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About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1893)
THE WEKKLY 11KRALI): PLATTSMOU ril.XEINlASKA, MARCH 2, 1893.
I'VHLlMIIKn RVKHV TIUKSK.W.
ji-x" xxrovrm aiici.
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One Year In ailvHiicr,
If not paid In advance.
Telephone Number US.
CLEVELAND'S cabinet of business
men turn out to tie mostly lawyer.
TllK populists of Kansss lire de
termined to move tlie chj itul from
TllK most jHinilicent part about
Cleveland's cabinet is that every
member is n republican on the
IT becomes clearer every day that
Cleveland is relying on the repub
lican for help in carrying out bin
views and purposes.
WITH the end of thin week the
republican Hilniinistnitioii steps
down and out, and if the democrats
tlo as well the coming four years an
the republicans have the pant they
will dcseive great credit.
Oovekxok CkoIinhk has appoint
ed N. I). JackHon, of Ncligli, for the
ilistrict judgeship marie vncent by
the election ot Judge Allen, United
Stales senator. Mr. Jackson is a
radical republican mid lias the
ubility, and will make an excellent
As time roles by the affairs of
(lie Capital National Hank of Lin
coln grow worse ami worse, it now
develops that it won't pay over 1(1
cents on the dollar. f'JXi.OlKi more
turn-up which are supposed to be
foreigners, and it is also rumored
that Moslitr will leave for Aus
tralia and forfeit his bond.
CANADA has been brought to her
senses at last and has abolished all
rebatetolls and the regulation
against trans-shipped goods there
by removing all the discrimina
tions of which the government of
the United States has so long com
plained. In accordance with this
arrangement the president has is
sued a proclamation revoking the
tollea levied on Canadian vessels
in the SavltSte. Marie canal under
the proclamation of August, IN, 18!I2,
TllK democrats of liufT.ilo look
back with a sight of regret to the
day about twelve months ago when
they refused to let W. (1. Jtissell
vote at a ward primary because
he wasn't a democrat. Since he has
arrived at the dignity of postmas
ter general they fear that they have
made a sad mistake. The muta
tions of politics are as amusing as
they ore instructive to the mere
spectator, but they have all the ele
ments of tragedy to the mutator.
IlEKE'ssomcthing new in banking
There is now being organized in
Des Moines a bank with one milion
dollars capital, the stock of which is
to be subscribed for by one hun
dred Iowa banks. It is intended by
the co-operation one hundred Iowa
banks to keep much of the money
now on deposit in New York and
Chicago in Iowa for mutual 'benr
lit. Much of the stock for the bank
has already been taken. The bunk
will be called the Hanker s Hank
and Loan and Trust company, or
aome similar title.
Fkaxk II. Mason, consul at Frank
fort, Germany has made his report
on the importation of bread stuff
into Germany for 1WJ which shows
an enormously increase of in
creasd volum of both wheat and
rye imported from the United States
From fourth place in IS'.) the
United States rose to first in lS'.rj,
the amount of wheat purchased
from the United Stales raising from
I'.fJiTri bushels in 1SUI to 2:i,(h",7a"
last year. The importations from
the United Mates in lSii'J were near
ly half of the whole amount impor
ted - 4o.."V)0,7U bushels. This impor
tations of rye from the United
States increased from "('.."i.SXI bu.
shels in lS'.m to 4.!S'J,:tJ) bushels in
Russia's contribution of that
cereal to Germany owing to failure
of crops, decreased from JT.ikki.imi
bushels in IS'.Ri to four and a hall
million bushels in 1V.C Mr. Mason
says this exhibit is interesting in
the definite limit which it fixes to
the capacity of llrilish, India and
Australia as sources of supply. "Al
though Germany has regular
steamships connected under her
own Hag and a growing export of
manufactured goods with both
India and Australia, they play a
comparatively insiguificieut role
in furnishing the foreign wheat
and rye that is required by this
JACKSON AD PROTECTIONIST.
W'K 81'IIMIT J-'OKC THE CONS1EKA
TIOX OK MK. CLEVELAND'S FREE
TRADE CABINET THE FALLOWING
LETTER IIYCKNERAL ANDREW JACK
SOX, FATHER OK DEMOCRACY, TO DR.
L. H. COLEMAN AND I'RINTED IN TllK
NILE'S RKCISTER, BALTIMORE, IN 1S24
I' ACE 24,r).
PERHAPS THE RINCINO WORDS OK
CENERAL JACKSON IN FAVOR OK A
PROTECTIVE TARIFF, WRITTEN FOUR
YEARS PRIOR TO HIS OVERWHELMING
ELECTION TO THE PRESIDENCY, MAY
HAVE A TENDENCY TO MAKE FREE
TRADERS MORE JCONSERATI VE. IT
IS OFTEN THE CASE THAT WHEN RE
SPONSIBILITY IS PLACED UPON SOME
RECCLKSS, IRRESPONSIBLE PERSON,
HE WILL IMMEDIATELY BECOME VERY
( ONSERATIVE. VK SINCERELY HOPE
THAT MR. CLEVELAND AND HIS AD
VISERS HAVE NOT THE COCRAGK OF
THEIR ALLEGED CONVICTIONS AS EX
PRESSED IN TUK CHICAGO PLATFORM.
TllEY IK) NOT KNOW Till! DANGER
THAT AWAITS THE COUNTRY BT THE
CARRYING OUT OF THE POLICY PRO
POSED. MR. CLEVELAND'S FREE TRADE
UTTERANCES IN HIS INAUGURAL AD
DRESS MIGHT UK TEMPERED BY A
TIMELY READING OK GENERAL JACK
SON'S PATRIOTIC EXPRESSIONS.
GENERAL JACKSON AND THE TARIFF.
From the Kalcigh IN. C.) Star.
The following letter, in Niles'
Register, June 12, 124, page 24."), is
from General Jackson to Dr. L. II
Coleman, of Warreuton, in answer
lo some inquiries, contained in a
letter addressed by the latter to the
former. Similar inquiries having
been made from other quarters, the
general slates in a note that the
same answer had been returned to
Washington, City, April 2(1, 124.
Sir: I have had the honor this
day to receive your letter of the 21st
inst., and with candor, shall reply
to it. My name has been brought
before the nation by the people
themselves, without any agency of
mine; for I wish it not to be forgot
ten that I have never solicited office
nor, when called upon by the con
stitute authorities, have ever de
clined, where I conceived my ser
vices could be beneficial to my
country. Hut as my name has been
brought before the nation for the
first oflice in the gift of the people
it is incumbent on me, when asked,
frankly to dcclaie my opinion up
on any political national question
pending before and about which
the country feels an interest.
You ask me my opinion i n the
tariff. I answer that I am in favor
of a judicious examination and re
vision of it; and so far as the tariff
bill before us embraces ihe design
of fostering, protection and pre
serving within ourselves the means
of national defense nud indepen
dence, particularly in the state of
war, I would advocate and support
it. The experience of the late war
ought to teach lis a lesson, and
one never to be forgotten. If our
liberty and republican form of gov
ernment, procured for us by our
revolution fathers, are worth the
blood and treasure at which they
were obtained, it surely is our duty
to protect and defend them. Can
there be an American patriot who
saw the privations, dangers and
difficulties experienced for the
want of proper means of defense
during the last war, who would be
willing again to hazard the safty of
of our country if embroiled; or to
rest it for defense on the precar
ious means of national resource to
be derived from commerce in state
of war with a maritime power who
might destroy that commerce to
prevent tia obtaining the means of
defense, and thereby subdue us? I
hope there is not; and if there is, I
am sure he does not deserve to en
joy the blessing of freedom. Heaven
smiled upon and gave us liberty
and independence. That mine
providence has blessed us with the
means of national independence
and national defense. If we omit
or refuse to use the gifts which he
has extended to us. we deserve not
the continuation of His blessings.
He has filled our mountains nd
our plains with mineral -with lead,
iron and copper; and given us
climate and soil for the growth of
hemp and wool. These being the
grand niaterialsof our national de
fense, they ought to have extended
to their adequate and fair protec
tion, that fur our manufactories
and labors may be placed on a fair
competition with those of Kuropc,
and that we may have within our
country a supply of those leading
em! important articles so essential
in war. lieymid this, I look at the
tariff with an eye to the proper dis
tribution of labor, and to revenue;
and with a view to discharge our
national debt. 1 am one of those
who do not believe that a national
debt is a national blessing, but
rather a curse to a republic, inas
much as it is calculated to raise
around the administration a money
ed aristocracy, dangerous to tin
liberties of the country. This tariff
I mean a judicious one - posses
ses more Jranciful than real danger
I will ask, what is the real situa
tion of the agriculturist? Where
has the American farmer a market
for his surplus product? Kxcept for
cotton he has neither a foreign nor
home market. Does not this clearly
prove, when there is no market
either at home or abroad, that there
is too much labor employed in
agriculture, and that the channals
for labor should be multiplied?
Common sense points out at once
the remedy. Draw from ogricul
ture this superbundant labor; em
ploy it in tuachanisin and manu
factures; thereby creating a home
aiarket for your breadstufls, and
distributing labor to the most pro
fitable account; and benefits to the
country will result. Take from ag
riculture, in the United States, six
hundred thousand men, women
children, and you will at once give
a home market for more breadstuff
than all Kurope now furnishes us.
In short, sir, we have been too long
subject to the policy of the Hriiish
merchants. It is time that we
should becomes a little more Amer
canized; and, instead of feeding the
paupers and laborers of Kngland,
feed our own; or else, in a short
time by continuing our present
policy, we shall be rendered pau
It is, therefore my opinion, that a
careful and judicious tariff is much
wanted, to pay our national debt,
and afford us the means of that de
fense within ourselves on which
the safty of our country and liberty
depends; and last, though not least,
give a uroper distributation to our
labor, which must prove beneficial
to the happiness, independence and
wealth of the community.
This is a short outline of my
opinions, generally, on the subject
of our inquiry, and believing them
correct, and calulated to further
the prosperity and happiness of
my country, I declare to you I
would not barter them from any
office or situation of a temporal
character that could be given me.
I have presented you my opinions
freely, because I am without con
cealment; and should, indeed, de
spise myself if I could believe my
self capable of desiring the confid
ence of any means so ignoble.
1 am, sir, very respectfullr, your
most obedient servent,
Signed Andrew Jackson
Dr.L. H. Coleman, Watrenton,
After the 4th of March J. Sterling
Morton will have charge of the
weather bureau, and The Hedald
predicts that we will have spring
right off, and that for the next four
years the democrats will not suffer
with the cold as they have the past
winter. Uncle Jerry Rusk will not
be there, and we confidently expect
that there will be a radical change.
The Kansas populists have con
cluded to abide the decision of the
state supreme court which de
clares that the republican house is
legal, and have disbanded their
own house, and joined therepubli
lican body. 'Tin well. War smooths
its wicked front again. Once more
peace reigns along the Kaw.
The Kansas rebellion is ended.
Just think of it only a few mouths
ago Stevenson was the most prom
inent of objects in the political
landscape and now he has been
lost sight of. If any one knows of
his whereabouts, they will have the
grateful thanks of an appreciative
public if they will just let it be
Somehow discreet democrats are
not throwingtheirhat in theairover
the fact that they have secured a
majority of the tienate, and have
thus incurred complete responsi.
bility for the government for the
The republicans have for a num
ber of years been gradually reduc
ing the public debt and the demo
crats will now proceed to increase
it ns of old.
Carlisle, Gresheni and Herbert
are the only members of Cleveland
cabinet that come up to the stand
ard by any means.
NOTES FROM EXCHANGES.
From the Ivt lxi.
The red measels are predouiineiit
in town, about fifteen families being
Charley K'ivett is hauling ma
terial for his new house which he
will have erected this spring.
l-Mwin Jeary president of the
I State bank, will ask the village
board to move the tireengine house
! from the rear of the bank's lot, as
Mr. Jeary intends putting up two
I nice rooms thereon.
Mr. A. McFall, one of our substan-
tial fanners, realizing the value of
1 Klinwood real estate, purchased a
j whole block in nertheast part of
town of Charles K'ivett for a consid
eration of $100. Mr. McFall contem
plates erecting a nice dwelling
thereon and eventually become a
permanent resident of our town.
How s I-ir and Loving Woman Trl4
In no respect are t!;e friends ontside
the sanctuary of home cruder than in act
ing upon tlie conviction that what Mrs.
Stowe di'fines as term of undress inti
macy" with us justifies them in parcel
ling cut our time to suit their conven
ience ami pleasure. Women are most
unconscionable in this species of torture.
Men have U-en slaves to business for so
many centuries that tlivinnsculine guest
or ncighlior, albeit a favorite crony, has
a glimmering appreciation of the fact
that his associates must have time in
which to earn a living. The crudest ot
friends is the woman who does nothing
in particular and at no particular time
ami it so fond of you, who have a epe
cific occupation and Bet hours for curry
ing it on, that she cannot be happy away
from you and finds the day savorless
which has not been salted by a comfort
able talk between you and herself.
A very fiend of affectionate barbarity
was a rich anil idle woman who elios.
as her bosom friend the busy wife of fl
city clergyman and the mother of fivt
children. Of these children she was alst
the governess until the boys were ready
fur the college preparatory school an
sent her three girls from the family
schoolroom to Smith and Vassar. Sh
judged rightly that she would lay tin
foundation rudiments of thorough schol
arship more conscientiously than hired
instructors and enjoyed the noble task.
Her husband's parishioners were cog
nizant of her expressed desire that thai
part of the day lying between 1) and
I o'clock should he devoted to her pupils,
and, to the credit of those who did not
aspire to the honor of such intimacy at
the rectory as might warrant reversal ol
household arrangements, it may be stated
that her eccentricity in this regard wat
The wealthiest vestryman's wife, b
virtue of her peculiar attachment to the
industrious housemother, spurned regit
lations not of her own making and de
dared her independence- by word and
deed. The rector's wife loved her for hei
many excellent qualities and valued hei
answering esteem. I think, neverthe
less, that Jlephistophdes would hnvt
been a more welcome apparition than
the smiling visage that presented itself
twice or thrice each week at the stud)
door with the coaxing apology:
"I know you can't bear morning calls,
but I was actually famishing for a
glimpse of you. I'll just sit over here in
the corner with my fancy work and nev
er lisp a syllable just feast my eyes and
ears. The children don't mind the pres
ence of mamma's dearest friend."
The children did mind, and mamma
more than they, an intruder who din
tracted eyes anil thoughts and embar
rassed recitations none the less for the
frequency of the visitation. A gravel
stone in the shoe is one of the minor ill?
of the daily walk to which the flesh if
slow to become reconciled. A common
acquaintance could have been denied at
the outer entrance, or had she reached
the penetralia could have been bowed
out into the drawing room. An uncom
mon friend grappled with the sufferer at
a fatally short distance. Marion liar
land in Harper's Bazar.
Prior M Diplomat.
Prior had several qualifications foi
diplomatic work. Though he must some
times have lieen hampered by his hum
ble origin, he never failed to maintain
the dignity of his official position. Hit
social knowledge of commerce, his
readiness, his humor, his fluency in
French, his familiarity with Horace (a
useful accomplishment in the Augustan
age) and even "ce visage de hois," as Bol
ingbroke called it, must often have been
of service to him. But Prior's life when
he had the honor of representing Queen
Anne at the French court was not happy.
His letters during that period show thai
he was uneasy about tli prospects of hit
party and felt his own position to be in
secure. In those days, moreover, the British
government was not a good paymaster;
generals had sometimes to find money
from their own pockets to pay their sol
dierB, and embassadors' salaries were
often in arrear. When the crash came
Prior found himself in an unfortunate
plight. He was looked coldly on both by
the new aduiiuistration and by his own
party. It was stated that he had made
revelations, and it was even supposed
that his indiscretion was the cause ot
Bolingbroko's ill judged flight. For this
malicious report there is, bo far as wc
know, no trustworthy foundation. Lon
One Form of City Charily,
A grocer complains bitterly because
wealthy patrons of his establishment
Bend tramps and paupers there with
notes saying, "Mr. B , give this mau a
pound of crackers and a box of sardines,"
or "the bearer would like four bundles
of kindling and a pound of coffee."
The applicants get the stuff because the
grocer wants to retain the custom ot
those wlsj send them and who have not
the slighter intention of paying for
goods thus given away. "It's prettj
cheap chari y for these rich people toen
gage in," says he, "but my experience is
that it hurts a rich man worse to give
up a dollar than it does a poor man."
New York Sun.
Wall Ini; to lip ( alli il.
The solicitor of a mountain (listiii t of
North Carolina n few years hacii was .1.
M. Gadget-. On one occasii.u nv.-colored
men of uun-iuil l-irkti-M .." th;t
were on trial. Win n the case whsi .i!'a A.
tho judge, noticing the group, imp. in ,1.
"What have von now, Mr. Solicitor',-"
Instantly came tlie reply. "A t'';-ii of
spades, your honor." - S.m ri.im i-.eo Ar
gonaut. Tun M:tny l.tO rtlulHiitrnU.
Little Danghti r-'-:.y. tn.-ttmrn. won't
yon take me ' e.viii ,;;-.r's Min-r.t1'."
Matumu- o. pet iie. You wei.t totlm
matinee yrsienL.y iied a party i;;.-t liiht.
You musn't have too launy entertain
ments at n. time. You don't want to pivot
yourself up entirely to mirth and frivol
it v. Texas Siftings.
A WINTER NIGHT.
Ttils winter night against the pan
I hr:tr the beatmn of the rain;
The Iliad wind shrieks a harsh refrain
This winter iiiulit. !
Within in room is warmth and light;
The frii-niily Are blu,e l.rilit,
And-liodl out in the bitter cold,
Hnw ninny mortals struKKle !,
With love anil liojip and iilaiint'ss Rone
1'oor human aht-t-p outside the fold
This winter niuht.
-Kolwrt Lovema'i lu Youth's Companion.
Waiting For the Minuter.
A good story is told of Mr. La lion
chere during his career in the diplomatic
service and while he was an attache at
Washington. An "aggressively irate"
visitor caUed at the legation and de
manded to see the British minister. Mr.
Labouchere informed him that he could
not, because "his excellency was not in."
"Well," said the visitor, evidently su
pecting subterfuge,"I must see him. and
will wait till he comes." "Very good.'
said Mr. Labouchere. "Pray take a
chair," and he resumed his writing. At
the end of an hour the visitor, "still fret
ting and fuming," asked when the min
ister would be back. "I really cannot
say exactly," the attache answered. "But
you expect him back?" the visitor insist
ed. "Oh, certainly," said Mr Labou
chere and went on writing.
At the end of another hour the irate
visitor, bouncing up, insisted on know
ing what were the habits of the minister
at that period of the day. Was he likely
to be in in another hour? "I think not."
said Mr. Labouchere, with increased
blandness; "the fact is he sailed for Eu
rope on Wednesday and can hardly yet
have reached Queenstown. But, you
know, you said you would wait till he
came in, so I offered you a chair." "Di
ary of tho Salisbury Parliament"
Mr. Roonevelt Tells a Story or Two.
Jlr. Theodore Roosevelt is a practical
politician and has some good stories to
tell of bis experiences while in the legis
lature. In his address before the Liberal
club on Thursday evening he told some
One was of a legislator who used to
ask him to support unconstitutional bills
"But, my dear friend," Mr. Roosevelt
would say, "it's unconstitutional." "1
never allow the constitution to come be
tween friends." was the reply, and then
becoming very indignant the man would
add, "Mr. Roosevelt, the constitution
doesn't treat little things like that."
Another man objected to his quoting
Latin. "What do you mean by quoting
Latin on the floor of this house?" thun
deredtheobjector,"when you don't know
the alpha or omega of the language?"
Nature and Deformity.
Nature is very particular to conceal
her deformities, and all that is worthiest
or ungraceful generally drops off from
a tree unless it be an injury to the trunk.
From such effects the tree never recov
ers. Go into the forests and how often
we see deformed trees, some bent and
twisted, some parted till the original
trunk becomes like two each crossing
and recrossing the other. This was done
by depression or injury to the tree in itr
young and tender years. Nature has no
power to right a broken law neither in
tho animal nor the vegetable organism
Punishment follows, and deformity n
suits. Boston Transcript
What She Should Do,
Bertie had been forbidden under se
vere penalties to play in the rain barrel
but the other day, sad to relate, his mam
ma and grandmother found him splasu
ing in it in high glee.
His mamma's face hardened, bnt the
grandmother's kind heart led her to make
a plea for the offender.
Bertie heard the plea, and when his
mamma asked him sternly what she
should do to a little boy who did not
mind what was told him, he answered
"1 fink you had better mind your
muvyer." Youth's Companion.
A Man's Nerve.
Mrs. Binks Oool Doesn't it make J
you nervous to have the wind blow so
this time of night?
"Just hear the windows! They rattle
"I'm, it would make me nervous to
hear the windows rattle if the wind
wasn't blowing." New York Weekly
Americans and Cedars.
For some unknown reason the cedar
of Lebanon lias never been a favorite
with American planters, although it is
hardy in the latitude of New York, and
the few specimens here which have at
tained the age of 50 years and upward
are uoble trees. Garden and Forest
Sunday Services hy Wire.
For mauy years past.it is said, a Sunday
school has been held every Sunday on a
certain railroad. The superintendent
propounds questions to the class over the
wiro at different places, prayers are said
and a chapter in tlie Bible read all by
wire. New York Tribune.
Thero are many small villages in the
alkali districts near the Asiatic frontier
where tho blind predominate. In this
region the alkali dust constantly tills the
air, and those not actually blind have
their eyes inure or less diseased.
Australia is a great tea drinliingcoun
try, and most of the medium sorts of
black tind a leady sale in the suutheru
land. Very little green tea, and that
usually for mixing, is imported there.
In a sin;;le season it is said that .1.(100.
010 dead birds were used bvthe milliner
! of our seaboard cities. Over 4','. (lot) ol'
j these came from tape Cod alone.
I When the refrigerator is placed near
j the cook stove i;i the kitchen, tlie cook
complains that the ice melts so rapidly
that her milk sours every day.
Octavius Augustus had a mortal dread
of thunder, i. ml whenever a storm canii
on he retired to jii underground vaul'.
built for nrotectiou.
D RS . B ETTS & BETTS
! f )
& JgJ SURGEONS
In the Scientific Treatment and
Safe, Sound, Speedy and Perma
nent Cure of all classes, forms,
phase and degrees of
Stricture, Hydrocele, Varlcqoel
Cleet, Spermatorrhoea, Syphilis,
ConorrhcBa.Lost Manhood, Blood
and Skin Diseases, Female Weak
ness, Effects cf Early Vice, and
every form of Sexual Disease.
r fnf cstitt It tUapi vi vQ ml f tu Ilhrtntil
bit took af UOpigM.
CCKOTLTATIOU fSII. Cill apin, or ilirtil with lUsp,
DRS; BETTS & BETTS,
110 South 14th street, southeast cor.
14th tinil Douglas ft reels.
John C. C'uiiitiiiiiM mid 1
Chnrlf I). Cuiiiiiiiii.i
C'liiMpiiHiiiK tlie linn of
J. C CuiiiiniiiK A Son, '
Amort Worl, i-t ul., j
l)efi mlaiitu J
Tu Calvin Moore, (ieorxe Diver, Jus.
tice Cozail, rrancis C. Simpson. Jerome
Smith. K. . MolWil, (lirst name un
known) Mary Johnson, I via S. White
John (,lass, Matthew 1). Creen, Alexander
liable, James l.oiiKliery, Ailisun Marshall,
James toilette, John Kenner, Samuel K
Johnson, li. S. Spratlin, Hirst name nil
kiiowni James Spratlin, h. II. Patterson,
(lirst name imkiii.u in h'iilii-rt A. t handler,
John Chandler, I'nknow n heirs of kose
Ann Decker, deceased, I red l'attersmi,
Inknownheirs of Thomas Patterson, de
ceased, non resident defendants in the
li hove entitled cause, imAcaded with
Amos Worl anil others: You are hereby
notified that on the lltli iluv of Keliruurv,
1SW, the plaintills in the lihove entitled
cause tiled their petition in tlie district
court of Cuss county, .Nehrusku, prayiiiiz
for the foreclosure of a nici luinu s lien,
iiKiiinst Amos Worl for lumber und mater
ial furnished in u building constructed on
the follow mi; described property, aKaiiii-t
which the said lien is now ill force, viz.:
All of blocks, H nort w est, 3 north 7 west,
4 north ti west, 4 nort li 7 west, 4 north Hwest
a north west,;') north 7 w est, j nort h S west
R north t west. i; north 7 west, liiiurth S west,
i.nort h 7 w est , 7 nort h S west , 8 nort h 7 w est ,
5 north H west, nort li 7 west, I) north N wet
10 north 7 west, 10 north 8 west, 11 north T
west and 11 north 8est, as i.er recorded
plat of the town of Kock Jtlutts, Cuss
county, .Nebrusku; the plaintills petition
alleges that you and each of von claim
some riKht, title or interest in said prop
erty described, but that w hatever interest
you may have, has been barred by the
statutes of limitation, the defendant.
Anios orl.aud the Kmntors under whom
he holds, having hail open and adversr
possession, of all of said property, under
color of title, for u period of more than ten
W herefore the plaintiffs pra vs judgment
against the said Amos Worl for the sum
ol 12if.;s with Hi percent interest from the
Uth day of eebruarv, 1KU, and that the
premises may be sold to satisfy the same,
and that you the nun resident defendants
herein mimed be adjudged barred of an v
interest in said property, and that the
title beiiuieted in the said Amos Worl, so
that if tlie property should be sold, under
a decree of foreclosure of the mechanics
lieu, a clear and perfect title would be re
ceived by the purchaser. You are noti
fied to appear and answer said petition on
or before the 27th day of March, 1S'..
K. H. Windham.
Attorney for I'laintills.
Hy virtue of an order of sale Issued by
. 11. Dearinu, clerk of the district court
within nud for ass countv, Nebraska,
and to me directed, 1 will on "the 13th day
of March A. I). S!at 2 o'clock p, m. of said
day at the south door of the court house in
the city of I'lattsmoiith In said county,
sell at public auction to the high
est bidder for cash, the follow ing real es
The undivided one-half ('...I interest in
the middle one-third I1:,) of lot number
two (li, In block number sixtv-niue (69) in
Weeping Water Cass County Nebraska,
together with the privileges and appur
tenances thereunto belonging or in anv-
U IHH imoiTliOtiiftir
1 he same being levied upon and taken
as the property of Need llros. Company,
incorporated Harry D. Need and Nettie
Weed defendants, to satisfy a judgment
ot said court recovered bv The Kegnier Si
Slump Crockery Company plaint ill
against said dafeudauts.
I'lattsmoiith cb l-'cb.S, A. D. IStfl.
u i . . . ., Win IA1 Tliiiiii, sheriff.
N. H. V iiidhaui, Alt y for I'lt'lls.
Farm For Sa.e or Trade.
I have a tine furm of PKi acres, 'a miles
northeast of Cambridge, Furnas county ,
Neb., mile from school house, church
ond Sunday school, in one of the best
neighborhoods in the state. Improve
ments, a large frame house wf six rooms
and pantry, stable, well and windmill, lIH)
acres utnler cultivation and good crops,
will trade for Cass county, land without
buildings. Title good, price $2,500 address
S. K. HAUL,
Plait smooth, Nebraska.
. -vi in i ii ii i ih r
Any one whose Watch has a
bow(ring),will never have oc
casion to use this time-honored
cry. It is the only bow that
cannot be twisted otT tlie case,
and is found only on Jas.
Boss Filled and other watch
cases stamped with
this trade mark.
Ask your jeweler for pamphlet, or
send to the manufauurers.
Keystone Watch Case Co.,
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