Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1893)
TIIEWEKKLY UKKALD: PLATTSMOUTH. M-lillASKA. .IaNTaUY .. IS):.
) EXPLOITS OF A CROW.
ivVERY CLEVER INDEED, BUT HE MET
J A IN UIN I lIYltLY UtAIM.
nrnlottt br Man Who Kiw Roma
Strange Thinpi Even Though lie Had m
Gnu The Crow lUslikrd Certain Kindt
of Auiiual He Was m (.rent Hunter.
"When this reirion was nearly all
woods sixty years aso," said an old
resident of Bell Meadow, "I pickod a
young crow out of the luml in Tamarack
swamp, where he had tumbled out of
the nebt before he was old enough to fly.
I named him Abe and turned him, and
he developed into the brightest bird 1
ever saw. Like all tame crows, Aba
i was mischievous and inquisitive. There
wasa knothole in the floor of our cistern.
under it, although he tried very "hard.
"Several times a day Abe flow down
to the creek, hunted up a pebble and
carried it in his bill to the floor of the
cistern, where ho dropped it through the
- Itootholo. The instant he let the pebble
drop he would put his ear close to the
hole and listen. Ho could hear the lab
ile strike the water, and tho noise out
lt his sight excited his curiosity so much
'that he dropped a half bushel of pebbles
into the cistern before lie gave up.
"Abe accompanied me on all my hunt
ing trips in the fall and winter, and he
saw me kill five or six wolve3, half a
dozen wildcats and several deer. The
woods were full of deer, and there were
so many wolves that we couldn't keep
any sheep. Abe took a great liking to
deer and rabbits, but he hated wolves
and wildcats, seeming ti understand
that they were destructive and danger
ous. One afternoon, the summer that
he was a year old, Abe flew into our
little clearing and cawed and fluttered
about as if he wanted me to leave my
t "I knew the crow had seen something
thatd;.pleased him, and so I picked up
two rifles and told him to go uhead, j ust to.
see what he would do. lie went squall
ing through tho air toward Bell Meadow
brook, and when ho alighted on a tree
he kept yelling and looking down in tho
ravine. I looked, too, little expecting to
see what I did. A pair of wolves were
tearing at a doe they had pounced on
and pulled down. 1 killed them both
before they got three leaps from the doe,
and when Abe saw that they couldn't
move ho cawed and croaked as though
lie was glad.
"The next winter there were three feet
and a half of snow on the level, and we
had to wear snow-shoes to get around.
While 1 was splitting wood near the
house one cold inoruing the crow came
sailing and squalling to the settlement
from the direction of Lake Henry. He
was excited about something, and he
perched on the log and went to flapping
his wings and dancing up and down. 1
understood him well enough to know
that he had seen something that he
didn't like the looks of up in the woods
toward tie lake, so I and my brother
and cousin put on our snowshoes, shoul
iered five loaded rifles and started into
tne' woods, Abe leading the way and
"He led us to the lake, where we saw
, a sight that 1 shall never forget. In a
I ; space where the wind had blown the
if snow from the ice a flock of seven deer
had been cornered by a pack of five
wolves. The deer couldn't get out on
account of the deep snow, and the wolves
had killed three of them when we got
there. While we were blazing away at
I tne oruies we crow new overneatl and
shouted his approval. We killed the
, wnoie pacK, anu ado leit so good that
y he rolled over on the crust several time9.
"One day in the spring the crow saw
a fisher catch a rabbit and carry it to a
.?H hole in a bass wood tree, thirty feet from
' the ground. My brother and I were
. chopping near by, and Abe squalled
around till he attracted our ntten-
A tion, when he flew up to the hole
r 'where the fisher was concealed. We
cnopped the basswood down, and the
fisher skipped out and ran up a hemlock
tree to where the leaves were so thick
we couldn't see it. Abe flew up, alighted
above the fisher and began to squall, and
squinting through the foliage below him
I could see enough of the fisher to fire at.
I banged away, and down came Mr.
Fisher with a bullet in his head. Abe
fairly laughed when the fisher tumbled,
"One morning I found six pullets on
the floor of the lien shanty. A mink had
killed them, and that night I set two
' steel traps and put one of the pullets be
tween. In tho morning a mink had its
forefeet in. one of the traps and one of
its hind feet in the other. Abe tagged
me in, and when he saw the mink strug
gling to get out he ran up in front of ' it
and began to yell in its face. I let the
crow torment it, and while my back was
turned the mink caught Abe by the neck
and bit him so hard that he died in a
few minutes." Cor. New York Tribune.
A Flnam-lul Crial.
"My mother-in-law never understands
a joke," says a correspondent. "I finish
la good story, and she always looks up
rand asks, 'Well, what did the other
man say?' As she can't appreciate wit,
i I waa surprised to receivs letter frnni
her a few weeks after my little boy had
' swallowed a farthing in which the last
words werer 'Has Ernest got over his
financial diflioulties yet?' "Exchange.
i , The Work of the Interior Derntrtweot.
The duties which devolve ou the sec
) retary of the interior were performed
'prior to the establishment of that post
. i bj the heads of the other departments.
' The patent oflice was attached to the
( ; state department, the land office to the
treasury depart incut, nnd the pensions
',and the Indians had been looked after
by the war department. New Vork Sun.
The Limit of J'lipulntlnii.
Philosophers and statisticians have
compared figures and find that the limit
of tho earth's capacity is i 5,204,000,000
human beings; also that this number
will be readied before the close of the
Twenty.firtt century. St. Loui9 Re-
II. C. Kohlrunk is clerkm
Martin & Tool.
Mr. ami Mrs. Jno. Gustinare visit
ing in the western part of the state
with eoine relative s, over the holi
days. A camp of the Modern Woodman
of America was recently organ
ized at this place with fifteen char
ter liieinbers.and several have been
added since. They talk of building
a hall next spring.
Mrs. Nicholaus of Omaha, was
visiting with her brother K. T. Tool
Mr. and Mrs. F. Wolf are visiting
in Omaha over New Year's with Dr.
Mr. McGuirc and Gus Newell Iliad
business in Lincoln last week.
Martin & Toll have decided to
build a large storeroom next spring
Their imnience trade- requires a
larger building than any in town at
Miss Ross of Omaha is visiting
with the family of K. T. Tool.
Geo. W. Milker, Jno. McDonald
and II. Steve Tool, drove over to
Greenwood Saturday afternoon.
Very appropriate services were
held by Kev. Jno. Haunigardner of
the Lutheran church at the close
of the old year. They were enjoyed
by all who were present.
A protracted meeting is in pro
gress in the Kvangical church four
miles north east of here, by the
Rev. G. Stricher.
The Sky In January.
The planets which figure on the
roles of evening stars in January
nre Mars and Jupiter, Mars sever
al months ngo lost the glories in
which he presentedhimself to us in
the early days of last August when
he was at his opposition. He is
near the southerly point now when
he comes fairly into view at the
close of the evening twilight, and
is in the constellation of the fishes.
Jupiter, like Mars, is also losing
splendor, but he is still the bright
est orb in the evening sky at the
time when he comes into view after
the sun goes down, lie too, is in
the constellation of the fishes, but
is farther east than Mars, It will
be noticed that the distance be
tween tht giant planet and the sun
is steadily narrowing. Karlier and
earlier he sets every evening, and
about three and three-quarter
months hence, or on April 27, he
will sink out of view with the sun
and be a morning star until No
About three weeks from the pres
ent time, or on January 13, Jupiter
and Mars will be in conjunction.
On that evening they will be appar
ently so close together that they
will be seen near the same spot in
the heavens. The larger of the
two orbs will be Jupiter.
'ercury, Venus and Satarn are
morning stars. In the latter part
of January Mercury may be seen in
the east raising about an hour and
a quarter before the sun. Then he
will be about as far away from the
great central orb as he ever gets,
and will consequently be favorably
situated for the observation of early
risers. About the middle of March
he will be an evening star and be in
his best position for view about an
hour after sunset.
Venus is still the most beautiful
object in the eastern sky in the ear
ly morning. She will swing over
to the east side of the sun on May
- and become an evening star, iu
which role she will remain the rest
of the year.
Saturn is rapidly coining into a
good position for observation, and
will soon be an object of interest in
the eveniug sky. On March 'J.Mie
will appear above the horizon in
the ejst just as the sun disappears
in the west, and will be visible all
night. He will then hold the place
of honor among the planets, so
Jupiter will be too neiirthe sun to
be visible more than an hour after
sunset, and Mars, which will also
set early, is steadily waning in
luster. Six or seven weeks later,
however, Venus will appear for a
few minutes after sunset, and two
or three weeks afterwards she will
reign supreme among the evening
The moon which reached its full
stage on Januury 2 wil make a not
ably close approach to Saturu' just
before midnight on the Hthfcnd on
tho. 23rd, when the ne.t moon is
about a week old, Bheyill almost
occolt Jupiter These'will be the
most interesting' con function of
the month of January,
i It Stand t)-yp Test,
Over 100,000 free sample bottles
of Kemp's Balaam, we learn, were
given away in this state last year
The saleon the Halsani has never
been approached by any other
remedy. This medicine must have
great merit or the free sample
would injure, rather than help the
sale. If you have a cough or cold,
or even consumption, we would Jad
vise a trial. The large bottles are
30c. and $1.
HOW THEY OPERATE AND HOW
MEN CONTROL THEM.
A rowerfut uli.tanre Whirl) Can i:Hy
He I)rllctr.l-The t'ute Theory The
Earth ! the Alililhn; I'lare of the Won
derful Kiirvr 1 ineiiii-ii't l'rrrintloii.
The freaks of the electric current are si
rrost as iiicninpri'liunsilile mid mysterious
to t lie unscientific mind, ninl jt might be
added totliehiii ntilicaNo, as tlie suhstnn
tinl clmriicterUtics of t'.ie current itself.
Could a current lie directed in a line with
out the medium of conductors the com
motion, horror, dodging mid dread that it
would cause would Ik- Mifllcieiit. to paralyze
bu man .eneri;y and drive humanity off l lie
faro of (lie earth. It is, however, carriec
with comparative safety liy the niultiilic
ity of wires that are used in its transmis
sion over a Iii-kh portion of the earth's sur
face. Iu larue cities like Haltimore, It
ramifies and intersects almost every thor
oughfare. Invisible and noiselessly it docs it work
the commotion it creates not lielnir as
great as the arc lights ihat it brings Into
existence', the machinery it propels or t lie
telegraph instruments that it operates. A
curious substance, that can permeate the
densest piece of steel, stone or wood, it can
yet be deflected with the frailest piece of
glass or other so called uiiiifoiiductiiitf ma
terials. For some material it has an af
finity, and will 'jump" a considerable dis
tance to reach It, while for others it has
such a repulsive hatred that it wiil not
touch it under nlnnmt any circumstances.
Klectricians, however, say that there Is
no material that is absolutely a noncon
ductor, although in some tho amount of
the force taken up is so small as to be al
most imperceptible and does not iu any
perceivable degree interfere with the regu
lar current, ,'1'hnt tiio electric current
generated from the dynamo or undiluted
from the clouds is dangerous to human
life is unquestioned. The currents used by
the electric railways, despite the theories
of Professor Francis Nipher, of the Wash
ington university, according: to the state
incut of electricians, is fatal if come In con
tact with under ordinary conditions, and
the minie can he Kiid of the arc light sys
The abiding place of the current appears
to be the ground, lm jt takes the most
direct route to got there whenever an op
portunity presents Itself, and goes through
a human body as quickly as an iron rod if
occasion demands. This applies to all high
tension wires used upon tliestreets. Where
they enter buildings for the purpose of in
candescent lighting appliances are at
tached to them to modify the force of the
current and render it comparatively harm
less. An expert on the subject, in discussing
the mutter, stated that an individual on a
dry day with silk socks and good Ikjo.do
might escape death when coming iu con
tact with a high tension wire, but on a wet
day he would not. be liable to escape. The
preventives and precautions used by the
electric companies to protect the linemen
and other employees verify the statement.
Under the regulation of theelectric light
and power companies no employee is al
lowed to asceud a telegraph pole unless h
wears rubber boots rubber being a non
conductor and carries with him a safetj
belt. This belt Is hooked around his body,
and he fastens it to the pole and begins op
erations. Should he come in contact with
an exposed wire and receive a shock the
belt will keep him from falling. A num
ber of lineuieu In this city owe their live
to this safeguard, as it enables their com
panions to remove them to the ground with
comparative safety. This precautionary
system is also used by t he telegraph aud
The wires used by theelectric light com
panies are generally placed on the lower
arms of the poles and are required by law
to be heavily insulated. The operating
wires of electric railways, while being
placed in the middle of tliestreets, are pro
tected by "guard wires." These wires are
intended to prevent such telephone and
telegraph wires as may chance to fall from
coming iu contact with the electric wire
itself an occurrence very much dreaded
by the telephone and telegraph companies.
As the strongest current will make a
break for the earth byway of the telegraph
or telephone wire to reach its destination, it
would, if not arrested, go through the in
struments in the operating offices of those
companies and burn them out. The com
panies, to guard against such accidents,
use what is called "lightning arresters,?'
which are intended to avoid lightning as
well as stray currents. Attached to each
wire in the central oflice of the Chesapeake
Telephone company Is a No. 3U insulated
wire that runs across a small piece of tin
foil, held iu its place by two small brass
supporters at either end, one end of which
connects with a ground wire.
While this litt le wire is large enough to
pass a current sufficient for telephone pur
poses, a current of a higher power will in
stantly burn it In two, and the intruding
current, instead of getting into the build
ing will take the ground wire for the
earth. There is also a device of similar
construction used by telephone companies
that will "open the current" and expose
the breakage the first time an attempt, in
made to use the telephone with which it is
connected afterward. This places the pos
sibility of an accident at the minimum.
Telephones iu buildings are not so pro
tected, and hence an occasional stray cur
rent will reach them. They are so con
structed, however, that no serious danger
can result to the operator. It is said, how
ever, that an instance is on record where a
man was killed by lightning when respond
ing to a telephone call.
The telephone box conies out of such or
deals without comparative Injury, the ball
coils, which are easily repaired, being
about the only things damaged. Tele
graph conipauies use as lightning arresters
an appliance similar to that used to pro
tect telephone offices. It is based on the
."fuse" theory thut is, the arresting wire
si Constructed that It will burn out
oulu it come iu contact with a current
i- get than it was' created 'to carry and
! . -mthe atiav current J) lBect to the
nm,-Hal,tiiiore.lIeraid: ' tri
. 1 i
Ronmiire of Kiiil'Pithn. ' i
A pretty little romanth told of Kniin
Pasha, the African, explorer,. who was the
cause of Henry M. Stanley;' expedition.
Iu early life, before leavitg Hungary, he
fell iu love with a chajliltug little play-,
mate still in short dressej. Although lie
did not tell his love it was so deep that no
other woman has ever shared it. Here
tired from society, became a misanthrope
and did not marry, bong yearsafter, while
attending the wife of Ismail Pasha in his
professional capacity, ho found in her his
former love. The result was the old story.
Ismail, after many hardships In war and
prison life, died to make wBy for Kmin,
who declared his love and won the widow.
TAKING. DESPERATE CHANCES.
The Sort of lUaka Tropte ttun Kvrrjr Day
VMthout (.riling StHrril.
Why don't more people die of pneumo
nia, quick consumption nnd other lung
That is what I think every night in
upper Drjadway. 'liiere you'll see a
score or two of men coining out of su
perheated theaters between the acts to
stand in unprotected full tires around
the cold mid diaf'.y lobbies or out oil
the sidewalk for a chat or a smoke.
You'll see them at the Madison Squars
garden square acres of white shirt
front bitting for hours in an atmos
phere suggestive of overcoats. They
pour out of clubhouses and hot restau
rants ut all times of tho night, often iu
a dripping perspiration from exercisa
and with careless or no provision agaiust
the evils of a sudden change of tempera
ture. You can meet them on Uroad
way with topcoats throw u widu open
aud tho chest exposed from necktie tt
Yet it is only now and then that we
know of u man who was out around
town in apparently good health the day
before yesterday who is a corpse today.
There uro more than a thousand men
taking such desperate risks every night
during the fashionable season in New
If you were to tell one of theso that
ho was running a greater risk of sudden
death than if ho were going into the
heat of an ordinary battle, he would
probably laugh at you. Yet it would
be the solemn truth.
If lie were u soldier going into action
it would bo with blanched face and
trembling knees aud silent prayer,
whereas it is now with careless inieti
and flippant tonguo and spirited, devil
try that ho dares tho awful specter of
If he were confined to his room with a
mortal disease ho would bu surrounded
by his sorrowing family and anxious
friends, aud his will would have been
made and duly witnessed. But being
blessed with reasonable health and inati
ly strength and the sublime- confidence
of ignorance, ho plunges into the danger
without a thought on his part or a qualm
of conscience on their part.
Lungs are not made of chilled steel.
Yet it is wonderful what they are daily
and nightly subjected to, and how much
they will stand sometimes. You must
often feel that they really are practically
indestructible, they are put to such se
vere tests and with so little concern.
Pondering upon this, tho faces of
scores of personal friends and acquaint
ances who fell in the prime of manhood
men of stalwart fraino and suporb
muscular energy rise before us iu
memory, while tho way is strewn with
physical wrecks of the mortally wound
ed victims of fashion. -New York Her
ald. A Waterloo Veteran.
On Sept. 27, 18112. General Karl Fried
rich Wuller, of the Hanoverian army,
died at Hanover in his ninety-seventh
year. The deceased general was present
on the lGth, 17th and 18th of October,
1813, ut the famous "Battle of the Na
tions," an engagement that cost Na
poleon 78,000 men, M canuon and 1,000
Karl Friedrich Muller was present at
Qnatre Bras on the 10th and at Water
loo on the 18th of June, 1813. After the
victory ho inarched with his battery of
artillery to Paris and remained in the
French capital during tho whole period
of occupation by the allied armies. Karl
Muller, who began his military careerat
fifteen, was never wounded and rose to
the rank of a general in the Hanoverian
He retired on a pension not long be
fore the overthrow of his sovereign, with
whose misfortunes he syuipathiBoil; and
to whose cause he remained strongly at
tached. On Sept. itO, in presents of a
vast concourso of people, this distin-'
guislied man was buried with 'full mili
tary honors, uud the identical colors
carried by the brave Hanoverians at
Waterloo wero unfnrled around his
grave. Notes and (Queries.
Danger in Furmice Ite gluten.
"1 can tell you of one danger that is
generally overlooked,' said a friend,
"and that is in letting inflammatory sub
stances fall through the register. The
other day I had a case of china unpacked
in the dining room. The box was filled
with 'excelsior' packing, and after the
dishes had been taken out I told the
maid to clear up the litter ou the floor,
A little later I came into the room and
smelled a strong odor of burning. It was
a very cold day, and there was a hot fire
in the furnace, and as the smell seenn '
to como from the register I lifted it en
tirely out and stuck a bent poker us far
down the pipe us I could reach. With
a lot of dust and rubbish I brought up a
quantity of excelsior shavings which
were distinctly scorched by the heat. It
was the first time that Iliad ever thought
of the danger of 'sweepings' connected
with the open registers." New York
A l.ondiin Idea.
In certain London restaurants each
customer is allowed to make his (or her)
own tea. The waitress lights the gas
burner, which is affixed to each table
and 6ets. thereon a silver kettle. , TlieS
she presents to the teamaker" a silver
caddy divided into compartments' and
offering a choice of youelioog, Ceylon or
green tea. .Any ouo who is compelled to
drink the lukewarm stuff called tea at
restaurants will appreciate the new idea,
London Letter.-' h
- ' .A Man of Many tiauiet. ..--
There are almost as many ways' of
spelling the name of Columbus as there
are ways of arranging the distinguished
discoverer's whiskers. On the French
medal he is called C'hristophorous Co
lomb; on the Italian he is Christophorus
Colombo. The new Milanese medal calls
him Cristoforo Colombo, while our own
medal has him plain Christopher Colum
bus. As for Christopher himself, he
ipelled his name Colon. Boston Herald.
THE CABIN ON THE CLAIM.
lituly, ii'i fay, with mighty arch
t if i-ky . crnti'lly In-oiling?
Ity lirl:.-!il tuit-d i li.iaN Mini flittering tr
A tender uiess, M-mliiik;f
Joyless? When out of crimson cloud
The piim ise ,ur lt ulnry. ,
Mm n after inoni reieaUntf well
Aiinru- elieei ful Kir'f
IYf-less? Wli.-u nlnlit willi noUrlrM fevt,
Kniin lu'lds uf In t int mul ll,er,
Kneel ixlms in her inniille dark
I leu m in this col of iiiira
I. Ike fnlniesl tmiiiiilsof distant wan
I'l'innliiiK some mtui linary.
We heiir I lie m eal world' i imr and frt'l
And truce her eliHiiireful story.
A fur May w 'die k learning Hil,
TuriiliiK u iH-tnl of river,
A nolile deed with radiant flash
Millies every liearlst ring ouiver.
. thankful, w hero the kindly start
!MMKle the tihni Willi beauty.
We look and lireiithv the fervent wlali
Thut all may do Ilieir duty.
Itati In an En(1lidi School.
In tho summer holidays of 1858 the
floor of Long chamber iu Eton school
was removed, and two largo cartloads of
bones, chiefly of necks of mutton, were
taken from between the floor and the
ceiling of tho rooms lielow. How they
came there was explained by Mr. Car
ter, thoil vice provost. lie told the pres
ent writer that when the sixth form
boys took their supper in "chamber" the
rats were wont to come out of holes in
tho floor uud wainscot to feed on the
boneB which were flung to them. WJien
these animals from time to time became
a nuisance by their numbers, a fag was
sent round while tho rats were feeding
to insert long stockings in their holes,
with the apertures carefully opened.
The modern sock was then unknown.
When this was done an alarm was
given. Tho rats ou rushing to their holes
were trapped in the stockings, which
were theu drawn out, and the rats were
banged to death against the beds. "And
you went into school next morning in
the same Blockings, sir?" "Of course, of
course," was the reply; "we could not
get clean Htuckings when we pleased."
The postage stamps of China nre queer
looking specimens with their wriggling,
crawling dragons stamped upon theia
Tho Turkish stumps are quite pretty,
and are nearly all adorned by the cres
cent and star. The stamps of Paraguay
present, a fine appearance, the main de
sign being a lion supporting a polo which
is surmounted by a liberty cap. The
stamps of England have undergone few
er changes than any other country and
have suffered no cliunge whatever in the
main design, tint portrait of the queen.
A Great Favor.
He was iu his study on a Saturday
night when a visitor was nnnounced,
and there entered one of bis subterra
nean parishioners, who, having cau
tiously looked round to see that there
were no listeners, addressed his clergy
man with an air of grave, mysterious
importance: "Mester Whit worth, you've
been very kind to my ould girl when
she wor sick so long ubed, and I want tc
Uoyeragood turn, and I can do yer s
good turn. There's going to be the
grudoliest dog tight iu this place to
morrow, and I can get yer into the
inner ring!" Dean Hole's 'Mumories "
If Your Cistern
Is Out of Order
or Soft Water is scarce,
don't worry yourself for a moment
go right ahead and use hard water with
and you'll never know the difference.
The clothes will be just as white,
clean and sweet-smelling, because the
"White Russian" is specially adapted
for use in hard water.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
Dusky Diamond Tar Soap.
nt for the
In tho Scientific Treatment and
Safe, Sound, Speedy and Perma
nent Cure of all classes, forms,
phases and degrees of
. . .
8trlcture. Hydroceles VarlcoKXtej
Cieet, Spermatorrhoea, Syphilis,
ConorrhcBW. Lost Manhood, Blood
and SUn Diseases, Female Weak-
ness, Effects of Early Vice, and
every form of Sexual Disease.
Fjt four eitti fa iUm;i i vill ml tin nr Ukjvi'.id
ci bo:k oU20 Jiei.
eSNrcmriOH mi. CiU sps, c; ilkm with lUm;,
Drs. Betts & Betts,
110 Smith Kill Hlri-et, Hunt lii-nst cur.
Mtli mul DoiikIiim lr(Tt.
A cri'iiin nl 'tntiir iiikiiir iw(!tr;
llijght'Ht nf nil in It-iivt-r.iiijF
fltrmu'tli.-I.ntcft 1'nitccl Statin
f mil r'mrf.
K'OYA I.H. K I.V.; I'dtt liKK Co..
mi Wiiii st.,;.. y.
Ak Your FilpiuiH About lt.T
Your tlistrrriiitf -oiij;1j rimlic
fund Vt- imw iil i iiiim Kt-iiii'H
HiiL'tiiii with in the yi f-w yt'iirs
lliis fiirecl hi ninny coiijJis unci
eoltls in this ii ititiiiity. Itsjro
mai Kiilili' sali' linn ln'cn wiiii en
tirely liy it genuine merit. At-k
some friend who litis used it wluit
lie thinks of Kemp's llulfiini. There
is no inedii ine hi pure, mine hi
fITective. I.nre hntili H "Oc, find H
lit all lt ufiiMs.
-i All F iiM-CIrh.ICi ii.iniita
l'roill present date will keen rm
sale the important l'ast India lfenir
remedies. Dr. II. James' prepara
tion of this luili on itM own soil
((aleutta),Jvill positively eiire con
sumption, hronchiits, asthma, and
nasal Catarrh, and hreak up a fresh
cold in hours. JfL'.no per.thottle
or Shuttles forl.riO. Try it.
Ch'Alirini k A Co., proprietors.
liiT-'Kai e street, I'liiliiilelpia.
0 for g'4.30.
In the iimlU-r nf the estate nf Ceorui
Wiilrnilt, ilccc use it. Xntiie is herchy
t;l en that in iiiirsiiuiireiif an onler nl Hon
h. M. I liiiimum, juiljje nf the ilistrlet court
ofC'nsH iiiiiiity. iiiailenii I lie .'II Ii (lav nt
lieeeiiilier, Isiu. fur the sale of the renl
estate here in after ileshrilieil, there will he
sohl at the front iloor nf the eourt housent
riiittsiiainth. fuss (until v, .ilprii-kii.ini
the U'Hth ilav of January liMt ut HinYloek a.
in. of suiil ilav, nt pnhlie vendue to the
hiKliLst liiihlcr for rush, the following ile-Ni-rilied
real estate, ton it: the north-west
iiinrler C4) of the north-i-Mst quarter l'4)
of Mcitloii twenty CHI township twelve
(I'JI rane twelve (l'-'l, ( ass county, Ne
liraska. Said sale wilt remain open one hour.
Henry Ahl mul Alumu II. Valrinlt.exe
eutors of the last will mnl testament nf
(ieorxc Walrailt, ilereased.
Hated January 3, ISM.
James M. I'atler-.ni, plaint Ul vs. l-'runk H
I-, Urn Inn i in. defendant.
I rnnU II. Kilt-uliniiiii, nun resident de
fendeiit, will tn lie notier Hint on IheUMIi
(lay of Novemlx-r. IM".', H. S. Kainsey,
eoiiuty iiidur of I'nsn munty, .Nehruskii,
isiieil an order nf nl tur Imiriit for the sum
nf iroti, in mi action pending hefore him,
wherein James M. I'attetMon is plain'irl
mid I'lank II. Kllenluiiim defendant, that
property of the defendant cnutiist iutf or
one "cash reyi-'ter," has I wen iittuclicd
under mi id order. Said ( mint; whh con
tinued to the ICtti day of Innimfv, liir.l, at
limYlm k a. m nt which lime voiiare re
quired to answer or delimit w ill he taken
aitainst vou. JAMKS . I'ATl Kh'Ht r,
liv K. fl. Windham and (i. Spurlm k,
OLIVER & RA.MGE,
I'koPKIK'KiKS OK THK
The Boston Meat Market
This Fit in do their own Killing and
use nothing but Cass County
Cattle and Swine.
FRESH and SALT MEATS
Always on hand.
(til NTh'V I'k'OI il't'K Mill As
POULTRY, BUTTER & EGGS
ItOl tillT AM) Stll.il.
NATIONAL : BANK
OK I'l.ATTSMOHTII, M IIKASKA.
Puid up capital i.'O.Wm.flOO
Offer" the very liet facilities fur
the prompt triiusut'tiou of
LEGITIMATE BANKING, BUSINES,
STOCKS, bunds, cold, KOVerttiiieut hii(.
hiciil securities lou2b nnl sold - .fi
posits recieved nnil lutejefit iilbiweif nrr
theuertilieuttw.' i'rirft Orswn, 'HVAtiatih-
I.. . ..C .1. I T H . ..It I
ill wiy mii i .ii I lie y, ct puu all I lie pr.l IICI-
pal towns nf Kurdile Collect inn s' made
Mini promptly remitted.' Hij'liest market
price paid for county warrants, slate unit
county buuds. ' fc '
'joll'ti'PltcffetAl." ' "''iMiawkswortlY
S. WaiiKli. K. K. White. (i.K.JDovey.
John 1- itzKeriiUl, Pres. S. Wanli, Cashier
A T TO k X E V- A T I. A W , ,
ii A. X. Sl'l.MVAX. ::
Will Kive special attention to all hiiMiies?
entrusted to liim
Powered by Open ONI