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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1888)
TIIF DAILY HERALD, IX A.TTSMU UTH, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, APRIL 37. ICtt.
MIND IN CniLDIIOOD.
A tyYSTERY WHICH IS BEYOND
Leading CtilJilUli liarnrterUtlr Snl
tlveness to Imiirrtnlont A I'rrlud of
jreat Maulal Activity Father and
Mother Aatonlkhliig Question.
Tbo late Bronson Alcott had many un
wholesome ideas that mode him offensively
eccentric, but his reverence fur children did
a great deal to redeem Lis chnrarter "Hi
shaping the character of his daughter, to
whom he imiartod it. Her beat work and
bcr boot is probably tho beat of its kind is
the result of reverent study of child charac
ter. The subject demand reverence, for it
Is a true saying of the Iloman that the
greatest reverence is the duo of children.
The mind in childhood is a riddle a mystery
beyond all our philosophy. We can no more
tell when or where it begins than when or
where it will end. The new born, sentient
being stares with wide open eyes on. an un
known world. It is an utter stranger, in a
strange country, ainuiiK a multitude of
Strange things and strange people. It is
scarcely doubtful that it begins to learn;
fthat its education begins; that tho mind in it
' begins to develop when the first ray of light
Strikes its newly opened eyes. The develop
ment then is rapid. Every object around it;
every word spoken; every gesture becomes a
part of its educulion. The very tones of the
voice, high, or low, gentle or harsh, make
impressions on the childish ruiud that are
never to be effaced.
Of all the childish characteristics the most
impressive is wonder wonder at everthing;
at the trees and flowers, at the clouds, the
sun, the moon and the 'stars; and at the liv
ing creatures under them. Children, sup
posed to be too young to reason, will spend
hours in-wondering at the enigmas of nature;
in forming theories and attempting to ac
count for things. They ask innumerable
questions, or rather they will, if they are en
couraged by right answers. A Vght answer
will not satisfy a child, but it nu and it
nearly always tloes discourage further ques
tions. Vouug children cannot understand
ftippancy; they have no idea of humor or of
double meaning. , Everything is truth for
them until they have learned that lies exist,
and even then they are very slow in learning
that what seems to bo untrue may bo all the
truth we have uu any subject. If any ques
tion they may ask on a subject which is of
the deepest sigtiiiicauce to them is treated oa
a commonplace and answered lightly or flip
pantly, they drew back as from a blow.
The mind in childhood is sensitivo to all
impressions jwcuiiarly sensitive to lack of
application or to ridicule. It demands sym
pathy as well as knowledge. There is no
commonplace for it. Its world is new,
strange and awe inspiring, full of wonders.
Everything is sublime to it. The religious
sense of awe and wonder is keen and active.
A child will wonder why tho sun rises, why
tbo trees put on their leaves in spring, why
tho birds build nests, why night comes after
day. It does not discriminate between sub
jects whero ail seem of equal importance.
Its mil'! is growing as the mind of the raco
grew. Its mental infancy has many points
of rebemtla :e- t j thj mental infancy of tho
race. It is deeply religious, full of the faith
that is the complement of wonder. This
faith, this awe, are a part of its reason, and
during its waking hours its reason is inces
sanUy active. It is constantly called into
play by the new impressions it constantly
receives, and so it nearly always happens
that a child is given its final direction in life
during its period of greatest mental activity
before it is 8 years old.
Fathers generally know almost nothing of
their chiiuren oecause ui iulk. 01 sympauiy
with them. The masculine mind in the full
grown man is nearly always commonplace.
It cannot reach the level of the mind of
childhood, to which there are no common
places. Tne mother's mind is nearest to that
f the chihl, and on tho mother its education
most deiends. She succeeds in the ineasura
of her symiKxthy with it. If she shares its
wondering awe of the many mysteries of the
world, and feels the sublime as inherently
and unconsciously as tho child does; if the
world and lifo have not ceased to be awful
to her, she Bwceeds in the largest measure.
If she has reduced everything to common,
place she will drive the reason of childhood
into coininonplaceuess, from hich there
will be no after escae for it. Tho
astonishing questions which children ask
questions which not infrequently go
right to the bottom of the whole mystery of
things are not mere accidents. They are
the result of the keen insight of the reason of
childhood that goes straight for tho truth.
They may have cost hours, days, weeks of
pondering and thought. It is a mistake to
answer them lightly; it is a crime to answer
them flippantly; for the keenness of tho
childish reason is easily blunted, jt? capacity
for truth easily lost.
To retain the iuuid of -childhood through
life is a happinesj that foils to few tho few
great genuises. la one way or another the
childish reason is lost; the childish faculty of
faith, of awe, of appreciation of truth, is
blunted in most who live beyond 13 years.
IVe even lose the memory of what wo were
And so despise the reason of childhood.
lVomen retain it most frequently, and they
can, therefore, better understand and sym
' patbizo with their children. St. Louis Re
publican. Xapolaon at St. Helena.
The Listener, years ago, knew a sea cap
tain, one of that fine typo of knights of the
sea- that has become extinct along with the
American carrying trade, who had seen
Sfapoleon at Si. Helena. Tho old captain
be was then a young car tain had made in
effectual attempts during a prolonged stay
at the island to sec the captive, but in vain.
The English authorities, who with very good
reason suspected Americans of beingand will
ing, if not prepared, to spirit 2aoleou away,
resolutely deni.-d the captain any oppor
tunity to visit Longwood.
But Yankeo presoveranco is not easily baf
fled. The captain in his rambles had discov
ered a point of view commanding Napoleon's
favorite promenade. There, securely en
sconced with his trusty and powerful ship'a
glass, he marked down Napoleon. Tho glass
was so powerful that Napoleon's every mo
tion as he talked with an attendant was
clearly to bo discerned. Once Napcleoa
turned his face full toward the captain, and
the face of tho great man was for aa instant
et in tho telescope as a miniature, and the
wonderful eyes looked full into those of tho
Yankee captain. TL latter described them
as beautiful Ltl eyes, deep and pathetic,
rather than penetrating. They were tho
eyes of tho world conqueror conquered.
Boston Transcript "Listener."
MxleaM Ilailroad IIilo .
i The Mexican exhibits at the Taris exposi-.
Z "a.- :n m t-L- nf covpral VolumtS in
viuu - -
English, French, Bpani.su and German, giv
ing tho railroad history of Mexico. It will
contain an account of each rood, nma'jcr cf
miles, cost, principal stations, character of
country opened up, etc. Chicago Ileiald.
AN INDEPENDENT CAREER.
One Secret of Power Webater oa "Id
plratlon" Iaw of flucceaa.
Every one, in beginning his independent
career, Las to consult two things: (1) Lis
natural ambition; (V) his ability. Now, ho
may have considerable taste in some direc
tion, but lie unablo to get the drill and prac
tice neeetisary to eminence In that line. "I
should like myself to write for the press,"
wrote a gentleman to ma "I inclose a sam
ple." I suid to him to succeed in becoming a
versatile writer, able to tell tersely what you
have to say, and then to have enough to Miy
that people crire to read, requires daily prao
tice in comp'tsitio! from the time one is 13
years old, and it nereis at least twenty years
of keen, careful study in tho way of mind
It is often said that Roseoo Conkling's
power over a crowd of listeners is incompre
hensible. 1 know that he was incomprehen
sible to me until I watched and found the
secret of his jower. lie is naturally gifted
to sway the multitude; but this is not alL
Ho has, through all his career, seduously
practiced self restraint. Nothing will induce
him to waste his power on the 6cuflle of de
bate. He never sjicaks until ho is prepared,
and then he swings the hammer of Thor.
Webster followed tho samo course, and was
never a debater unprepared. Some one said
that his great speech against ilayne was an
instance of unstudied power. "It is not so,"
said Webster. "I prepared that speech in
the main years before for another occasion.
It so hapjieued that debato never took place.
I had my notes in a pigeon bole, and when
I lay no mode his attack upon mo and upon
New England I was already pouted, and only
had to tak9 down my notes and refresh my
memory. If he had tried to make a speech
to fit my notes he could not have hit it bet
ter. No man Is inspired I never was."
Probably men of -tho Webster type never
are inspired in a better way than to make
good prejwratiou. To make a good editor
one must begin at the bottom and climb.
Dickeus said of novel writing: "I do not be
lieve it possible that any natural or improved
ability can claim immunity from the com
panionship of the steady, plain, bard work
ing qualities. I never put one hand only to
my work, but my whole self, and I never de
preciate the work." I have an acquaintance
of some genius who considers it essential to
assert that ho throws ofT his work spontane
ously, without severe labor. His boasting is
silly; but, fortunately for him, he does work
assiduously, and his work is to the point
2L Maurice, M. D., in Globe-Democrat.
Old Persian Wine Jam.
I arrived in Persia In tho middle of the
gra;o season, and shortly after reaching Te
heran became an interested spectator of tho
process of making wine there. The houso in
which I spent tho winter belonged to Mr.
N , a member of the Persian telegraph
department. It was tt native built house,
with a square court yard in tho center. Quo
of the first things that awakened my curios
ity was three huge earthenware Jars standing
ia a row on one side of the compound. They
wero jars that stood as high as a man's
shoulder, and bellied out much in the shapo
of slender barrels. Each vessel held about
'What are they for to hold rain waterf
7as the natural query that suggested itself
"No," said 17 , "they aro wine jars, reg
ular old Persian wino jars, that were in uaa
2,003 years ago."
"But not these samo jars 2,000 years?"
"No. not exactly; but those three jarshavo
probably had wine fermented in them every
season for the last 100 years." He then went
on to explain further about tho jars.
Tho Persians believe that these wino jars
improve with age, just as the wine itself
does, and that better wine can bo made in
old jars than in new ones. A wine jar 100
years old i worth several times more than a
new one, not because of any value attached
to its antiquity in the abstract, but because
it is a thoroughly seasoned vessel. Good
wine, they say, cannot be made in new jars;
the older tho jars the better the wine.
Tho Mohammedan injunction against the
making and drinking pf intoxicants has bad
tho effect of making gad hypocrites of three
fourths of tho upper class of Persians, Even
the mollahs and seyuds get drunk in secret,
but openly they not only do not indulge, but
they profess to regard those who do so with
abhorrence. When the wine making season
arrives there is as much wire pulling and
diplomacy employed among the Persians to
make wine on the quiet, without incurring a
scandal, as there is here in a political 'cam
paign. Thomas Stevens in New York Sun.
Floor Dukt Dangerous.
The Milling World reminds millers of tho
oft proved fact that flour dust is a danger
ously explosivo material Beware, says the
editor, of lights thrust or carried into bins
or rooms filled with dust laden air. A week
ago, he adds, I was startled as well as amused
on entering a friend's mill to seo tho latest
"cub" going around with an uncovered light,
doing some investigation on "his own hook."
As be ibrtjst the light into a very dusty
place, which his boyish curiosity suggested to
Liin to explore, he was whistling in that par
culisr foghorn tone peculiar to and possibly
to nobody btii a blf crown boy the popular
old tune, "I want to be an afigcl," As his
whistle rose keen and triumphant aboyq tho
whirr and rattle of the mill machines I al
most expected to witness tb? answering of
his whistled prayer by an explosion of dust
that would at once convert him into the
angel ho professed to wish to be. Having
put f hf foreman on his track, I felt safer to
stay Inside tu :ni1ding until my business
was transacted, in how uny psf is tho
wild, fresh, careless, untutored ."cubv tne
real cause of "mysterious"' fires and explo
sions Ho is often as dangerous as a djna
mita bomb or a fire brand, Scientific
Superstition of porting; Men,
A superstition among sporting men there
are still a few of that ilk in Chicago, though
tho ranks have been greatly decimated under
the vigorous anti-gambling crusade of tho
authorities is that it brings bad luck to ride
in a street car alone, A conductor tells a
story that a gambler took passage on his car
and happened to bo the sole passenger. He
was in a great hurry to get down town, but
hesitated C3 bo looked at tho vacant interior
of tho car. Finally a happy idea seemed to
striko Lim aud his face brightened. Fishing
,a dime from his pocket, he handed it to tho
conductor. "Kero," he said, "take two out
of that." The conductor looked at him won
dcringly. "That's all right," ho said; "it's
' you who ere riding with me. I can't plav a
kmc Laud, for I wouldn't have any luck fo.'
a week." Then he explained his superstition,
ar.d was happy when the conductor rang up
for two fares. Chicago Tribune.
A Formidable Fish.
Thero is found in the streams of California
what is called the dog or bull salmon. These
Cih possess formidable weapons in their
teeth, which on the lower jaw have a strong
and backward curve, capable of inflicting
severe wounds by tearing the flesh of an an-tT-o?!ist.
It is said they do not hesitate to
attack horses fording a stream, and often ;
succeed m cutting ugly wounds on their legs, j
Boston Budget. 1
THE WEE SMA HOURS.
PEOPLE ENCOUNTERED ON A SUR
FACE CAR AT 2 IN THE MORNING.
A Conductor Chats with an KnterprUing;
ltrporter Some Enperlencr Country
Cousins ond Drunken Outcavts Who
Utilize Ktroet Cars aa Lodging- Holmes.
Probably but few of the units that compose
tho throngs daily overcrowding the surface
and elevated cars of New York's local tran
sit system ever pause to reflect upon the per
sons who occupy their vacant places during
the long hours of tho night when, with the
majority, they invoke the refreshing influence
They ure of all sorts and conditions, rang
ing from men of culture, intellect and refine
ment such as those who dribble ono by one
out of tho hugo newspaper offices from mid
night until tho first glimmerings of dawn
to the homeless little newsboys, who haunt
the vicinity of Park row and play pitch and
'toss in front of tho city hall, while tho greater
world uronnd is buried in sleep.
A reporter recently rode on a Third avenuo
car from the city hall to Twenty-third street.
Ono of tho occupants of the car, other than
the reiorter, wus a frowsy looking object,
huddled close to the stove, wearing a slouched
hat, riddled with holes, pulled closely over
its face; a threadbaro coat, tightly buttoned
over its shirtless chest, and a pair of trousers
well calculated to excite tho derision of any
respectable scarecrow. Strangely enough,
its boots were comparatively decent perhaps
an indication of the extreme laziness of the
wearer. This creature was hopelessly drunk.
It had begged or stolen sufficient money for an
indulgence in Bowery whiskey, and a few
nickels had been reserved to spend in riding
up and down between the termini of the street
car line until morning breaks, and it could
crawl unmolested into some secluded corner
and continue to sleep off the previous night's
The car stopped opposite the entrance to
the Brooklyn bridge to take on a Uttlo party
of llated musicians, the members of some
orchestra fulfilling an engagement in the
City of Churches. They were sober, but
wide awake and merry withal, and their gut
tural German aceoDts drowned the noise of
tho car wheels for awhilo. Then as they got
drowsy they relapsed into silence and quiet
reigned until Grand street was reached.
A PASSENGEH NOT WANTED.
Hero tho brake was applied in answer to a
hail from a woman leaning against one of
the "L" road pillars. As she loosed her hold
on tho pillar and approached the ear the
miserable creature betrayed her condition.
She staggered blindly against the platform
guard and ejaculated a tipsy oath, but the
conductor snatched at the bell strap and
signaled the driver to proceed, while with
the other hand he gently pushed the would
be passenger against her friendly pillar, at
which she clutched just in time to save a fall.
"No," he said, in answer to questioning
looks. "We don't let 'em get on when they're
like that. Guess it's lucky I saw her in time;
once that sort are aboard it's hard to get rid
"You must see some strange sights and
Eomo queer people during your night trips,'"
the reporter suggested, and tho conductor
smiled slightly as ho replied in tho affirma
tive. "You would be surprised if you know
what a number of 'lodgers' we get," he said.
"There are this sort bums and such like (in
dicating tho inebriated slumberers) who get
hold of a little money, get drunk and ride up
and down until they have nothing to pay
their fare with. But they are not the only
ones, by a long way. Women? Why, yes!
and respectable ones, too. That is, I don't
say they're all respectable, 'cause they
ain't. But sometimes we have a real
nice country girl who has arrived
in the city late, has no friends here and
dont like to take her chances at a
strango hotel. They get aboard a car, and
when they find it keeps running up and down
tho road and nobody dares interfere with 'em,
why, they feel safe and conclude to stay with
it until daylight. They can doze pretty easy
in one of the corners. Oh. yes, the drunks
make a disturbance now and then, but, as I
told you, we won't allow 'em aboard if they
seem quarrelsome, and if by chance wo get
one of that sort ho has to shut up or get
bounced that's all."
At this point in the conversation the con
ductor jerked the bell strap and stopped tho
car to take on three loudly dressed, coarse
locking women, who ostentatiously displayed
their sealskin sacques and the huge diamonds
on their fat red hands. They only rode a
few blocks, and after they had alighted the
conductor volunteered tha information that
they were connected with a "museum" and
tho adjoining saloon.
GOIXG HOME TBOSC THB BAIX.
By this time we had reached some popular
assembly rooms, where it was evident that a
ball been in progress. Several devotees of
Tersichore climbed on to tho platform.
The first party consisted of a respectable
German, apparently a mechanic; his wife, a
heavy looking blonde, and a pert child, 10
years of age. They were followed by two
couples of flashily attired youths and young
girls, and a stout elderly man, accompanied
by a foxy looking young fellow and two
women, attired in grotesquely juvenile cos
tumes, who might be any age between SO
and 50. Tho whole party were in a hilarious
condition, and the assumption of cheap
blonde wigs by the males, coupled with tho
short skirts of tho women, seemed to indi
cate their recent participation in a bal
"Talking of all night passengers, w 9 often
have fellers rido" with us who have lots of
money about 'cm," tho conductor 'remarked.
"Why, one night I had a reg'lar country
tsofty' who tad come in from New Jersey
on one of tho late vrains, He ha r,.n
some bunco eteerers, but a detective warned
him, and then he was so scared that be got
on my car and stayed there all night. He
showed me a big roll of bills, and said he had
$4,000, with which he was goin' to pay for
some land or sumthin'. He did not know
enough to go to a respectable hotel and leave
his money in their safe, so he dbcided to ttay
by me until the banks opened."
Here the car reached Fourteenth street,
and the noisy masqueraders alighted.
The foregoing examples are types of tho
night birds who are to be found on any of
the surface cars. The ''I1 road paasengera.
are of a slightly modified plass. The road is
equally well patronized by those whom busi
ness or legitimate pleasure calls forth at
hours when in the country, graveyards yawn,
but fewer inebriates find their way up the
stairs leading to an "Li" station. New York
Some New York people propose to build a
school for the training of servant girls if
they can raise the necessary $0,000 or $00,
000. The past year about $7,000 was raised in
small sums. Chicago Herald.
An oyster, the shell of which measured ten
by twelve inchea, was recently seen In Balti
more. It weighed five aud one hail ounce.
A WASHINGTON CHIROPODIST
Tells About the Various President Who,
lie Says, nave Rat la His Chair.
There is an old chiropodist in Washington
who has doctored tho corns of all the great
men in the country for the lost third of a
century. I asked him the other day how
many presidents had sat in his chair.
"Let me seo," be answered. "I bellevo 1
have had every one of them since the time of
Buchanan. I came to Washington in bis
administration, but had not much practice
then. People used to doctor their own corns.
Several times a year I went to tho White
Houso while Lincoln was there. Both ho and
his wife had very troublesome feet. While 1
was operating on Lincoln once he admitted a
delegation of clergymen, who had come to
see him about extending the work of the
Christian commission in tho army. They
were very much astonished when they were
shown into the room whero he sat on a table
with his bare feet upon a chair, and I do not
know of any other president who would have
received so dignified a delegation under simi
lar circumstances, but his time was very val
uable, and he did not want to keep them
waiting. He told a number of funny stories
about his experience with corn3 and bunions,
and very soon tho doctors of divinity recov
ered from their astonishment and began to
exchange views on the subject, Then they
sobered down and presented their case to Mr.
Lincoln, who promised to issue tho order
"At another time I was with him when
Secretary Stanton como over from tho war
department with the news of a groat vic
tory and tho president wife so pleased that
ho jumped around tho room with his bare
feet like a boy.
"I never had much to do with Johnson,
and never treated Lir.i bui o:ic-o tli . 10
niember of, when he camo to the office.
Grant had very good feet. They wero quite
small for a man of his build, and he bad lit
tle trouble with them. I do not rernemler
having treated him more than three or four
times while he was president, although after
he went out of office he camo down hero on
several occasions. Ho was visiting Gen.
Beale, I believe it was after his trip around
"Hayes sent for me only once, but Garfield
was a regular customer all tbo while ho was
in congress, and after he becanio president I
suppose I have his uarao twenty or thirty
times on my book3. He was always troubled
with corns. The day before he was assassin
ated, a colored man, in footman's livery,
came into my office and asked if I could treat
Gen. Garfield at once, as he was to leave
town the next day. I had a patient in tho
chair, but ho kindly consented to give way
for the president, who then came up, and v.'tus
here for half an hour. Arthur never Lad
any trouble with his feet he always was
very careful about his shoes but I was sent
for several times while he was president to
treat members of his family or guests."
Washington Cor. New York Tribune.
How One Woman ?!ates Money.
A clever young woman is building up a
business of somewhat novel character ia
New York aud Brooklyn. Traveling agents
have long made a good thing out of antique
furniture picked up on excursions in the
wilds of rural New Hampshire or Connecti
cut, inducing farmers' wives to ransack their
attics and bring out mirrors that only waste,
regrinding, or brass handled chest? of draw
ers in want of nothing but polioh and var
nish to fetch round sums from modern wor
shipers of bric-a-brac gone by. Tho best
hunting ground for such things, curiously
enough, has been overlooked almost entirely.
New York and Brooklyn, as things go in tins
country, are ancient cities. There are low
browed Dutch homesteads within tho limits
of the former city, and old houses on Second
avenue, in the Washington square region,
and on Fifth avenno itself, in New York,
which only need to jield up their treasures
to delight all the lovers of last century
carved oak, mirror front wardrobes, rare
spindle legged monstrosities and choice bits
This young woman has begun a series of
tours among tho stately old mansions sunk to
second class boarding houses, or gone yet
further on the road to neglect and decay,
and when she finds a relic of past grandeur
she rehabilitates it and introduces it to an
art lover or a curio lover, or a person ambi
tious of the repute of an art or curio lover
with money. An old ebony cabinet, in
laid with mother of pearl, an old dressing
table, with a tray of Sevres let into the top,
an old chair covered with French flowered
satins of the early years of tho century,
these are grand dukes in banishment to be
restored to their lost estate. It is pleasant
business for a j-oung woman with some
knowledge, a good eye aud better judgment,
and she makes it profitable. New York Cor,
The Persian on Horseback.
It is strange that, although the Persians
aro all horsemen, they do not know how to
ride, using tho term in our sense. They wiil
canter or gallop all day long without visible
discomfort, but they will sit on their animal.-,
liko ruonkeys, with their knees drawn up and
with their reins clutched tight, and will fall
off on the slightest provocation. When
babies pt 3, they are already in the saddle,
and they are in it all their lives; but they
never receive any instruction, never know
what a good, steady trot is, and never learn
to keep firm on their horse's back. And, like
them, the Persian horses never receive any
training. The gait they are easiest to ride
the gallop is their natural one, and they will
only quit that for a brief spell in order to
rest a little. You cannot get a trot out of a
Persian horse unless you devote years and
years of patient training to it. Then, again,
they ore all hard mouthed, and most of them
shy at any unusual ' oh ject or noise. For alj
that they have a good deal of native intelli;
gence, and they are k.iud nd afTectlonatQ,
KioktoTS, and biters are very rare- among
them. While in Arabia and Turkey marcn
are universally ridden, in Persia it is tho
8t llion3 alone that serve this purpose. Geld
ings are unknown. Wolf Von Schierbraud
ia Tho Cosmopolitan.
Folona in Bottle Stoppers. -
The frequency of unaccountable deaths
and the spread of deadly diseases has been
a puzzle to sanitarians. A drop of solder in
a can of fruit will cause the sickness and per
haps the death of the family which has par
taken of it. But there is a danger compara
tively new that threatens many. The expense
of tho common cork used as a stopper for
bottles has induced many to substitute for it
a plug of rubber, which is in no way deleteri
ous if it is pure, but to make a cork cheaper
still woolen fiber, or rags, mixed with black
lead and then saturated with hot asphaltuna
has been substituted for the rubber. An ex
amination of this fiber with a microscope
has been made, and it is found to contain
blood, pus and deadly virus, showing tha;
the material out of which it is made is the I
east off clothing from hospitals, quarantine
and similar places. The black lead is in itself
a virulent poison, but even that is not the.
worst of it, ' The fluid contents of the bottle
dissolves tho blood, pus and other defilement
of the cloth, which are taken into the system
in drinking. Chicago News.
The Plattsmouth Herald
7s 011 joying a Soom in "both, ita
DAILY A.N D WESSLT
mmm i mm tmmmm mm wm
Will be one during which the subjects of
national interest and importance will bo
strongly agitn ted and the election of a
President will take place. The people of
Cass County who would like to learn of
and Soeial Transactions
of this year and would keep apace with
the times should
Daily or Weekly Herald.
Now while we have the subject before the
people we will venture to speak ot our
"Which is first-class in all respects and
from which our job printers are turning
out much satisfactory work.
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