
himself up very indignantly.
Just thon Smith aud Murray, after
being real frank with each ether and
telling a few plain truths, clinched, and
Deacon .Tone.; was trying to hold Mi. -a
Jenkins from scratching Mrs. Badger,
It took treiivndous eitorts to ston t he
rows and prew :it a tcnndal, and as it
was, every one wont away mad with
The minister went homo and meJitaod
in a gloomy frame of mind for tine.:
hours, and Hardly concluded tint society
lying was wic-kni, but he would not
preach againft it nain. It was alto
gether too handy and necessary a sin to
be given up. Chicago Heraid.
A J'cculiar I-'atc.
The supporters of the ranch .disputed
theory of spontaneous combustion have
received fresh grounds of belief from the
case of Milton Ilardcastle, of Baltimore,
whose remains were found nearly con
sumed iu his shanty on the outskirts of
Hardcastle was an old negro of un
known age, enjoying a small monthly
income left him some years ago by his
former owner, Colonel Eustace Hard
It is said that the negro consumed a
gallon and a half of whisky a day, and
would often buy and drink the pure
alcohol in large quantities, often for
days at a time partaking of no other
He lived alone, being of a singular,
taciturn disposition, so that it was some
days before he was missed, but his
shanty was observed to remain closed,
and search being instituted he was found
in his bed burned nearly to a crisp, while
the mattress and clothes were only slight
The room was in perfect order, and no
trace of fire was found on the hearth,
which was swept clean, and as Hard
castle was known to have been unique
among negroes in never smoking the
whole affair seemed shrouded in mystery.
Dr. Everhardt was called upon by the
authorities to make- an investigation,
and gave as his opinion that it was a case
of t spontaneous combustion. In this he
has been supported by several other
prominent physicians, who agree in de
claring the circumstances admit of no
other explanation. Exchange.
A Hint to Teachers.
Don't give up the boy who frits in the
back seat and wears his coat collarless,
his hair non a la Pompadour, and bis
finger nails in mourning, who won't
learn bis lessons and who will get into
mischief. I knew a teacher who had a
pupil just like him. She showed inter
est in him; 6he visited his parents, and
didn't act as if their language and man
ners made them devoid of all fine feel
ing. She asked him to help her about
some work after school on night, and
said: "By the way, John, we know each
other pretty well now. I like you and I
hooe vou like me. I want vou to do
something for me, will you?"
"If I can." was the answer.
"Come to school tomorrow with a col
lar, comb your hair nicely and pare your
finger nails. You see I like you as you
are now, but 1 want other people to like
you too, and they won't if you are care
less about your appearance."
Do you think the boy hated her? No.
He was never seen untidy after that
evening. He graduated from the high
school with honors, and is today filling
a responsible position in society. He
swears by that teacher. She made a
man of him. Lucy Agnes Hayes in
Journal of Education.
I The A. O. lT. W. Grand Lodge he
That ' annual session this 1110111-
j ing at Grand Maud. J. A.Gutsche,
( Dr. Hall, l-'i anU I5od. I-'. J. Morgan,
Nike Shirk and F.
attendance as deb
I). White al
gates I ro 1 11
e 1 :i
The Box social at South I 'ark
last evening is said to have been a
great social success, .1 large crowd
was out, the South Park cornet
band phi cd some of its prettiest
airs aud all v.a- merriment and
good che r re - 1 ! ! i .-ig i n si; b.- la i 11 ! i-d
help to 1 1 if a in -i: m! (.' several dol
lars for the new church.
Two more car loads if V i -( w - m 1
ml slone arrived lust ni:dit fo'-lhe
court house. i! begins to look as
though the building was to be con
st ruc.ted of .- t o ne. The heavy lime
stone foundation bei ng ra p' 1 1 v
put in by M. J. O'KViHy and his
corps of eoinpc.ent assistants.
George Schiller of Springfield.
Sarpy count', call ! on the county
Clet'K lo-way wills a 1 rn 1 n la I tie I00K.
ing petition, signed by nearly all
the farmers near Cedar Creek ask
ing that a permit be granted Nr.
Schiller to sell malt, spirituous and
vinous liquors in the illage of
Cedar Creek. The application
comes up for hearing June 1.
Joe Gilmore loaded his stock and
other goods at Cedar Creek yester
day for Haigler, Nebraska, where
he expects to reside in the future.
He will start the last of the week,
and the familiar face of I'ncle
Noses Dodge will be missed on our
streets, as he goes with him to
spend the summer and autumn.
Tin; IlKKAr.li wishes that these stal
wart citizens of old Cass ma' be
blessed with 11 nsl in I etl prosperity
and good health in their new home.
Di Wyk'i ir, the Confederate pris
oner that was detained by ibc
Gm'on soldiers at Camp Norton,
near Indianapolis, has made a very
llat failure of his attempt It) com
pare uorihern with southern
prisons. The docior admits thai
they hal dai) v a dish of veoelable
oup, a loaf o7 bread seven inches
long aud throe and a half inches
deep aad b'oal, and. a i;cce 01
meat, let be says 01: tins ili-l
thousands starved o death. As a
sell convict cm l.ar 01 mom: 1; i:-a , a 1
roportions, !)-. Wyelh shoi':d oe
warden ttie on1! 1 'V, acd t
newspapers Siioi'.Iit iiOlJiim)1 e i!:s
false statement:-, that on their ery
lace icend the auihor as a c:'-! u. -
11 a i 1 i 11I
, lie wo.'s i
make a public la ugh i ag lock of it
self in a x-ahi effort to snub his ex
BETTER THY CJAIN.
The Chicago Tribune is keeping
up us tirade against the protection
policy of the republican party, and
daily makes an exhibition ot its se
nile condition in attributing all the
reverses the republican part- has
sustained to the NcKinley tarilf
law. Itsallusion to the leading men
who framed that law and were re
sponsible for its passage as having
been repudiated by the people is
evidence of the utter disregard for
truth which seems to have ob
tained a place in the Tribune sanc
tum. Major NcKinley himself re
ceived last fall the most remarkable
indorsement a man could obtain.
In a rock-ribbed democratic dis
trict, constructed by an infamous
gerrymander for the very purpose
of defeating him, and having a
clear democratic majority of 2,500,
he came out in the minority by only
several hundred. Thomas li. Beed,
too, was another man whose
great energies were devoted, from
the beginning of the Fifty-first con-
passage of the protective tariff law,
although not an active member in
framing it; and he, too, wasreturned
to the Fifty-iirst congress by a ma
jority unprecedented in his dis
trict. Then there is our own con
gressman, Julius C. Burrows, who
had for his opponent the most pro
nounced free trader in Michigan,
the very oracle of the free trade
party in this part of the country,
George L. Yaple, and yet Nr. Bur
rows in spite of the landslide that
swept through Michigan, due to
various causes, escaped and was
returned to congress, while others
of the republican faith less promi
nent in the passage of the NcKin
ley law went down in the tidal wave.
The Tribune should take another
position from which to discharge
its treacherous shots at the repub
lican party. The present attitude
is ridiculous. Kalamazoo Tele
graph. Notwithstanding the infamous
McKinley bill a busfhel of corn or
potatoes will buy four limes as?
much sujrar and other luxuries of
life as it did a year airo, when the
free trader was telling us that the
object of the republican party in
passimr the bill was to favor the
rich at the expense of the poor all
kinds of farm product are higher,
while all kinds of manufactured
poods are lower. Aurora Republican.
Somewhere between 101 and 100
people will go to Omaha to -morrow
fo see President I Iarri-011 and to see
the decora I ion and display in his
honor. The latter number is nearer
correct Giau the loi iuer.
The ball ground i now nicely
graded, and the boys are at work
to-day pulling up a neat ami con
venieuf grand .-(and. They deserve
liberal patronage and Till-: 1 1 ICK'A I.I
believes the- will get it.
' I if:
I or J., yea
o.-eph Shera, of
1 i it- bit s i 1 ic.-
has Im en engaged in
ot sel I i 11 ir 11 'ei 1 era I niei"-
c 1 1 a 1 1 I i s e at that
lie c; r ics a la.'1.
.- . ock d gi ce . ies
c! 1 a 1 1 1 1 i - e which hi
lace, and to-day
e and complete
1 1 id gen el a I IIKT
ea 1 1 sel I c I lea I ler
than any com 1 cie;ors for the fol
lowing excellent i-.yt.n. lie pa s
no rent and no money for clerk hire
he pays 110 city taxes and no insur
ance a in I el Is on a close margin.
Call 011 him and take advantage of
low prices. wt f.
The undersigned gives not ice that
he apply to tin- board of county
(oniiiii.-siciicrs at their regular
meet ing J line 1, 1W1 for a license to
sell mall, spirituous and vinous liq
uors on lot one, block four iu the
village of Cedar Creek, Cass county
Nebraska. S-wL't Gi:o. Si n i;m;k.
Eisti-ityeil or Stolen
One 1 year old light hay liorse coll
with bla.e face and white hind feet
disappeared about April IB. Any
person knowing his whereabouts
will be suitable recoui penced by
notify. CitAs. Novks
"i-w't Louisville, Neb.
P. Dicktneyer of Fun (enel le, Neb.
says of Mailers Barb Wire I A 11 i men t
"I can heartily recommed our barb
wire liniment from experience. It
is astonishing how quickly it will
heal old gsored. oils, bruises and
wounds. My advice to farmers is to
get a siippl." We can .say as much
for it f
I 'l l.'N I N G.
The greatest of all remedies for
children. Cures indigestion consti
pation Fcverishiicss and loss of
sleep, Sold by ( ieriug V Co.
The Home Fire Insurance Com
pany of On 1 a ha wa s orga 1 1 i,ei under
the rigid insurance la v. s of Nebraska
which require a company organ
i.ing in our slate to have 'lH),(nA)JH)
genuine capital before ii can begin
1 iisiiicss. 1 he company now lias
nearly i?:VV),iAM) in a.-set's, and is do
inga large and suceey-'ful business.
live!' ( a ) , a r o i the capital of the
Home Fire !n--iira:ice Company is
I !!! by re-'poii.-i bie ci t i.en s of Ne-
bra.svi. aud each officer of the com
pany hasten I J 1 o 1 ; -. 1 1 d dollars or
more invested in 1 1 e company, and
t h - value of i :e pj i vn 1 e p roperl y of
all tin- s!oc lirid-r - of the com
pany is ov er .;."),' i;jfM';).
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Baby v. a-; Bic!r, m n-"vf! hor Castoria.
When she was ." CWAJ, r,'.. . cr-'evj for (,'a.storia.
When she bca!i:v MIr.s, .-1 1 r-T to Cast or la,
Whfi .she h.il ciiil !-'.'. - ' --j-.' ,: f'i'"oria.
Irohate Xotiep - final Net lei.ieiit.
IN THK MATTKB OK IHK KbTA'l li OF
J ai" lai'ii, d ( t'as.-d.
In the County (,'ohi t of CaSs Co.. Nebraska.
".once is rrrpliy triven. that Fred Latham
Kftrniiii-t rator ot t he estat" f 'lit- said Jant
Hint (leeeat-eit, lias made application tor flnal
settlement, and that said -aiif is net for
hearing at my ofliee at riattsmoittli, on the
'2i;th flay o. .May A. !.. lR'.il, t 10 o'eloek a. in.,
on aid day ; ;it whieli time and place, all
peixir.s i '.tere-ited may lie preseut and ex
amine eaid accounts,
B- . Ramskv.
i'laitsmouth May4.18fit. Couuty J udge .
By virtue of an order of sale issued by W. C.
Show-liter, clerk of the district court within
anil for Cass county. Nebraska, a' d to me di
rected, 1 will on the IRth day ot May, A. 1).,
liwl. at 2 o'clock p. in., of faia day at ttie foot
of the slairwav leadiu up to ICockwood Hall,
in the city of Plattsneuith, Cas county. Ne
braska, that being the place where the tart
term of the nii-trict court was held, in said
county, sell at public auct. on, to the highest
b'dder for cash, the following real estate, to
Lot No, eleven (11) in Mock No. four (4) in
the village of Klinwood, Cess county. .Nebras
ka, t gi-Jher with the privileges and nppurte
1. ancen thereunto belonging or iu any wise ap
pertaining; the fame being levied upon and
taken hi the property of J A, r"hejps(fiill same
unknown; . 1 Ld :. 1', .Phelps (full name un
known) defendants to satisfy a judgment of
said court recovered by American Kxchange
Bank plaintiff, against said defendants.
Plattsmouth, Neb . April 15th, A. D.J1891.
Sheriff Caps County, Neb.
Statu ok Nebraska, i
Cass County. f
IN THE M ATI ER OF THK ESTATE OK
--Christiana Horning, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that the claius and
demands of all persons against Christina
Horning deceased , late of said county and
state will be received, examined and adjusted
oy int; county cuun iti me court House In
riattsmouth on the 30h day of October A. D.
ls:ii, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon. And that
six months from and after the 30th day of
April A. D. lsal is the time limited forcred
itors of naifl deceased to present their claims
for exemption and allowance.
Given under my hand, this 27th day of April
A. . 1SS1. B. S.Kamsri,
Charles E. Pennewell. David Beebe, J. M.
Billings and William A. Hatch, defendants,
will take notice that on the 2sthdayof April.
1H91. Joseph M, Kobarts, plaintiff, herein filed"
hin petition in the DiMrict Court of Cass
county. Nebra-ka. against said defendants,
the object and praver of which are to obtain a
decree of said court that the quit claim deed
duly recorded of said Charles E. Peuuewell to
David Beebe for the undivided half of lot 10.
block 29. in the city of PlattHmouth, may be a
full and complete cancellation of a certain
mortgage deed of said lot from David Beebe to
Charles K. Pennewell, dated July c, 187, and
that the marginal satisfaction and cancellation
ola certain mortgage of said bit 10, from Wm.
A. Hatch to J. Jr. Billings, entered by 8. H.
Billings, atty., on the mil 'ay of December,
iscj. may be decreed to be a full and eomplet
cancellation and satisfaction of ?aid mortgage.
That plaintiffs title to said lot U. block w, be
fully quieted and that all person be forever
barred from eiaiming title in and to raid real
estate by virtue of said mortgages.
Vou are requested to answer said petition on
or beioie the 8th d" of June, 1891.
Dated April 29, 18D1 . wit
by J. S. Mathews, Job. M. Bobebts,
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