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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1889)
FlattsiQoutb Daily Herald.
KNOTTB B B C S.
Publishers & Proprietors.
THK 1'I.ATTSMOUTH IIKKALU
published every evening rxcept Sunday
and Weekly every TliurMday imni tnif. lo-tfls-tered
at the pmtofllce, Piattriiiouth. Nehr.is
second-elan matter. Oliloe corner of Vino and
Fifth trrel. Telephone No. 3.
TKMS FOB DAILY.
One copy one ear in advance, by malt... -SO no
One coiy -r iimiit li. lyranier, ........ .Vi
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS FOB WKRKLV.
One aopy one year, in advance 91
Onecopyali month. In advance
Wr.KKLV H kb ai.u and N. V. World..
" N. Y. Tribune.
.. 2 Hi
Oinilia Hen i :Vt
N. Y. l'res 2 'jr,
N. Y. l'ot 2 .?o
Harpers Matrzle 4
Weekly. 4 7"
Jt:iar... 4 T1
Ytntni: pt-oji :i :vt
Neb. Farmer 2
lv Mazltp 3 lf
American ni.i'ine 3
The Forum & Mi
Ministkr I'liKM'H is (juite right in as
suring the people of Knlaiul that his
successor will lie"aiiAmi'ricau gentleman"
lie will also Ic ft man who elid not dis
courage enlistment in the Union army
ami otherwise give aid and comfort to
the enemies of his , government in its
, time of greatest peril.
Tuk Omaha 11"' end Lincoln Journal
have at last found a ImmI where they ca::
confortaMy repose together, and loth are
profoundly snoring in unison the benefit
of hih license whisky. The lire ha
boldly kicked off the covers, while the
Journal hugs a thin temperance sheet,
and vainly hopes to conceal it sell from
public g;i.e. Kearney Hub.
The point of most interest in the
mom matter is the fact that Secretary
Hayard assumed the authority to make a
secret agreement with the representative.
of Germany and Great Britain which i.
withheld from the senate. No secretary
of state has ever before arrogated to him
self the power to make a treaty fo:
that is what was practically done in tlii--case
without the advice and consent of
the senate; and Mr. Bayard deserves s-e
vere censure for an act which was at once
both illegal anct ridiculous. Globe
Uncle Sam's treasury department has
proven, within the past few years, to
have been a convenient stepping stone to
high financial position in private life.
Several secretaries of the treasury, comp
trollers of the currency and treasurer.
have been put at the head of banks and
other institutions of that class in recent
years, and now Comptroller Treuholm is
to follow the custom by becoming the
president of a big surety company. If
there is any particular ability in this line
possessed by Mr. Trenholm he has bet n
very successful in concealing it from tl e
public thus far. However, JlcCulloch.
Knox, Cannon, Manning and Jordan,
who have gone from one bureau or othei
of the treasury department into high
position in the outside world, proved
themselves to have been, while in th
government set vice, skillful and success
ful financiers. Globe Democrat.
A Texas statesman, Mr. Charles J. C
Puckette, makes a bid for immortality
with "A Solution of the problem of t'i
Negro in Politics." The fundamental
principle of his plan is "the absolut.
supremacy of the white race in local,
state and national politics for all time to
come." Iu other words, he would nego
tiate a bargain only on the explicit con
dition, "heads I win, tails you lose.'
This idea is to be put into executo n
through a system of "fair minority rep
resentation for the blacks." That is to
say, the 479,000 white f Mississipi an
to choose live representatives in congress
and the CoO.000 blacks aje to choose on
two. The 391,000 w hites of South Car.,
lina are to choose five, and the J04,00(
blacks are to choose only two. Tin
454,000 whites of Louisina are to chooe
four, and the 4S:?,000 blacks are to choos.
two. That is Mr. J. C. Puckette's idc:
of "fair minority representation."" t.'n
the whole, the plan does not stiike us us
particularly original. "We recollect liav
ing heard somewhere before the reinaik
"This i a white man's country, he ga! d,
Wk had a , iai c ot iium St.ni.tof !
Polk this morning. He says if the sul
missionist had needed his vote he would
have voted for it. We gie Mr. 1 oik
the benefit of this assertion, and leave
Liin and the republican party to amicably
Arrange that matter as they see fit. The
senator also read us the law on libel and
intimated that there would be a new
paper here soon to re:.ly to our criticisms,
we at once offered the senator a column
of the Hkrai.i, which would save him
tlr; expense of running a newspaper.
During this con vi rsat'o 1 10 reference
was made to the violation of pledge.
He did say, how vr, if theed t r of this
paper had e-nne il.iwn to Incoln and
informed him of our intent oa to rat
l.im he would harp voted f. r submsion. j
The nenntor abo ucciinc-I ui of a malic-(
joui l wire to injure him. The IIki ai.d
has always had and still has, the kindest
of feelings for Mr. Polk; we would not
injure him in anywuy. We have been
abused for being his friend politically
and vouching for his political honesty.
He voted with his eyes open against the
sentiment of his party in Cass county, he
allowed himself to be controlled by "the
saloon" iu our midst and he must not
expect to shirk responsibility for his
actions, as a state senator. The senator
made a written pledge to vote for sub
mission; he made it to get votes to nom
inate him; he violated that pledge and
the IIkkai.d does not 'endorse that sort of
business, that is all there is about it.
DYNAMITE IN NAVAL WAR
FARE. There was an experiment made in
New York harbor a few days ago that
can be fittingly described as the begin
ning of a complete revolution in naval
warfare. We refer to the trials of the
dynamite guns that an American
naval ofiieer, Captain Z ilinski, their in
ventor, has placed at the disposal of Hie
United States government. These new
instruments of destruction look like long
stovepipes. Those stationed at Fort
Lafayette appear quite harmless when
viewed from the deck of an incoming
steamer, one who knew nothing of
their capacity for destruction could
hardly be persuaded that this forty-five
or fifty feet of tubing was the most ter
rible engine of war that the ingenuity of
man has yet invented. And yet such is
the fact, as was amply proved by the ex
periments that have been made.
The dynamite gun has a fifteen inch
bore and is capable of sending a shell
two miles with perfect accuracy. An or
dinary frhell, however, compared with
the shell these guns hurl through the
air is as hamdess as the little torpedoes
with which young America celebrates
the Fourth of July. The missile that
tin so tubes, for the dynamite guns are
nothing more thon tubes, sends onitsde
structive mission is cigar-shaped, made
of brass, ten and a half feet long, and
lilietl with two hundred pounds of dyna
mite and three hundred pounds of ex
plosive gelatine. On the pointed end
there is a cap that insures the explosion
of this terrible magazine of dynamite
and gelatine whenever it touches any
It is not necessary that the shell should
strike a vessel to insure its destruction.
The mightiest iron-clad afioat would be
sent to the bottom if it happened to be
within a hundred feet of the place where
one of these shells struck. It would be
simply rent to pieces and its fragments
would be scattered far and wide. The
inx-ntion is to place seven of these dyn
amite guns in the forts in our harbors
and build fast going cruisers that will
ilso be armed with them. Already one
of these cruisers, appropriately named
Vesuvius, has been built and supplied
with three of these destructive engines
or war. On her trial trip the Vesuvius
proved herself the fastest going ship of
war afloat, so that it would be impossible
for an enemy's ship that hove in sight to
escape from the three dynamite volcanoes
that the esuvius carries aboard ot her.
This employment of dynamite will
luing in its train ft radical change in
nalval tactics. Speaking of fhia fu bject
reminds us that modern nayal tactjes are
simply an application of principles laid
down two hundred yea's ago by a French
fesuit, a fact that Admiral Porter points
out in a recent article in the North
England is the Power that is the most
likely to suffer fr m the new methods
:h at will hereafter have to be adopted in
-ea fights. At enormus expense she has
built np a navy that she flattered had
iven her the supremacy of the seas,
'itptain Zainsei's invention will soon dis
ibuse her ot this illusion. On the ground
every new improvement in the engines of
destruction makes war more diiicult,
m l consequently renders its occurrence
less likely, we are justified in rejoicing
Vuieriran ingenuity has pre&seJ dyna
mite into service" of war. Irish World.
No mortal yet lias e'er forecast
The moment that shall be his last,
but Dr. Pierce's I'lenaunt Pellets have
orever settled the question of a com for
able existence until that moment does
.ri ive, and put 10 flight the melancholy
.i boilinirs of sufferers from biliousness.
I headache, indigestion, constipation, and
Statements ami bill inads a specialty
at fha Hkkai.d office.
Utah does iioi l;ke it because Idaln"
protests against her adud.-sioii to the
Union. Idaho seems to be moving aloni
towards the union yerv well without
WHAT ON EA .TH
Is the reasin people will not, can nMt. en
do not see any difference iu e'-e-ap nos
trums put up by Cheap John houses 01
irresponsible parties at enormous profits,
rather than take a medicine of world
wide reputation and one that is giving
universal iticfcrtion at equal price? No
med cine in the VbiUl h giving such un
paralleled satisfaction to ji.;t; t l ing tie
bloo I as IJEGfi'S W,OOL PL'IUFIKK A
1 Tir.fl III MWCKIf nnd even- bottle that
lots njt hs W(rk uil, c,;t y(!1I .
jr, jor saie ,y o. p. S.uith fc Co.,
Imlliui lIorarinmiHlil jt.
Given 11 horse, ti liian unlimited by the
t-sckless daring likely to :. h- f a will,
free life, and 'ilio Or.::wr of ancient
fablo may I fail ly 1 . I. A corre
spondent of the Oi.::;!i 1 i ii 1 :il 1. Laving
visited an Arapahoe iv. !;;;,
lowing account f ;.n !"
!.(. tr d!
i iii ih ill, (.r
dercd for hia nmi::vi.i
Fifty iine lcxikin.'i yoiiri inen, mounted
tipou ponies, drew up Lifcre the ti!:t.i.
At a ligr.al from the chid" they Ix-gun
their evolutions, with a loud yell.
In u moment they disappeared over n
neighboring bill. Yin 11 there' suddenly
rosea mighty trampling f horses' fe e t,
and they swept pa.il '.gain, ko ompael
that 1 only saw ti Lull made of lion-ico
Splitting in two, ono body swept tot lie
right and nnolher to t ho left, mid ng;dn
they dis:tppe::re'd. Presently they o!r:rged
each other in Folid lines, stud w ! : i 1- the
spectator wait eel biv;ithles ,ly for the
s!uck of collision, the lile: rkillluliy
ojK'iied to the right mid left, a:ul the
lines passed through tho interval. with
Now en me the moment for eli.splaying
individual horsomaiiship. Seme'-f the
riders approached, each lying so t lose to
bis pony's back that nothing Lnt the
horse e-onlil he neon. Ot he-rs r;:ood end
UjxHi the'ir animal's backs. Some bung
to the horse by one foot and 01:0 hand,
so that their Uxlie.s wore completely pro
te-cle'd by tho.se' of the ponies.
Theso young warriors abo threw ob
jects upon the ground, and picked them
up at full gallop, aad dre-w Lows and
shot arrows from Lene'ath tlie horses'
necks. Some of tho men exchanged
horses whilo riding.
Again, a man would fall from his
horse, as if wountlod, and two others,
riding up beside him. would take him by
an arm and a lg. swing him between
their horses, and. carry him oiF.
Thi3 exhibition lasted nearly two
hours, and, at its close, men and horses
wero completely exhausted. All that
evening the human pertoimers lay in
their lodges, whilo the Indian women
brought them foevl. Lathed their limbs
anel combed their hair.
Marvels of t!io Comieetlont Filvcr.
Terhaps as curious and delightful a
book as wo could select at random is this
"History of Connecticut" which lies be
fore mo. It is a little calf Loaml volume,
printed anonymously about a century
ep;o. and generally pscrjbee to tho Uev.
Samuel Peters, a clergyman of Hebron,
Conn. Mr. Peters lived in a credulous
age, and some of the facts which lie
gravely relates seem a little startling to
our modern skepticism. Hero is hi.; ele
scription of tho Connecticut river: "The
middle river is named Connecticut, after
the great sachem to whom the province
lx.dop.ged. It takes it3 rise from the
White Hills in tho north of New Eng
land, where also springs the river Ken
nebec. Two (nmdreel 111 ilea from the
Sounel is a narrow of tive miles only,
formed by two shelving mountains ef
solid rock, whoso tups intercept the
clouds. Through thu chasm are com
pelled to pass all the waters which in the
tiiop pf the llooe'.s Lury the northern
"People who can Lvur ihe i-Ul, the
groans, tho tremblings and s i:r!j niotmn
of water, trees, anel ice through" this aw
ful passage, vjew with astonishment one
of the greatest phenomena in nature.
Hero water is consolidated, without
frost, by pressure, by swiftness, between
tho pinching, sturdy rocks, te such a tlo
gree of induration that an iron crowbar
floats smoothly down jts current: here
iron, leael and cork have one common
weight; here, sieaely as time anel hardei
than marble, the stream passes, ineii ti
ble, if not swift, a3 lightning." CJm'te
remarkable phenomenon! And yet ;
many years nave parsed since tlie .'
people of Connecticut believed .'-.ah
things. My grandfather was a boy when
this book was written. A. il. Cummin gs
in Boston Transcript.
Why the Leaves Turn.
"Probably not one person in a thou
sand knows why leaves change their
color ju the fall," remarked en eminent
botanist the other day. "The common
and old fasliioned idea is, that ail this
reel anel golden glory we see now is
caused by frosts. A true anel scientific
explanation of tho causes of tho col
oring of loaves would necessitate a Iopg
and intricate discussion. Staled briefly
and in proper language, those causes are
the-se: ilio green matter in the tissue of
a l?af is composed of two colors, red and
blue. When the sap ceases to (low m
tho autumn, and the natural growth of
tho treo ceases, oxielat ion eT the tissue
takes place. Under certain conditions
tho green of tho leaf changes to red;
under different conditions it takes on a
yellow or brown tint.
"This difference in color is due to tho
difference in combination of the original
constituents of t he rrreen tissue, and to
tho varying conditions of climate, ex
posuro and soil. A dry, cold climate
produces more brilliant foliage than ono
that is damp anel warm. This is the
reason inai our ivmeiiean autumns arc
so much more gorgeous than these oi
England. There aro several tilings about
leaves that even science cannot explain.
For instance, why one of two ttves grow
ing sido by 6ide of tho same age anel
having tho same exposure, shouleV take
on a brilliant reel in the fall and the other
should turn yellow, or why one branch
of a treo should be highly" eoloivel rnJ
the rest of 'the ireo pa ve "only u !iow
tint, are questions that are as impossible
to answer as why one number of a family
should bo perfectly healthy anda:: ther
sickly. Maples and oaks bavo brightest
colors." Field and Farm.
Why OUlahoiua Is fJove tod.
"I was down in that Oklahoma coun
try threo 3ears ago." s::iii a:i clliccr e f
Gen. Miles' stall, i t the Cafe 1 loyal, "it
is certainly a bcauiiiid reiun for t::e
agriculturist, ami it js iu wt-ader the
lands are coveleel. The roil i.; ri h
and well watered, the coimtry i; a : !
ing prairie, the eiimato i.i'iuild cv.a
equable1, the gras in ...m:rr i.
'Leiiy deep,' a::J lv,-o ra;:;:r.!ls a:v
now built threitigh the heart .!
thy at, "lioecupied e'omain. Any
thing can Le gi own (hero tJiat v. i'l r.rov.
in Missouri or ' Arka'n'sas. It v.i.al.i I:,
(he linest fniit country in the world. At
Fort I leno poaches, pears and j -urns a:v
raised which cannot be equaled any
where outside of California. The mo.-t
magnificent corn 1 ever saw is raised in
Oklahoma by the Jew half broeels allowed
to till the 6oil. Theri) are sj hr.tli.!
streams, the Canadian rivernial its r.e.-rth
fork, which course through the !.:::!.
There is no snow, very lhi.l.: fros t. ant;
never a sign of a blizzard. It c! .
.seieni a pity that such a supero agrie;:l:
)lUt4 fegion sliould be shzt vv.l fr.-.m
bettlemcut imd giver, over i i prr;-; :;:i.;
Jo a worthless lot f Indian-., wh.t e a::u.t
use it eye:i as a hunting ground. llo...
Notice to Lot Owners In Paving
District No. I.
I'e it okI;iIiii'(I ty t lit Mayor ami Council of
in- eiiy n i iiitiMiiouiii : inat an lot ownen
in i .tvu'ii 01-iiict M. 1. of iim city or rutu
iiKuilli. hetween east slile of Hcvrnth street n4
v fi mho hi ec(imi etieet he auel ther are
inn i i.ntiiieil that on Kebruary ninth. A.I).
iKKii at s oYlnek . in., we, tlie nalil M my or And
i iiiiiu II will Hit iih a Itourel of Kiiualizatlou to
mil all eniniilaints aicafiint aeiln
ion! li v lug cieej1
k'M'eriiti taxes to pay the coit o
i;iiiik inn! mi lilnir In ald lltrlct nocordioir
In ami liy t in; fol owIiik rnl tit-wit.
10 iin- 1 irst ime-Klxlli attnttlnK upon
st 1 el :i.i. per eent of oue-hiilf nf tlin fotiil nat.
riie seromj f -hIxiIi. 20 per ceht ot one half
III 1 III- II'lHI rout.
ih" I I'iril imii'-hIxIIi, e, per cent ot one-
list I f of the total cost.
1 lie I 1. in in i.ne-tlxih, 10 percent of one-bait
eil I he t.ilal eoHt.
I he Filth imi'-slxtli, 10 percent of one-half
il I he total i-iml, jillU
I In-sixth ime-iiixth, 10 per cent of one-half
in 1.1- nil. ti i-itsi. ami
saul loi ownern are re(iiested to he and appear
t s.ild H e lo show e-aune. If any, why said
assi sMin ui should not b no made.
1 hw asscH-n rut to Ite no levied to extend to
an mis aim iiiiii ki wiicre the lots face on Main
neei aim 10 extend to the aller and In
I. .m k to Include lots Nos. I. 2. 3. 12, 1.1. 14
and inn th mie-half of lots 4 and 11 in block 32.
It is uirt her ordered that this resolution be
pui. Usheil as a notice each day until said day
nl 1 1 1 ; 1 1 1 1 1 lt .
1 tilted thin nth day of January. A. D. 1(W.
Atte t: W. K. Fox. M. li. MOBPBY.
Ciiy Clerk. Actirg President.
Notice of Sidewalk Taxation-
riatteiiioiith. Neb., January 14th, Igto.
. 'nliol, Ity the Mayor and Cetuncll of the
eiiy of flattfinou; h. that there will be held on
the :th day of February, l&nu.at the usual hour
a meeting of the Council for the purpose or
aiiditniK and eharfiin; up to abutting lots for
i.r:,titiii all sidewalks which have been ordered
luiili and constructed by the city as per list
lu low ami property ownem are hereby notified
that they may atteud and show cause, if ny.
i I... L.....I. 1... ........ ..1. 1.1 ... ... .
.. .. . I. , 11 nKr nnuitiii noi 00 niaae,
l.i 1 :s i'.loek 34, Y01111K & Hayes Add...
I.ut 4 lilock aj. Youdu & Hayes Add...
Lot 1 i.loek is. Young & Hayes Add...
I.ot l r.iock is, Youiik & Hayes Add .
Lot ' r.lnck 1!, Youuu & Hayes Add...
Lot. 3 Itloek Y uiik & Hayes Add...
Lot 4 I'.loek Hi, Young & Mayes Add...
Lot ' I'.loek 17, Yoiinjr Haves Add ..
Lot :; I'.loek 111, City eif I'Lu tsiunulh...
Lot 4 nieck 111. City of I'l.lt tMimuth ..
Lot 1 JJNtek . lily .f Pii fin"u: h. . .
Lot ij i'.loek .1. t'ilyof I'liittsiiioutli...
Lot ft Clock lis. City of l'liittsniouth...
L:t 1 lilock 2", city of I Iattsuiouth...
Lot T.Iiick J7. C tv of l'lattmouth...
Lot 5 lilock 14, Young & Hayes Add...
Lot (i I'.loek II. YouiiLC & Haves Add...
10 UQ I
' 22 40
.voiicu as per above to be given by rublica
Attest : W. K. Fox. M. 15. MCHPHY,
City Clerk. Actlug l'rasideut.
District No. I.
r.e it orlnined by the Mayor and Council of
1 ne e-iiy 01 1 mi im, mo,,, mat an let owners in
iieHer KiMi .ci 1 01 me city 01 1'lattsinouth
in ii;e ioiiow an oi 'ck.s to-wit, xmos. 28 and 29 :
Aiv hereby notified that on Februanr ninth.
A, It lssi) :u s o'clock p. pi wp. the Mayor and
e oiincM w,. us ;;s k. ,o,iia of equalizaliau to
hear any and siil complaints at,Mlnet ass siting
and l vyii n siiet ial taxes to pny the cot of
DiMrict s-w-er constructed through raid lots
:n it huk'ks :i c.iru'ntt to the number front of
feet itlmtti- g it i a the alleys through said
Kaid lot 0110)0 are rcuiilied to be and 'ap
pear iii said tniie to show cause, if any, why
said a.vse sment fhould not be so mde
I t i- fun her ordered that this resolution be
pui.iiMieu eaen uay until paid day 01 heating.
itjtted January 14th, A. L. 1889.
Attest : YV. K. Feix. M. B. MUKI'H v.
City Clerk. Acting President.
1 . .... .. .. .iwLjwiMjaE-;
JIAXUFACTUUEIt OF ANp
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DEALER IN THK
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flor de Pepperbergo and 'Buds
FULL LINK QT
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES j
always in stock. Nov. 26. 1885.'
Wagon and Blacksmith Shop.
iliaiUllie anU JrlOW
He uses the
Hne.shoe, the Best Horsesboe for the
Tunner, or for Fast Driving and City
purposes, ever invented. It is made ao
anyone can can put on sharp or flat corks
as r.i-etled for wet nnd slippery roads, or
smooth dry roads. Call and Examine
tlu sc Shoes and vou will have no other.
r,Ui St., riattsmoutn, Neb.
Surveyor and Draftsman
Plans, Sjiecincations and Estimates, Mu
nicipal Work, Slaps &c.
PLAT7SMQUTH. - - NEB.
noroug-oiy cieause ens Diooa.wntaB m mm
fountain of health, by nsinx Dr. Fieroa'a OoicV
en Medical Discovery, and tooa ouroatloa.
fair skin, buoyant spirit, and bodux hoana
mua vigor win do esiaDiisneo. - -
r Golden Medical Discovery eurea all htimot
from the common pimple, blotch, or aruptioa,
to the worst Scrofula, or' blood-Doteoiu
pecially has it proven its efflcaoy 1b umlf I
Bait-rheum or Tetter,' Eczema, BryatpolaHk i
Vever-Borea, Hip-joint Diaoaae, SoroftriaiM !
tre or Thick: Keck,' and tlnf 0ora, ff
3olden Medical Discovery eurea Coturaw-;
tlon (which la Scrofula of tha Luaaa). by na!
wonderful blood - purlfyliy;, lnvlarorstuiAj.
Rnd nutritive properties, il taken la time.
For Weak Luntrs, Spitting of Blood. Short
ness of Breath, Catarrh in tha Head, Broa
chitis. Severe Coughs, Asthma, and ktedrsjA
affections, lt is a sovereign ranted. It
promptly cures the severest Coufba.
For Torpid Liver, Biliousness, or "XJtw
Complaint' Dyspepsia, and indiceatJoa. it IS
in vinequaled remedy. Sold br Aruvftsaj
I it 11
In order to cut
Notions Ac, we are offering
Silk and Cashmere
And bilk Handkerchiefs at very lv tiu'iirc
In thia Department we arc
at prices that is sure to sell them
be convinced that we carry
HAM THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF
In the city, which he is offering at
.A.f complete : line, of Window
frames in great variety, xou can get eveiyniin v u ;
You can buy it on the installment plan, pay so nnicli cm
: mouth and you will soon have a fine turinVlicil 1hum
and hardly realize the cost. Cull ami sec.
SIXTH STREET,' BET. MAIN AND
u x..-w orncE.
Pfrsonal attention to all Business Entrust
to iny ear.
xotaby iar rricK
Titles Examined. Abstarets Oomnlled.' In-
suraueo written, veai Kotate Mia
Better Facilities for Making Farm "Loan than
Any Otter Affeoejr.
Wacons. BuKKies, Mnehlues Qulckfy Itepaired ;
rium Knarpenoa mi uenerat
Jobhlns Done. -
Horseshoeing A Specialty
Horseshoe, whien sharpens itself as it wears
away, so mere is never any caarer 01 your
Hone slipping and burttas itretf. fall
and examine this Khoe and you will
Have do other. Bet8hoe made. -
nnatDT nnr r bu y
IIUV&.II I UUMIII,.a.
- R. B. Wirdiam, Jaiur A. Uavie.
IfotarrtruMte. Noury Public.
WlIDaUK OA VIES,
sfttOT&OO " OX m XiCLTTa
I YLfTTaMOVTS, - - Nebkaska
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down our largo stock
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Unexcelled l)ai ?:
l. US 111 1 1.1 M
a fine line of
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showing till tho latest
and insj: ( t i
the best stock in
tlTjD i J
Prices that will ni.il.i- t! in
Curtains at a mei-iliYi-.
I LATThJ Cl 'II'
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THE LADIES' FAVORITE.
NEVER OUT OF OHDKl.
If yon desire to purchase a sowing rmif titn-,
ask our agnt at your place W Iitiih ami
prices. If you cannot find our ayei't, write
direct to nearest address to you t-mw nunii-.i.
""li? " 28 UNION SQUARE NX- DALLAS,
1 a.fc A m. v - -r i- J
CniXECO., Om.iiin, X. 1,.
8. V, Thomas
Attorner.at-Law ami Nni v i'i , ,
FitzgeraM Block, riatinni.ii'n,. S,-
A. N. Rn.MVA.v.
Attorney-at-Law. win niv-, r. :
to ail buine iiitrited t. ',
Union Block. Kast side. I'iat'-i,.,
1 1 . t. 1 t:
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H'. v h
w funis W'ln.rvjrw
Staple and Knrv flrnni, ..:
Crockery. Kiourami 1ki. 'c " '
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