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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1892)
THIS OFFICE IS PREPARED
WORK, AND DOES IT FOR
I TOD ARE Ilf NEKD OF
- BILL HEADS, -
. - - STATEMENTS ------ I
. . . . - . . - ENVELOPES -
- SALE HILLS -
or in lact anything in the
WE CAN SUIT
IF you wish to succeed in your
the public know your prices. People like to 'trade with the mer
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As the most important Campaign for
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See our Clubbing list with the leading pa
HEALcD PUBLiISlJIQ GO.
SOI Cor Fifth
TO DO ONLY FIUST-CLASS
YOU, AS WE
business, advertise it and let
and Vine St.
Pronounced Hopeleas, YetSed. I
From a letter written by Mr. Ada
E. Hurl of Groton, S. I)., we quote: j
"Was taken with a bad coin, which ,
Mettled on my luny-rt, rough Met in '
arid finally terminated in consump
tion. Four doctors gave me up May
ing I could live but a short time. I
gave myself up to mv Saviour, dr-
terniined if 1 could not stay with !
my friends on earth, I would meet
my absent ones above. My hus
band was advised to get Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption
coughs and colds. I gave it a trial
took in all eight bottles; it has cured
me and thank Clod I am now a well
and hearty woman." Trial bottlea
free at I. G. Fricke Sc Co.'h drug
store, regular size. fsOc. and $1.00.
F. G. Fricke & Co., Druggists A
Pharmacists, Union JJlock, PlattH
mouth, Neb. desire to inform the
public, that they are agents, for
the most successful preparation
thatjtias yet been produced for
coughs, colds and croup. It will
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less time than any other treatment.
The" article referred too is Cha mer
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be oppreciated. It is put up in 50
cent ami $1 bottles.
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Bclentiflc method that
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Victims of nhiiHOH nnU
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OMAHA. - - NEBRASKA.
A"i I '.-r f
K 1 X
by ii. it n;.ui.
"Well," I bc,;in, ";is you ni;iy tff',s, in a
ppiu-ral way, !- .ii .it 1 1 liimtrrs ar :i n:iir!i
stt of liHMi, and liou't tro;ible- tlit'infl v s
with iniicli beyoinl tin- Ifh n. ,' and the
ways of KaliM. J:it h.-:c and tlu-r' you
meet a man who takes tin trou.'iic to ciiilect
tniditiiHis from tli natives. :md tries to
make out a liltie :iei'( of liu-hisiiirv of this
dark land. It w.is mic;i ;i inn as tliU who
lirst told me t'.i-legend oi Solomon's Mines,
imw a matter of ii'ai ly ttiirty years ao. It
was when 1 was on my ln-,t eh piiaiit limit
in the Matalxsle country, llis name was
K vans, and lie was killed next year, poor
fellow, bv a wounded butl.tlo, and lies buried
near the Zambesi Falls. 1 was telling Kvans
one night, 1 rememb T, of some wonderful
workings I had found whilst hunting koo
doo and eland in what is now the Lyden
burg district of the Transvaal. 1 see they
have come across tlies-.; wor'.timrs again laU
ly in prospecting for gold, but 1 knew of
thein years ago. There is a great wide wa
gon road cut out of solid rock, and leading
to the mouth of the working or gallery. In
side the month ot this gallery are stacks of
gold quartz piled up ready for crushing,
which shows that tlic workers, whoever they
were, must have h-l't in a hurry, and about
twenty paces in the gallery is built across,
and a beautiful bit of in isonry it is.
" "Ay, said Evans, 'but 1 will tell you a
queerer thing than that;" and he went on to
tell me how he had toiin 1 in the far interior
a ruined cily, which he believed to be the
Ojihir of the Bible; ami, by the way, other
more learned men have said the same long
since poor Evans' time. I was, 1 rcmem'.ier,
listening open-eared to all these wonders,
for I was young at the time, and this story of
an ancient civilization and of the treasure
which those old Jewish or I'lHc.ih ian ad
venturers used to extract from a country
lon:r sim c lapsed int the darkest barbarism,
lo ii a srrt'Mt hold iijiou my in iin.itioii.
when sud-.c nly he said to me. "i,.ei. ijid you
ever hear !' the SuHman Mountains ii; io
tin northwest of th. M tshukulu 'iirive coun
try."' 1 told liim 1 ji.-ver ha.!. "Ah. we:.1,"
li" said. 't':;t was where Si.!oi;:oii reallv
hud his mine: -his .liauioud mines. 1 mean."
'IIov do you know that?" I asked.
"Iv!iov it! why, what is 'Ssiliiiian' but
a cerriii'tion of Selomoi;? (S,i!ti!:,in is the
Arabic form of S-domon) and, In-sMi., an
old is.tmisi ( .v t : 1 1 i'o-tin up in the M.tnica
country told me ail ahout it. e said thai
tiu' people who lived across thoe niountaiiis
were a branch d' the Zulus, speaking a dia
lect of Zulu, but liner and bigger men even;
PlTmI there lived amomr them great wizard-,
who had learned their art from white men
when "all the world was dark," and who
had the secret of a wonderful mine o!
"bright stones." '
"Well, I himrhed at this story at the time,
though it ink-rested me, for the diamond
lields were n-it discovered then, and pocr
Evans went off and got killed, and for twen
ty years I never thought any more of the
matter. But just twenty years afterward
and that is a long time, gentleman, an el -pliant
hunter does not often live for twenty
years at his business I heard something
more definite about Sulinian's Mountains
and the country which lies beyond it. I was
up beyond the Manica country at a place
called Sitanda's Kraal, and a miserable place
it was, for one could get nothing to eat
there, and there was but little game about.
I had an attack of fever, and was in a bad
way generally, when one day a Portugeo ar
rived with a single companion a half-breed.
Now I know your Delagoa Portugee well.
There is no greater devil unhung in a gen
eral way, battening a3 he does upon human
agony and flesh in the shape of slaves. But
this was quite a different type of a man to
the low fellows I had been acustomed to
meet; he reminded me more and more of the
polite dons I have read about lie was
tall and thin, with large black eyes and curl
ing gray mustaches. We talked together a
little, for he could speak broken English,
and 1 understood a little Portugee, and he
told inc; that his name was Jose Silvestre,
and that he had a pLice near Delagoa Bay;
and when he went on next day with his
half-breed companions, he said, 'Good-bye,'
taking off his hat quite in the old style.
'Good-bye, senor,' he said, 'if ever we meet
again 1 shall be the richest man in the world,
and I will remember you.' I laughed a little
I was too weak to laugh much and
watched hiin strike out for the great desert
to the west, woudering if he was mad, or
what he thought he was going to find there.
"A week passed and 1 got the better of my
fever. One evening 1 was sitting on the
ground in front of the little tent I had with
ine, chewing the last leg of a miserable
fowl I had bought from a native for a bit of
cloth worth twenty fowls, and staring at the
hot red sun sinking down into the desert,
when suddenly I saw a figure, apparently
that of a European, for it wore a coat, on the
s'ije of the rising ground opposite to ine,
about three hundred yards away. The fig
ure crept along on its hands and knees, then
it got up and staggered along a few yards
in its legs, only to fail and crawl along
again. Seeing that it must be somebody in
distress, I sent one of my hunters to help
him, and presently he arrived, and who do
you suppose it turned out to be? '
"Jose Si i vest re, of course," said Captain
"Yes. Jose Silvestre. or rather his skeleton
and a little skin. His face was brigiit yel
low with bilious fever, and his large, dark
eyes stood nearly out of his head, for all hi.'
1!. s'u had tone.' There was nothing but yel
o,v parchment-like skin, white hair, and the
gaunt bones sticking up beneath.
" 'Water! for the sake of Chnst, water?' he
moaned. I saw that his lips were cracked,
and his tongue, which protruded between
t.ieni. swollen and blackish.
"1 gave him water with a little milk in it,
and he drank it in great gulps two quarts or
more, without stopping. I would not let
him have any more. They the fever took
him again, and lie fell down and began to
rave aixmt Sulinian's Mountains, and the
diamonds. and the desert I took him into
the tent and did what 1 could for him, which
was little enough; but I saw how it must
end. About eleven o'clock he got quieter,
and I lay down for a little rest and went to
slet p. At dawn 1 woke again, and saw him
in tUe half light sitting up, a strange, gaunt
form, and gazing out toward the desert
Presently the first ray of sun shot right
across the wide plain before us till it readi
ed the far-away crest of one of the tallest of
the Suliman Mountains mote than a hun
dred miles away.
'"There it isf- cried the dying man in
Portuguese, stretching out his long, thin
arm, 'but 1 shall never reach it never. No
one will ever reach it!"'
"Suddenly he paused, and seemed to take
a resolution. 'Friend,' he said, turning to
ward me, 'are you there? My eyes grow
"'Yes,' 1 said; 'yes, lie down now, and
M 'Ay,' he answered, 'I shall rest soon, I
hav time to rest all eternity. Listen, I am
living! You have tx-eu good to me. 1 will
give you the paper. Pcrhap- you will get
there if you can live thrmu-li the desert
which has killed mv hhh servant and me.'
"Then he grojM'd in his shirt and brought
on! what 1 thought was a Boer tobacco
pouch of the skin of the swartvet -pvus abie
auielojH-). It wis fastened with a little
strip of hide, v. hat we call a ritnpi. and th
he tried to untie, but could not. lie handed
it to me. -Untie it,' h s lid. I did so. and
extracted a bit of torn ellow linen, on
which something was written in rusty let
ters. Inside was a pajn-r.
'Then ho went on feebly, for he wii.
crowing weak: 'The paper has it all, that i
on the rag. it took in pears to read. Lis
ten: my ancestor: a o!itie;l refugee from
1isImmi. and one of the iir-t Portuguese who
landed on these shores, wrote, that when he
was dxing on those mountains which no
white foot ever pressed before or since. J 1 is
name was Jose da S.Ivestra, and he lived
three hundred years ago. His slave, who
waited for him on this side the mountains,
found him dead, and brought the writing
home to Delagoa. It iias been in thu family
ever since, but none have cared to read it till
at last I did. And I lost my life over It, but
another may succeed, and become the rich
est man in the world. Only give it to no
one; go yourself!' Then he began to wan
der again, and in an hour It was all over.
"God rest him! he died very quietly, and 1
buried him deep, with big Ixiulders on his
breast; so 1 do not think that the jackals can
have dug him up. And then I came away."
"Ay, but the document." said Sir Henry,
In a tone of deep interest
"Yes, the document; what was in it'." ad
ded the eaptain.
"Well gentlemen, if you like 1 will tell
you. 1 have never showed it to anybody
yet except my dear wife, who is dead, and
she thought it was all nonsense, and a
drunken old Portuguese trader who trans
lated it for me, and had forgotten all about
it next morning. The original rag is at my
home in Durban, together with poor Don
Jose's translation ; but I have tin: English
rendering in my pocket-book, ami a fac
simile of the map, if it can lx called a map.
f?S .I?,-.! .1
. w fater
Here it is."
"1, Jose da Silvestra, who am now dying
of hunger in the little cave where no snow
is on the north side of the nipple of the
southernmost of the two mountains I have
named Siieba's Breasts, write this in the
year 1590 with a cleft bone upon a remnant
of my raiment, my blood being the ink. If
my slave should find it when he comes, and
should bring it to Delago-.t, let. my friend
(name illegible) bring the matter to the
knowledge of the king, that he may send an
army which, if they live through the desert
and the mountains, and can overcome the
brave Kukuanes and their devilish arts, to
which end many priests should bs brought
will make him the richest king since Solo
mon. With my own eyes 1 have seen the
countless diamonds stored in Solomon's
treasure chamber behind the white 'Death;'
but through the treachery of Gagool, the
witchnnder, I might bring naught away,
scarcely my life. Let him who comes fol
low the map, and ciimb the snow of Sheba's
left breast till he comes to the nipple, on
the north side of which is the great road So
lomon made, from whence three days' jour
ney to the King's Place. Let lijm kid GagooL
Pray for my soul. Farewell.
"Jose da Sii.vkstp.a."
" When 1 had finished reading the above
and shown the copy of the map, drawn by
the dying hand of the old don with his blood
for ink, there followed a silence of astonish
ment. "Well," said Captain Good, "1 have been
round the world twice, and put in at most
ports, but may 1 be hung if I ever heard a
yarn like that out of a story-book, or in it
either, for the matter of that"
"It's a queer story, Mr. Q tatermain." said
4Sir Henry, "i suppose you are not hoaxing
us? It is, Iknov, sometimes thought al
lowable to tike a greenhorn in."
"If you think that. Sir Henry," I said,
much put out and pocketing my paier, for
1 do not like to be thought one of those silly
tellows who consider it witty to tell lies, and
who are forever boasting to new-comers of
extraordinary hunting adventures which
never happened, "why, there is an end of
the matter," and I rose to go.
Sir Henry laid his large hand upon my
shoulder "Sit down, Mr. Qualermuin,'" he
said; "I beg your pardon ; 1 see very well
you do not wish to deceive us, but the story
.sounded so extraordinary that 1 hardly
could believe it."
"You shall se-the original map and writ
ing when we reach Durban," I said, some
what mollified, for reallj" when I came to
consider the matter it was scarcely wonder
ful that he should doubt my good faith.
"But 1 have not told you about your brother.
I knew the man Jim who was with him. He
was a Bechuana by birth, a good hunter,
and for a native a very clever man. The
morning Mr. Neville was starting 1 saw Jim
standing by my wagon and cutting up tobac
co on the disselboon.
"'Jim,' said I. 'where are you oil to this
trip? Is it elephants'"
" 'No, Baas,' he answered, 'we are after
something worth more than ivory.'
" 'And what might that be': 1 said, for 1
was curious. 'Is it gold?
"No, Baas, something worth more than
gold,' and he grinned.
"1 did not ask any more questions, for 1
did not like to lower my dignity by seeming
curious, but I was puzzled. Presently Jim
finished cutting his tobacco.
" 'Baa,' said he.
"I took no notice.
" 'Baas,' said he again.
" 'Eh, boy, what is it !' said 1.
'Baas, we are going after diamonds.
M 'Diamonds! whv. then, vou are going in
. Id oil
.- rtr n iw
4j?vV3i?' .K M
Breasts - .
tr-.e wrong direction; you rnouni neaa lor
'"Haas, have you ever heard of Sullinau's
Beig?' (Solomon's Mountains).
"'Have you ever heard of the diamonds
'"I have heard a foolish story, Jim.'
" 'It is no story, ll.ias. I once knew n wo
man who came Iroui III' re, and got to Natal
with her child, she told me she la dead
" 'Your m ister will feed the aasvogcl
(vtiltiucs), Jim, if ho tiies to reach huli
mau's eoiiuti, and mi you will If they cau
get any picking off our worthless old car
cass,' said I.
"Me grinned : 'M tyh.ip. B ias. M in must
die; I'd lather like to try a ih-w country
myself; the elephants are getting wolkeil
out niMiul here.'
'"Ah! mv lHy.' I said, 'you wait till the
"pale old man" (death) gets a grip of your
yellow throat, and then we'll hear what sort
of a tune ou sing.'
"Half an hour alter that I saw Neville's
wagon move off. Presently Jim caiuo run
ning back. "G tod-be, Ba.is,' lie said, 'I
didn't like to start without bidding you
good-bye, for I darn say you are right, and
we shall never come back again.'
" 'Is your innster reallv going to Sullman'n
Bene. Jim, or are you lylngr"
" 'No,' says he; 'he is going. lie told me
he was Ixuni l to make his fortune some
how, or try to; so he might as well try the
"'Oh!' said I; 'wait a bit Jim; will yoo
take a note to your master, Jim, and prom
ise not to give it to liiui till you reach Inya
ti." (which was some hundred miles olf).
" 'Yes, said he.
" 'So 1 took a scrap ol paper, and wroto om
it 'i-t him who comes climb the snow of
Sheba's left breast. I ill he comes lo the nip
ple, on the north side of which is Solomon'
"'Now, Jim,' I said, 'when you gire thla
to your master, tell him ho had better follow
the advice implicitly. Yon are not to give it
to him now, becauso I don't want him back
asking me questions which I won't answer.
Now, be off, you idle fellow, the wagon is
lieari3' out ot sight'
"Jim took the note and went and that Is
all I know about your brother, Sir Henry;
but I am much afraid "
"Mr. Q.iatermatn," said Sir Henry, "I am
troing to look for mv brother; 1 am Roing b
t:ace him to Suliman's Mountains, and over
them if necessary, till 1 find him, or till I
know ho is dead. Will you come with meT
lam, as I think 1 have said, a cautious
man, indeed a ready one, and 1 shrunk front
such an idea. It seemed to me that to start
on such a journey would be to go to certain
death, anil putting other things aside, as i
bad a son to supoi t, 1 could not afford to
die just then.
"No, thank you, Sir Henry, I think I had
rather not," I answered. "I am too old for
w ild-goose chases of that sort, and we should
only end up like my poor friend Silvestre. I
have a son dependent on me, so cannot af
ford to risk my life."
Both Sir Henry and Captain Good looked
"Mr. Quaterrnain," said the former, "i
Bin well olf, and nm bent upon this business.
You may put the remuneration for your
set vices at whatever figure you like in rea
son, and it shall be paid over to you before
we start. Moreover, I will, before we start
arrange that in the event of anything hap
pening to us or to you, that your son shall
be suitably provided for. You will sets from
this how neccessary I think your presence.
Also, if by any chance we should reach this
place, and find diamonds, they shall belong
to you and Good equally. I do not want
them. Butofcour.se the chance is as good
as nothing, though the same thing would
apply to any ivory we might get You may
pretty well make your own terms with ine.
Mr. Quatcnnain; and of eoiuse I shall pay
"Sir Henry," said I. "this is the most lib
eral offer i ever bad, and one not to b
sneezed at by a poor hunter and trader. But
the job is the biggest I ever came across,
an I J must take time to think it over. 1
will t'ivv you ujy answer Imfore we get to
"Very goo i," answ.-rei S;r Henry, and
the;: 1 said good-night and turned in, and
dreamed about poor long-dead Silvestre and.
UMBOPA KNTKKS Ol It sijnVICE.
It takes from four to live days, according
to the vessel and the slate of the weather.
up aura trie t.-ape to unman. .-01110-
times, if the landing is bad at East London,
where they have not yet got that wonderful
harbor they talk so much of, and sink such
a mint of money in, one is delayed for twenty-four
hours before the cargo boats can get
out to take the goods off. But on this occa
sion w had not to wait at all, for there were
no breakers on the bar to speak of, and the
tugs eame out at once with their long strings
of ugly flat-bottomed bo'its, into which the
goods were bundelcd with k crasJi. it did
not matter what they w ere, over they went
slap, bang; whether they were china or
woolen goods they met with the same treat
ment 1 saw one case containing four dozen
of champagne smashed all to bits, and there
was the. champagne li..ing and boiling
about in the bottom of the dirty cargo boat.
It was a wicked waste,' and so evidently the
Kafirs in the Boat tlumght, for t.'iey found a
couple of unbiistixtl'f' pnd,' knocking
the tops off. drank TftV'iteir-vDut xe
had not allowed for this eViMn.sioh caused by,
the fizz in the wine, and ffelix themselves
swelling, roiled aUc.it in the ism to in of the
boat, calling out that the good liquor was
"tagati" (Iscwiiciie i). 1 sjike to them from
the ves.se!. and told tliein that it was the
white man's strongest medicli!, and that
they were as gcxl as dead men. They went
on t the shore in a vcrj -i'c;.t fright, and I
do not think t.iat tliey will touch iiampagne
Well, all the tune we were tunning up to
Natal 1 ;s thinking over Sir Henry Cur
tis' offer. We did not sx-ak anj more on
the subject for a day or two, thougu I told
them man hunting yarns, ail i: i" ones.
There is no need to teil lie.-, alyit hunting,
for to many curioiK thii gs hi'i. n within
the knowledge of a mao wi.ose biLsiness it is
to hunt: but this i be t.e wsv.
No healthy pernon need fear any
dano;erou9 consequences from an
attack of la grippe if properly
treated. It is much the same as a
severe cold and requires precisely
the same treatment. Remain quiet
ly at home and take Chamberlain'
Coup;h Remedy as directed for a se
vere cold and a prompt and com
plete recovery is sure to follow.
This remedy also counteracts any
tendency of la grippe Jo result in
pneumonia. Among the many
thousands who have used it during
the epidemics of the past two yearn
we have yet to learn of a ningle
case that has not recovered or that
has resulted in pneumonia. 23 and
nO cent bottles for eale by I. ()..
Fricke & Co.
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