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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1888)
THF DAILY- HERALD: rLATTSMUuTII. "KKttUASKA, WEDNESDAY. JIJL1 KPr, ibss.
JAN AND HOME.
LEVITE WHO "PASSED BY
ON THE OTHER SIDE."
..oine IllnU About Bedrooms IMsappolnt
lnrnM of Life Soap for th Faeo Ths
Mlnl Healer's Advice Hot Water. -UlnU
for the Household.
Mr. Dorsey' natural eyes were looking
straight ahead of him, bat tho eyes of Lis
spirit were gazing at bo rue thing back in tho
halls of memory something painful, evi
dently, for a shadow fell upon his face,
. "I don't want to be preachy or any of that
kind of thing, but I hopo you will remember
the story, and tell it whenever you can in
the interest of exterminating cowards. If I
could put into the tale what I have suffered
from my own sin, I am euro that none who
. hear it would have the same thiug to regret.
"I was drowned one in one of those little
Minnesota lakes which look so sweet and
peaceful, and are as treacherous as tigers.
"Talk about the sensations of a drowning
man I I know them- I was brought bock,
not from unconsciousness, but from con-
6ciousness iu a strange and interesting coun-
frv I knew what was haoDenincr when I
sank tho first time. It seemed to me that I
could see through the water to the very sky.
After thc'llrst roaring sound, when my ears
were-filling with water, all was utter silence.
' I was at the bottom of tho lake, drowning,
and I knew it. 1 coma do notning 10 saww
myself, and, indeed, I didn't think of doiil
anything then; my mind was busy with the
panorama of my past. I have listened in
credulously a hundred times to stories of tho
drowning who remembered every act of
their lives as they were sinking. I believe
tho stories now.
"I remembered everything. Queerest feel
ing imaginable 1 I forgot that I was drown
ing that is, I forgot to lie frightened about
it. I seemed to be resting on some elevation,
nnd watching my lifo fly past mo, ouo sceno
lifter another. I assure you I winced several
times as certain things, long forgotten, were
pictured in strong colors. Many a sin which
I had lightly committed and lightly dis
mUotvl from my mind looked very dark to
mo then. And thero was no shutting my
eyes to them, either. Tiiero they were, grim
accusers, accompanying me to the bar of
' judgment. I believo truly in a recording
ntsgr L I think his name is Memory. I have
seen his account against mo up to that dale.
Since then I have endeavored not to in
".Every deed carried it motivo and conse
quences in full view. The darkest among
them all t La ono from which my spirit
turned with tho greatest abhorrence was a
sin of cowardice moral cowardice. A
young girl in our town, when I was in my
early twenties, got tho tongue of scandal
after her. She was alone in tho world and
joor, but bright as a diamond, and had a
pleasant face and sweet manners. She was
employed as bookkeeper in one of the stores,
- and sorat how there began to be coarse gossip
about her and her employer.
"It may have been the most malignant of
lies timbl less was. At least I had no right
to judge her. In any event she was my
superior in morality. Bravely she bore it all,
high spirited creature that sho was. She
never bent an inch under the malioo of those
necursed tongues, but she must have suffered
rtielly. Probably every filwr of prido sho
had was wounded every day, again and
ji gain. Wc had been at school together und
were good friends.
"What did I do when they began to hound
Lor down with their low suspicions and
Jvieked-tales? Never went near her. Yes,
and worse than that. It so happened that
one morning, as we were both going down
town, I overtook her od a corner. I spoke
. courteously, of course, yet feeling so
. cowardly w ithin that I dare say my embar
rassment showed la my face and manner. I
thought of what Mrs. So and So would s y
if wo" were seen walking on the street to
nether. So, like the poltroon I was, I crossed
the street and walked down on. the opposite
"Think of it, will you? I felt base at the
time. I feel vile now when I remember it.
If I had stuck ft knife into her heart I am
sure I could not hurt so cruelly. Oh, she
was very prouL I saw a stony look come
into her face that I can never forget, though
I wish I could.
"Well, tho scandal mongers did their
1 work at last. They drove her out of town.
f fcho went to tho city and died of heart break
' and starvation, while trying to find honest
work literally done to death by whked
tongues. Of all the scones memory revealed
to mo while I was under water, that one on
tho street corner was the most repellent the
one I regretted most.
"I had been a contemptible coward when
it wouil havo been so easy to be brave. I
f ' threw away that priceless thing, tho oppor
tunity of helping a bcqrt that was stricken.
I had dealt a dastardly blow to a woman who
was making a brave fight against poverty
v . and injustice. I grow weak at the thought
of it even now.
' never realized bow basely J Lad acted
tratil that drowning panorama showed w.j
conduct to mo in its true light. I repented
of it from that hour and have repented ever
since. I had been guilty of things the world
would call worse; but no ether sin looked so
liateful to me, no other was so entirely with
out mitigating circumstances. A man is
always a coward who consciously hurts a
woman; but to wound one who is already
wounded,, alone, defenseless, struggling,
working, and putting a bravo fare on it all
" -well, I hopo none of you may ever have to
confront aa accusation from the past Like
"That seep in the mirror of memory has
infl uenced my lifo ever since. Iam now sure
try to remember, each of you that when
we-t jure another tho ono most injured js
ourselves. I am 65 years old, and have been
in the pulpit in the faithful service of my
blaster more than twenty years, jet that
scene never grows a shade dimmer in
"I have seen that girl's proud, hurt face
jv hen I stood by codes and said the Last sol
emn words over the fair young dead. I have
seen it when I joined tho hands cf the youth
ful and loving in wedlock. It has risen be
fcf o mo wuen I wrote, alone in my study, at
v midnight; and it was near me when tho
morning sun lit up the earth. Not avenging
tnd terrible no, not t bat, for long ago I felt
that she whom 1 had hurt had forgiven me;
but I could not forgive myself. No; it was
there to remind me that a heavy penalty is
exacted for the sin of cowardice. It has
helped me to teach my people that woman Is
the spiritual part of man; that when he
hurts her ho hurf3 himself.
ln tho Talmud is a proverb which says:
God counts the tearsof women.' IU mem
ber it." From Gertrude Garrison's "Tho
VroDir Sim"' in Belf ord's Magazine.
Eom Hints About Bed Booms.
aro of tho bed room Is sometimes neg-
au of the apparent simplicity of
The style in which it is usually
I is known to every one. !
- f rs trr- " over the J
' t5dr3 OC '
the dirty floor, and tho window is left open'
five or ten minutes, a length of time popu
larly considered qui to sufficient to air th
room. "The l.-ed maker may possibly turn
the mattress, but in seven cases out of ten
the bed clothes nre spread up without going
through this form, and tucked iu suugly at
tho sides and foot, to prevent the fresh air
getting in or the stale uir escaping.
The right way of informing this work is
not so dilllcult that ono need shrink from it.
Tho coverings should Sr&t bo stripped back
over two chairs set at the foot of tho bed.
The mattres3 should then bo doubled so tliat
the air may get to all parts of it, and left so
for from half an hour to an hour. In very
severe winter weather tho time may bo less
ened. Each piece of bedclothing should be
well shaken before it is restored to its placo
and the jullows beaten and patted into shape.
The white spread, that should have been re
moved at bedtime the night before and neatly
foldod, is now fresh and smooth. If pillow
shams are not used, the creased night slips
may bo exchanged for fresh day cases, and
the former laid aside until tho evening.
The bod is not all that needs close care in
the sleeping room The dusting is far more
important than many people suspect. Ac
cumulations of flufr and dust form a favorite
nesting place for disease germs and unsavory
smells. On this account many ornaments
are not to be commended in a bedchamber.
Tho receptacles for waste water should be
washed out every day and scalded three
times a week. In hot weather tho scalding
should take place every day, and the uten
sils be sunned if possible. Wash cloths should
bo wrung out in boiling water every other
day. Without this they soon ljceomo offen
sive. Shoes and other articles of apparel
should not be left lying about the room to
gather dust and look untidy. Soiled clothes
should never be left iu a sleeping room.
They contaminate the atmosphere. The
Disappointments of Life.
Can an3-thing bo more barren than a com
monplace life? Can anything be more sordid
than the cry, tho selfish cry, "we can't afford
it." Is it not hard to sit at home and see
some one elso make the coveted trip, some
one elso receive the expected gift, some one
elso read the longed for letter? Are not these
disappointments hard to endure? Try them
and see. In our commonplace Lives we need
commonplace joy. Oh,. I cannot express in
tho poor words of my vocabulary tho heart
aches, the temptations, the longings, the sad
ness of doing without, that go to make up so
much of lifo for you and me. But overhead
is the blue sky. The song is there. The
music is there. The poem is there, ana with
uplifted gaze we rediscover that which we
ljad forgotten, and the cook, the seamstress,
the teacher, the worker that is our bumnn
shape, turns again to the place God meant
us to fill, and lifo for us flows on again.
Who can fathom the depths of life of this
little home tender and patient sewer of long
seams? Only another woman may guess at
the aggravating littlo toils and troubles that
make up life for her. Smoky stoves, bread
that will not rise, needles that break, thread
that knots, pots that will not boil, babies
that fret ceaselessly, dishes to wash, beds to
make, knives to clean, floors to sweep, stock
ings to darn, and no kind words, no unex
pected pleasant events, no outings, no new
books, no evenings at the lake, no new
gowns. How is a woman to grow beautiful
under a life of such petty, ugly, rasping,
gnat-like miseries'? Tho finely tempered
steel of patience, tho Jiopefu) heart, the
granite temper all these uplift the spirit
and make its owner lovely and happy. The
heart of a woman is a crystal with many
facets. You must hold it up to tho light and
let tho sunshine through it ' to see how pure
and beautiful it is, even with its littlo blem
ishes of eartli. Catharine Colo in New Or
foonp and the Complexion,
Some women will not on any account use
soap when washing the face, claiming that it
has a tendency to roughen the skin. This is
very iy.v wlere the soap used is of an infe
rior quality, but if a good soap is used this
objection is easily overcome. The best soap
for this purpose is the pure white Castile.
Toilet soaps are not to bo recommended, for
while there are some very good ones the
majority are unfit for use. Where there is a
tendency to eruptions tho pure Castilo soap
has a healing effect where most soaps will ag
gravate the trouble. When possible, use
soft water to wash in ; but as around the city
this is impracticable, a few drops of ammo
nia added to hard water will soften it won
derfully. Apropos of rain water for tho skin, an old
lady friend of ours, who at the age of 07
years had skin es soft as velvet, attributed it
to the constant use of rain water iu washing.
Never uso soap on the face during the day,
but just before retiring for the night wash
tho face with a soft cloth in warm water,
using tho Uastile soap liberally. Hub the
lather well into the skin, then rinse off with
clear, warm water and wipe dry. In the
morning wash in warm water to which has
jjeen added a few drops of ammonia. Use
but a very little ammonia, fifteen drops to a
basin of water is plenty, and as some ammo
nia is stronger thau others, do not use so
much as to bo disagreeable to the eyes, for
asido from its being annoying it will chafe
the skin. For an oily kiu tbeit is nothing
like ammonia in the wash water. Boston
Tho Mind Healer'a Advice.
"Give mo that priceless receipt," I pleaded
in thrilling tones."
"Think beautiful thoughts,1 sho answered.
"Do not envy your friend--, do not quarrel;
be careful to cherish no feeling of discontent
or malice, pon't uso your mirror; forget
what the body you knew as yourself looked
like, and sit down and sketch in your mind
the picture you want to represent. Think,
My arm is white and soft and round, my
face is bright and intelligent, my complexion
is c lear and my body is erect, my movements
mo grace, my conversation is pleasing; I
love tho world, I love life, I Jove God and
in a few weeks your friends will tell you of
I looked at her. I recalled my mirrored
self. I wondered.
"Our mind and body are like a magic lan
tern," she continued, as I silently tried to
estimate the amount of faith it would require
to work the transformation she suggested.
"Our mind i3 tho lantern, our thoughts tho
slides and our body tho wall of reflection. If
we slide in an ugly thought it reflects on the
body; if we slide in a lovely thought it re
flects, and so we make ourselves.'' Nellie
Bly in Now York World.
Xlot Water Cores,
A Etrip cf flannel or a napkin dipped in
Lot water and wrung out, and then applied .
around tho neck of a child that has croup,
and then covered over with a larger and
thicker towel, will usually bring relief in ten
minutes. A towel folded several times, j
dipped in hot water, wrung out, and t lien ap-
pliod'ovcr the seat of the pain in too oi ache
or neuralgia, will generally afford prompt
relic". 1 his treatment in colic acts Like
magic. There is nothing that will so
promptly cut short congestion of tho lungs,
sore throat or rheumatism, as Lot water,
when applied promptly and thoroughly.
Pieces of cotton battlu -'rT3 ia Lot water,
and kept applied to ojd soift, new cut,
bruises and spraiiy, is a -treatment now
adopted in bospitalsV Sprained ankle hat
been cured in an Lour by showering it with
bt water poured from a height of three feet.
L.'o water taken freely half an hour before
bedtime is tho best of cathartics in case of
constipation. This treatment continued for
a few month, with proper attention to diet,
will alleviate any case of dyspepsiu. Oracle,
Fun at u Luncheon.
A query corner correspondent asks for
boiuo "pretty devices" to enhaiice the attrac
tions of luncheons, tons, etc., and also what
souvenirs may bo given. At a recent lunch
con, beforo each quest was placed a prettily,
decorated bowl or cup containing beans. The
one who guessed nearest to tho number of
beans in her own cup received the first prize.
To tho one who made the next best guess was
given tho second, and to the one who made
tho poorest guess was given tho "booby"
prize. It created much fun and merriment,
uud the pretty cups were taken home as sou
venirs. At another luncheon a large bowl
with beans was placed in the center of tho
table, and prizes given in accordance with
the guesses, a prize being provided for each
person at the luncheon. Mary E. Bryan in
Cement for Knife Handles.
A material for fastening knives or forks
into their handles is much needed. The best
cement which is used for this purposo is
made by melting ouo pound of colophony,
bought of any druggist, and eight ounces of
sulphur. It may be kept in a bar or reduced
to jowdcr. Take ono part powder and mix
with iron filings, flue sand or brick dust, and
fill tho cavity of tho handle, heat the stem of
the handle, then heat the stem of the knife or
fork and insert. When cold it will be found
to bo firm in its place. Good Housekeeping.
One ICeason Why.
A woman has told me that this is one rea
son why meu fall to selfish girls for wives,
to wit: that these look cooler, keep fresher
and better arrayed than the girls who help
their mothers ami have less time to look to
themselves. It were well, I think, both for
a man and for a woman who reach ago to be
married, to search into any one who looks
well kept, and discover whether, like a fruit,
ho be not altered altogether by tho pickle
that has preserved him, or his heart be not
like a mummy dried in spices. Globo Demo
crat He Forgot One Course,
"It seems to mo, Maria, that we've had
nothing tut veal, veal, veal for breakfast all
this week," remarked Mr. Bentley.
"You forgot another thing we've had,
Robert," remarked tho old lady, quietly;
"we've had growl, growl, growl for break-,
fast every day too."
. And then Jchuny Bentley was sent away
from the table for laughing at "nuthin'."
Harper's Bazar. "
Coldness of Complexion.
A person with bu1-- 1 ttle color in com
plexion or hair must supply the deficiency
by having deep, rich tones in the dress ma
terial. She should never wear any flat. col
ors, no gray or drab, pale tints of green, lav
ender cr lemon, but she should brighten up
tho coldness of her complexion by darker
colors something that has warmth in it.
Lime water, an expensive article when
purchased at tho chemist's, can be readily
made by taking a piece of lime as large as a
walnut, adding two quarts of filtered water,
and allowing it to settle for twtnifcy-four
hours. Tho clear water on top is then ready
for use, and is sufficiently impregnated wiih
A remedy for tender feet is cold water,
about two quarts, two tablespoonfuls o-
ammonia, one tablespoonful of bay f uin. Si
with the feet immersed for ten minutes
gently throwing tho water over the limbs up
ward to the knee. Then rub dry with t
crash towel, and all the tired feeling is gone.
If a cellar Las. a damp smell and cannot
bo thoroughly yeutilatfjd, a few trays of
charcoal set around on the floor, shelves and
ledges will make the air pure and sweet. If
a largo basketful of charcoal be placed in a
damp cellar where milk is kept, there will bo
no danger of it becoming tainted.
A long fcandlod brush, long enpugh to
reach the ceiling, is as important to, a good
housekeeper as a good broom; if the walls
and ceiling are fight !y brushed before the
room is swept, the paper will keep clean and
fresh much longer.
Flour Is a great absorbent of any smell3
that may be adjacent to it. Therefore, never
store it near onions, fish or any other odorous
substance. It is best stored in a coo.t dry,
but airy plape, and should always be sifted
just prior to use.
Moths or any summer flying insects may
be enticed to destruction by a bright tin pan
half fiTed with kerosene set in a dark corner
of the jom. Attracted by the bright pan,
the moth will meet his death in the kerosene.
To take rust out of steel, rub the steel with
sweet oil, in a day or two rub 'ith finely
powdered unslacked lime until the rust all
tisappears, then oil again, roll in woolen,
nd put in a dry place, especially if it be
Tar may bo removed from ine hands by
rubbing with the outside of fresh orange or
lemon peel and drying immediately. The
volatile oils dissolve the tar so that it can be
rubbed off. -
Chemists say that it takes more than twice
as much sugar to sweeten preserves, sauce,
etc., if put in when they begin to cook, as it
does to sweeten after the fruit is cooked.
An excellent cement for fastening the tops
of kerosene lamps is made with three parts
of resin, pne of caustic soda and live parts
A pan of sliced raw onion3 placed in a
room where there is diphtheria will absorb the
poison and prevent the disease from spread
ing. The onions should be -buried every
morning and fresh ones cut up.
If quilts ore folded cr rolled tightly after
washing, then boaten with a rolling pin or
potato masher, it lightens up the cotton, and
makes them seem soft mid new.
For hoarseness, beat a frcsa eg cad
thicken it with fine white sugar, Eat cf ii
freely, and tlie hoarseness viil Bona ba re
lieved. A Littlo ammonia and borax in tha water
when washing blankets keeps them soft and
Clothespins boiled a tew minutes and
quickly dried oaco or twice a month become
Leather choir seats may be revived by
rubbing them with well beaten white of egg.
To clean ooor plates use a solution cf am
monia i wstaTjjrplied with mrv 3. -
VEXATIOUS' SUPERFLUOUS HAIRS
AND THE UGLY LITTLE MOLE. "
Visltf to the Flcctrleal rhjstcluii How
stoles May Ho KeiuoveU A btitcii in
Time Freckles Not Feared a Formerly.
Nothing except wrinkles is so disliked by
the feiniuino variety as the unexpected ap
pearance of a long wiry hair protruding
from tho chin or nny part of the face. They
fcem to come without any warning; no pro
monitory fuzzineas, but in a night thoy ar
rive. Tlio first resort when they aro discovered is
the scissors. But they tcrow again, like mush
rooms after an August rain, all the thicker
and more bristling after each cutting. Then
comes the reign of tho tweezers, and, regard
less of pain, out they must come. But, as in
the case of gray hairs, they, too, come to the
f uncraL Still, such wero tho only remedies
of tho women of yesterday, and tbey had to
boar this sign, as well as others, of advancing
age with what courage they could. I'ocr old
things! j'ou had to put up with such a lot of
trials wo eseaie.
Nowadays a woman with superfluous hair
nas only to make two or threo or four visits
to an electrical physician. Indeed, the fam
ily physician often undertakes the removal,
and at each visit he removes some half dozen
of tho oVjectionablo capillaeeous adornments
by the aid of his electric needle. One tiny
puncture at the root of each hair, ono quick,
little shock from the battery, and gool-by
have more thuu bi.i or seven hairs removed
at once. It becomes then a case of moro
haste less speed, for the operation is apt to
produce a sore which will prevent any fur
ther procedure until that is healed, but a
few may be removed at a time say, twice a
week without any inconvenience. Nor
noed any person fear any after effocts what
ever from this cause if dono carefully a few
at a time.
Another discovery of modem study of
physical development is that there is no need
of allowing such unsightly disfigurements us
moles to continue upon the human face or
body, although persons rarely go to the
trouble of having any such thiug removed
from the body unless on the arms or neck.
Physicians touch the surface of a mole very
lightly with a pencil or sharp pointed stick
dipped in fuming nitric acid. When in the
embryo state it requires 110 moro than two
explications to entirely eradicate the deface
ment, and it is very unwise to await the cer
tain growth of the excroscenco before having
It is, perhaps, as well not to give here the
strength of the acid necessary tq pea-form the
operation, for it iu a dangerous thing to trifle
with and should bo left entirely to the use of
physicians or surgeons. - A single drop too
much at a time will not only eat away the
mole, but a very nice little round hole in the
skin all about the place whero it vStl to x3.
Women must remember- that they forbid
children tq pia' with fire.
Certain small round brown moles are con
sidered a mark of beautj', and therefore
unless they aro as thick as freckles, which
they resemble, it is not wortli v.'Lilo to
tamper with them, EspeciaHy should one
appear on tho back pf tho neck, it should le
treasured like a ruby, for what says tho old
rhyme wp learned with our Mother Goose?
Moks ia tho iieck, money by the peck.
It is tho clear, white, watery kind of mole
from which hairs grow that is so ugly such
as afflicted Liszt, the composer, who was
known by his moles, his waxen death mask
shoe ing them plainly. There is a kind of
white mole or Lard pimplo which grows
about ths eye and eyelids which is one of the
most disfiguring things seen on a face. Some
how ono never likes to look directly at a per
son who is si, afflicted and has not gone at
once about their removal. They grow with
astonishing rapidity and sometimes come in
little groups, which as they grow are suddenly
discovered to have run together and made
ono large on.
Getting rid of these is such an easy matter
that there is no excuse for permitting them
to remain. One visit to a surgeon or oculist,
ono touch of his sharp scalpel and the cause,
a little hard, round,, white lump, rolls out,
and tha little cut in the skin soon 1ip.i1
Sometimes tho puncture of the skin with a
needle is all that is necessary, but usually tho
foreign substance is imbedded so drp that
ono fears to fool around tho eye with a sharp
pointed needle. There" is no' lotion or wash
or. ointment which has tho slightest effect on
these sort of things.
Fi-eckles are looked at in a xery different
light today than they wero formerly. They
are regarded as a. btauty, and women go so
far as to, have them painted on in certain
beautifying emporiums, where tho art of
whitewashing bleaching, calciminiug and
painting is carried to a remarkable v!ogr;a of
perfection, though ;t must be confessed tb.
result pt their experiments and researches is
art, very evident art, and uot natuio at all,
nor even tho semblance of it.
There aro hundreds of preparatian.H for re
moving freckles, some of ihem pleasant,
agreeable washes to us, but nono of them
truly eSieaeious. Freckles which coma in
summer time wear away when the bright,
hot sunshine goes. A few days spent indoors,
in cool, dark rooms, mak.ea heni disappear; a
littlo attention to tho diet, tho abstinence
from food and drink containing iron is a par
But freckles havo a comely, healthy,
wholesome air, and it is rather nice than
otherwise not to look exactly thc&ame all the
year, round. Besides, open air exercise is the
fad of the day, and tho woman who wraps
herself all up in veils and gloves is all out of
Brave the freckles and have a good time all
summer. "S. S. II M." in Chicago Herald,
The skirts are still mad3 so narrow that as
a fashionable tailor told me the other day
they aro becoming each season closer allied
to breeches. By the by, thess articles, mado
in doeskin, are beginning to bo-worn in pref
erence to any other kind. They are expen
sive to 6tart with, but they last practically
forever, and an the perfection of cqnjfort ii
wear, lleindeer is anqthtr material used fop
the same purpose. There has boon a great
effort made by some of the best tailors to ret
introduce the &U round basque again, buS i$
has not found favor. Plain clothes, no
braided, fitting closely, high sleeves to wrist,
are what ars to be sesu La the parks. Tho
povelty seems to lia in tho waistcoats, which
are seen sometimes enly at tiie nst-k, some
times at tho waist also, and are mode of
check woolens, speckled b'nen and some
times of leather. Some of tho habits only
open enough to show a man's aecktie. Dork
blue, green and brow as aro still th2 favorite
colors. A few habits have been made this
year in pepper and sa.'t mixtures. Elastio
cloth, Venetian cloth, doeskin (which is an
improved make, much stronger than the old
kinds), serges, are all employed, and most of
the cloths, are waterproofed. . .
Glycerins does not agree with a very dry
skin. . -.; - . - " '-
The PI attsmouth Herald
Is 021 joying a. Bocsm in. "both, its
D ASIiT AND
Will le one lurinj which the suhjoets of
mition.'il interest ami importance will he
strongly agitated and the election of a
President will take place. The people of
Cass County who would like to learn of
and Social Transactions
of this year and would keep apace with
the times should
-Foli EITHER Til E-
Daily or Weekly Herald.
Now while we have the
people we will venture
Which is first-class in all respects and
from which our job printers are turning
out much satisfactory work.
1 The present year bids fair to be a dis
astrous one from tornadoes and. wind
itorms. This is fore-shadowed the
number of storms we hayc already had
the most destructive one so far this year
having occurred at 3It. Vernon, IU..
where a large number of buildings were
destroyed or damaged. The exemption
from tornadoes last year renders their oc
currenea more probable in 1SS8.
j C-ill sit our ofiicc and secure a Tor
I Unimproved lands for sale or ex-
subject before the
to speak ot our
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