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About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1893)
TIIK AVKKKLY 11KUALD: PLATTSMOU l'lLXKIUtASKA. MaKCJI 1), 1893.
I'lHI.lSUKli KVF.KY Till KSDAY.
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One Yenr--in mlviiiK'.
If not pHiil Iti iiilvimcf,
Te h-phone Number ;i.
Tin: republican nil'- h.is
and the tour vents wiiilinc f
restoration In l.-u'im-
A COLONY ! UCil hlUHle'S Irolll
II, ,1I.hm1 ;ire expected iii New York
this week, they lire nil '""'
Nchrassa In raise sugar beets
tin- Oxuar.l factory.
T UK JUT capita ind.-Olcdness is
stated at, $ll''.:i for h'ranee, ifsC.Til
for ll.ily.$7r.lJ tor Austria Hungary
!f:.70 for K'ussia, and less tliaii $1
forlhf I'nited Slates.
Atl. ttii- way ft in nsiiingtou to
Indianapolis ex President I I;it l inot)
was greeted willi applause and at
every station that the train stopped
tit there was a cordi.il handshake.
I.AsT Saturday and Sunday were
real democratic day in Washing
ton the dispatches say the bour
bons were giossly intoxieated
which is a mild way of saying they
TlIK immigration boom which
Nebraska is enjoying is something
that has not been wiltuess for a
iiuiuber id years, and is a sure
sign of prosperity lor the state the
Dk.Mik'K'ATH' newspapers kindly
omit all the old criticism about the
"Hillion-dollar congress." The pies
cut congress in its appro, nations.
has gone far beyond it. The total
appropriation of the present con
gress will reach l .( Kts. t H M H K . Hut
this is a big country, and its de
mauds every year are increasing.
I. IMllthcrc was a deficiency in
fie poi-t il revenue of $i.2lKI,:)2:t. In
der Mr, Wanamaker's administra
tion ha been reduced to an esti
mated deficiency of !?'27 171. for the
fiscal year IMd, and this has been
done notwithstanding the exten
sive improvements made in all
branches of the postal service.
MhXH'o has made some import
ant taritf changes which will have
a tendency to stimulate trade be
tween that country ami the I'nited
States. The need of closer trade
relations between the two countries
is felt on both sides of the line and
it is to be hoped that there will be
steady progress toward the achieve
ment of this end.
TlIK Nebri ska legislature has
spent forty days in a wilderness of
new bills and will now settle down
to their consideration, says the
Kennies Hub. There hasn't any
bills of any consequence passed in
cither house, mi they had best ad
jotirti and go home and skip ex
penses, and the people will then
feel greatful toward them.
Few industries in the I'nited
States have shown such wonderful
growth as has that of glass manu
facture. A dozen years ago nearly
all of the plate glass used in this
country was imported, but now im
portation has almost ceased. Am
erican i hiss is of such excellent
quality and can he produced at so
low prices that it practically con
trols the market in this country.
Not every city is as fortunate as
the town of Hoise City, Idaho,
which has a supply ol natural heat
ready almost at its doors. It is now
proposed to heat the houses of the
town by hot water from artesian
wells a mile from the city, the
water discharged from which conies
to the surface in a boilingconditiou
The main pipe will be ti inches in
diameter, and distribution to houses
will be mad-1 by similar pipes, lt
is caleiilated'hat the cost of heat
ing by t1 is system, including a
good profit on the original outlay,
will be less than half the present
cost with coal.
TlIK State Journal makes a good
point against thU populist era.e
against rni1road legislation. The
meat if the nut i this. If these
farmer legislators pass laws re
'ducing freight rates, it will only
apply at most to short hauls within
the state. Kailroad in in.igers are I
hutiiiin; mi l, to protect the n Ive-
they will increase the rates on long j
hauls, over which our slate laws
could have no, control, to m. ike up ;
for the loss. Ihe result will be
that Nebraska farmers and produ
cers will be handicapped in Chica
go and New York markets, the
ones which they depend upon most
and which brings them the best
jeturns. Nebraska City 1'ress.
CRIMINALS AND PAUPERS.
The census report of the nativity
an.l parentage of the prisoners in
the I'nited Stales, prepared by Kev.
Fredrick II. Wines, special agent of
the Census ollice, a special imporrt
ance for its comparisons of the na
tive and foreign elementM of the
prisons and almshouses of the
Of prisoners, there were
,",:U0of purely whit.- blood. 'J 1.277
negroes, 4' 7 Chinese, l.i Japanese
and 'SSI Indians.
Of the lll.Ci-'il parents of the pris
oners, 2,7:t2 were native, m.Vtt were
foreign-born and the birthplaces of
Sl'.Ct were reported as unknown.
Omitting the unknown, the per
centage of prisoners of the native
el.-nienl is f.t.PI and of the foreign
Of the 7;i,(ll." paupers in alms,
houses, there titi,."7M whites. 1V11S ne
groes, 111 Chinese and 'M Indians.
Of the i:t:i,l."til parents of the
white paupers, 4 1. '-'!." wre native,
ti:i."s7 were foreign-born and the un
known 2l,:rl, as to birthplace. Omit
liny; the uliknown, iis in the case of
prisoners, -ll.'Jti per cent, of the pan
pers were native and !)N.H per cent
of foreign extraction.
These facts are mighty arg uments
for restricted immigration.
WHERE ARE WE AT?"
Andrew Jackson, one of the fath
ers of I letnocracy, wrote a ringing
letter in favor of Protection in ls."l
and was elected President by a
large majority soon after, drover
Cleveland wax elected on a platform
declaring Protection unconstitu
tional. Thomas Jeifersou rode almost
alone to the Capitol on horseback
to be inaugurated as President.
Grovcr Cleveland rode to his
inauguration in a carriage drawn
by four black hors.'s in white har
ness with a groom clad in white be
side each horse.
Which ami what is Democracy r
A NEW horseshoe recently pat
ented iias for its special object the
obtaining of better foothold and
the lessening of concussion or jar
ing effect upon the auaiiial's feet.
The shoe is made with aportures
extending through it, and
itj is located between the
positions usually occupied by the
nails. The openings are of dove
tailed form and the usual nail
holes are provided in the inter
viewing solid ii.etal uortioiis of the
shoe. Projecting through the ap
ertures are elastic rubber studs
which are fixed on a stripof rubber
o le ither inti rvening between the
metal shoe and the well of the hoof
ami through which the nail are
driven in the operation of shoeinir.
Hy this construction the grip of the
horse's foot is immensely increased
especially on slippery pavement,
and the tendency of the horse to
leg disease is materially reduced.
Two senators by dubernatioual
appointment from states in which
the legislature failed to elect will
knock at the senate's door for ad
mission. One of these, a Wyoming
man, is a democrat, and the other a
Kt ; . i , r
.nmiam.m, is a republican, l ne
appoumients will be a sort of
''stand olT." between the parties
Hnth. of course, will have to be
treated alike by the democratic
senate. Hoili undoubtedly will be
PKMOCKATK-statisticians are fig
uring out that a duty on tea, colfee
and sugar would yield a revenue to
the Government of from $3t),(HH),()(Kl
to !f IIHI,()iK),(Ki(l a year, in proportion
to the rate of the duty. The Ke
publicans made these articles free,
but the Democrats are likely to
restore the d,uty on them. They will
try to do it anyhow The Democrats,
you know, are the "friend of the
A Kkaknky democrat, si.ing up
the situation theother day to a re
publican citizen, said: "ls demo
crats have reason to feel pretty
good. We have the president, the
Mouse is overwhelmingly demo
cratic, the Senate has a safe demo
cratic majority, mid it looks as
though we would have a majority
of the cabinet." Selah!
It is hoped that President t'leve
laud will profit by past experience
ami give a better administration
than be did during his first admin
istration which was a disgrace to
our country. In fact any school
boy of ordinary sense could have
done better than he did.
TllKk'K was nothing about anti
option bills in the inaugural, but it
ia safe to say that if one of them
reaches C leveland he will veto it as
joyously and promptly as Harrison
would have done.
Mk. CLE VKLATii'sreinarks in favor
of a sound and stable currency"
mean that he will veto all the w ild
cat bank measures th it the West
ern and Southern Democrats
New Yokk Sun: The democratic
opposition to the repeal of the Sher
man silver act may be considered
us. the first broken promise of the
democracy and must not become u
precedent. When the democratic
party is in full power and responsi
bility at Washington, as it will be
in a few days, it will be judged
more sternly than under the pres
ent conditions; and if it tries to lie
dtwn on its contracts there will be
TlIK republicans have for a num
ber of years been reducing the pub
lic debt, but the democats will
now reverse the order of things,
and we will not bp surprised to see
the debt growing before the year is
NOTES FROM EXCHANGES.
From I lie ( ia.ettc.
A. Crane has gone onto the run
from Plattsnioiith to Schuyler as
express messenger, and k A. Hink
ley takes Mr. Crane's place as ex
press agent at the depot.
M.M. Cole returned from a trip to
California last week where he has
been taking a vacation of about
live weeks, lie has sulfered severly
during his absence from rheuma
tism and returns in unite leeble
Win. ). Phelps and wife, of Hous
ton, Texas, i-re visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. Anglic. Mrs. Phelps
was born here twenty-eight years
ago, and is a grand daughter of
Cieo. W. Cox, an old resident yet
!' ruin I lie lielm.
A very plsacant time was had at
the home of Miss Minnie Stopher
on Tuesday evening of this week.
About twenty of the school girls
and boys gathered there and sur
prised Miss Minnie. Such games
as hide the thimble, k'tith and Ja
cob, spat 'em out, and cross ipies
lions and crooked answers were in
dulged in. The pa. ty broke up at
an early hour and all join in proc
laiming Miss Minnie a very agree
able hostess, llelow we give a list
of those present:
I, nta llniley,
l. ,1 1 r-ill I.lH'kl'V,
llerl I iiiiiaii,
Willie Present t,
Kroni the Kulr,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Kdgar enter
tained a large number of friends
last Friday evening. About eighty
guests enjoyed the musicale which
embraced nearly all of our local
talent in its rendition, consisting of
music, singing and reading. This
was followed by game of every
discription, supplemented a little
later by a bountiful supply of
sweetmeats fruit and ice cream.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar can congiaiu
late themselves on their success as
entertainers, while those who were
so pleasantly entertained will al
ways remember the occasion as one
rarely equalled but never excelled.
Hon. John A. Davies, one of Cass
county s honored representatives
at Lincoln, made this city and the
Eagle a short visit last Wednesda.,
during the brief vacation of the
solons. Mr. Davies interviewed a
large number of our citizens on
certain measures, such as the beet
sugar bounty, stock yards bill and
similiar measures in which the
public iireintercsted. Mr. D. ivies is
proving himself well worthy the '
trust that is reposed in him, care-
fully guarding the interest of his!
constituency as tiearas it is possi- brand. It is a marvelous accom
ble for him to do so. plishment. and one that is attained
The Avoca postoflice and a only after long service in the 'bull
saloon adjourning it was destroy-' punching' business." - St. Louis
cd by lire this morning. Nothing , l'lole Democrat,
was saved from either l.iiil.lin.,- I
The loss at this writing is not
known, and the origin of the lire
is still a mystery. The tire started
uhimt H a. m.
Mrs. J.A. Leonard and family will
start the fore part of next week for
Los Angells, California, to join her
husband, who expects to remain in
that state for some time in connec
tion with the school among I'ncle
Sinn's wardi located at different
(irnudmu MeCaig, who has reach
ed her four score years and three
more, a pioneerof Cass, a promient '
character of the great and growing I
west, is re ported to be Hearing the j
end of her allotted time on earth, i
I ler work is thine, but she will be j
missed and mourned by a large
circle of friends.
Mrs. W.J. Monroe entertained a
delect company of friends with an af- i
ternoou tea in honor of her daughr
ter, Mrs. Chas. Criim. who is her !
guest at present. All who enjoyed
her hospitality vote her charming
hostess aud entertainer.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas Kpler ami wife
of Julian were.the guests of Mr. ami
Mrs. W. II. Harrison the last of the :
week. This happy couple were mar
ried last week, Mr. ami Mrs. S. F. G'r I
runlet attending the same at their
AN EXAMPLE. OF IMPUDt.NCt.
In Till. 1 ale A Vice l Carried lo lbs Apr i
uf tlm hubiiiae.
he was a vity sweet, gracious old
lady; htr uiauiiers were full of ili
uity; when she conversed with a
young man it was u distinction for
bun; when she conversed with a
girl it was an honor for that gitl
When 1 first knew that old lady, she
i.vod in a large house iiml kept a car
riage; she gave rather stately dinner
parties; she had rather formal re
cept ions; she was the iueen of the
quarter where she lived. Everybody
resjH'cted he.r, and all those who hail
the privilege of her friendship loved
her. Suddenly she let her great
house and gardens and removed
into quite a small villa, with a little
garden-, also she gave up her car
riage and limited her household to
nfiik uj'i'VMnr And kIip mm, rui mmi
It was understood that this dear !
old kidv had lost her fortune. But
nolxHly knew the facts, nor could
anylMxly ask. She retired to this lit !
tie villa and continued to have re ;
eeptions, at which tea and home i
made eakw were thn oulv luxuries .
offered. Also, there arrived at this ;
juncture a niece, of whoso existence '
no one kid previously been aware
She was not nice, this lady; it is no '
fault to be no longer young or
mutd liutlHlvr hilt rilKt finn-lit- fit li.'iwf ;
to bo well bred and -'nod temnered !
Now, after a vear or two. during I
which the bitter tongue and the hail
teti.i,er of the niece caused continual '
misery to the old lady, there came a ,
time of sickness. It was the plague 1
of influenza. Many of us in ,ilt. ,
iitai ter had it very hadly, among '
others the old lady's niece. Fertile
old lady's sake, not from any love of
our own. we were shocked to learn
that the niece was dead.
A month or two afterward tho old ; change whereby the uorthern portion
lady told me a story. Sho said j ,f the globe liocaniu the frigid place
'You know that I lost all my money. ; it is now the birds inhabiting the ex
it was lost for me. It was my man j treme north were forced southward,
of business who stole it. He forged j and. further, that in the change of
a power of attorney and sold my
stocks, he gambled with tlu proceeds
and lost the whole. When there
was no more, he confessed the rob
liery. But, he said, to prove the es
teem in which he held me, lie had
brought his only child with him. and
he would leave her with me until
better days So he kissed my hand
and left me, and that." she ex
plained, "is the reason why I had
to leave my dear old house and to
receive this poor creature whose un
fortuuate manners and bitter tongue
made ine miserable all day long. 1
have often thought" Hero sho
stopjKtl. auri thinking of that sub
lime and uneqiialed impudence 1.
loo. have often thought
New York !
Tim I'm hoy'H .Vlarveluiiii Memory.
Of nil men m the world not tie
counted prodigies I think the cow
Ihiv's memory and intuition are the
most marvelous." said E. II. Cunning j
ham of Indian Territory at the La j
clMle. "1 have witnessed feats of
memory performed hy cowboys that j
appear preposterous when related, j
For instance. I was on a drive from
the Texas Panhandle f tho territory !
a few weeks ago with ,0(i() cattle.
Twelve men comprised my outfit. I
We had u couple of big stampedes, :
and after wm got the frightened cattle
rounded up, how do you suppose we
were able to tell how many were
missingf You naturally think we
went through the laborious task of I
cutting out and counting them, and I
that's where you are mistaken.
"Every one of my 12 men was so 1
thoroughly acquainted with the herd
that either of them could, by getting
ou an elevation ho as lo get a clear i
sweep of the entire herd, tell exactly i
how many and the kind of stock we
had missed in the' roundup. Not
only that, but he could pick out all
the stray cattle that had got mixed
in our bunch without seeing the
IniiirrHBini: n l.ein.
During my second year at the Jef
forson Medical college. Philadelphia,
I had a classmate whom it would not
tie uncharitable toeall a dullard. One
of the professors was in the habit of
taking the I toys unawares and quiz
zing them Ho said to this fellow :
out day: j
"How much is a dose of if" giv ,
nor tliM toohiiirut iiaimiof orotoii oil I
s, - - - - " "- .....
"A teas 10011 ful." was the ready re
The professor made 110 comment,
and the fellow soon realized that he
had made a mistake. After a quarter
if an hour he said
Professor, I want to change my
answer to that question."
"ls'stoo late. Mr. - ," responded
the professor, looking at hi watch.
'Your patient's been dead 1 1 min
utes. " Cor New York World
Killinu Time lit Mulit.
1 consider the Vaudeville club a
great success." said a man of society
languidly, "liecause it tills a large
ivlt want. What to do between 11
and I Inisalwisys been a question with
111'. I leave the house where I am
dining at 1 1 01 Micrct.l 1 : ud try
:o look in at any ball or tU.iiee that is
coiiiji about I. but the interme
diate space has always lieen difficult
to fill up " "1 should go to lied,"
said his country cousin simply.
New urk Tribune.
Style lu Alaska.
It is strange bow 6oon one becomes
accustomed to and adopts the cus
toms of the country in which one so
journs. All our party have gradually
, come to w jar native clothing, more
i or less.
Sealskin boots (hair seal, not the
fur md). either with the hair on or
"off the uppers ami legs, as may lie de-
sired, with walrus skin soles, worn
with an insole of dry grass, were the
first articles of apiirel adopted.
They are the most comfoitablel have
ever worn. They are also the most
But one soon forgets tiUnit thea! ;
pearauee, and a person with a p.rr ;
of American made leather boots or ;
shoes looks as much out of place ;,s '
an Eskimo would on the streets of '
Portland with his parka (conti. hood
and hoots on. i
It is too warm for us to endure the
flir reindeer, seal,
wjr-l. mn.ksKins. etc hut most
of,,e ,art' an l'(vi"d witli tl.em.
, Thw hmU ,uru uslllil' wlud to
tlH' ('"ilt 1m1 ro lhrm 1biU'11 1:1
wau? tlT. leavmg the head e.x
The winter boots are made of rein
deer and other warm skins, with the
fur on, hut are not worn iii wet
weather. The hair of the reindeer is
as soft as beaver, and u coat of its
material will keep out the cold more
ellectually than 10 tim.s its weight
In f;,,,t- as 1 am t"1'1 n
" cannot wear enougn woolens to
k'P W!li ni 111 w,u'r- t tie weight he
t!' fv?h 1 U'T ur,;,a,sV a T
sity lor bedding. -Cx.r. Portland Ore
The Hal, it uf MlrtiiiK
Tho best authorities state that the
habit of migrating is due to the fact
that at the time of the great climatic
seasons, when in summer the north
furnishes them the conditions of life
they have gradually formed, the
habit of resorting thither. This ex
planatiou sounds plausible, but there
are some questions which it fails to
answer. For instance, how do the
birds forecast a change of season so
that their flight southward is begun
in time to escape the storms of
winter? And by what messenger are
they informed in the spring that the
time has come when they can with
safety return to their uorthern breed
ing places (
The latter question receives u hy
pothetical answer in the assertion
that, as most migratory birds breed
in the northern limit of their flight.
' it is the sexual instinct which send?
I them north -and the statement is
supported by the fact that tho male
bin Is of some species usually precede
the females and as the sexual in
stinct is always stronger in the male
there seems some reason in this the
ory. But not all birds are migratory.
-Mrs. J B South worth in Albany
The llruvery f Women.
Whether they are recognized as
more than a passive force, women
have played an active part in his
tory and have shown resource in
emergency, presence of mind in
peril, and invincible determination
in the face of seemingly hojieless oh
They have not degenerated. On
the contrary, with the opportunity
of the preseut, its broad training, its
liberal education, they are more
ready now for active duty than ever
Never before has the state had in
reserve such a force of intelligent,
steady nerved, well disciplined worn
en. Whatever crisis may call it into
action, this reserve is ready, aud in
any and every emergency it will not
lie found unprepared or reluctant to
do its part with heart, brain and
mind. -Chicago Inter Oceau.
One Man' Inmtiie Idea.
The writer once entered into con
versation with the inmate of an asy
lum, at the request of the (superin
tendent, who saiil ho was a lnono-
' maniac, and invited mo to find out
if ho could the particular point of
' Ins insanity. "It is a rum subject to
i go mud 0:1. 1 must say," he added,
j by wav of helping 1110. I tried him
on various subjects without success;
in fact, he seemed better informed
than myself, ami 1 was turning to
go when he tap'M'd mo on the
shoulder and whisiered in my ear:
"It's a long time coming, isn't it?"
"What is.'" I asketl.
"Why, the day of eutecost, of
course!" he answered.
And that was the only irrational
thing he said during the whole in
terview. London Tit Bits.
A Siimrt AilvertlMenicnt.
As a clever advertisement the fol
lowing requires heating: "An enter
prising literary American has just
discovered that Julius Caesar was
1 not assassinated for political reasons,
as gem-rally supposed, but liecause
in the senate he passed a disparag
ing remark on the fitting of the toga
of Michael Cassias, which evidently
must have been made up by some sec
ond class tailor in Via Sartoris. This,
and this only, it seems, caused the
tragic fate of the mighty Julius.
Suits made at the New Zealand
Clothing factory fit perfectly. Mr.,
the new cutter, gives entire satisfac
tion. Insiiectiou invited."
as usual at the next school election-
but for many candidates. They give
a unanimous vote tvery aay in tne
week in favor of
, , . , .
?s.cause -7 know lt has n0 e4u,al fs a
laoor ana temper saver on wan-uay.
The "White Russian" is a great soap to
use in hard or alkali water. Does not
roughen or injure the hands is per
fectly safe to use on the finest fabrics.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
Dusky Diamond Tar Soap.
Mkr thrSUs Raft
John (.'. Cnnini'tis ami
l liarles I). C'liiiiinins I
C oinposiii); t lie linn of
J. t'. Cummins ilc Son, !
Amos Worl, et a'.., I
To C'alvin i. Moore, (ieore IMver, Jns
tiee I'o.iitl, l-'r.meis '. Sini,son, Jeronie
Smilli, K. V. Iionl, iiirt iiiime nn
knowni Mary Johnson. Ivin S. White,
loh n ( miss, in i lie w l. ( recti, Alextnnler
lliilhiiser Sicholt, liable, James l.oll
Kliery, AUwon .iar.di.ill, "jiimes
t.illetle, John h'enner, r-anni,-l l
Jolinsnti, 1-,. s. Sprailin, iiirst iniint' nti
knowni James Smallm, h. II. Patterson,
ith .-t naiiu- ii n!, low !n a'o! ,-i , . I lia iidler,
John i liiinnler, I nki.own neiisot Kose
Aim lict'M-t. cev-si. ..!, r'l .l ; 'at iei -on,
l iiknouii lu ils of Thomas I'attcisnn, de
ceased, in, n r, -sal, 'tit ,ii f -n-liin'-s ill the
itliove entitle, I catir-c. iai.leiideii with
AmosV.oit and oiners: o,i are nereliv
nol men that on the llthdavof l elnnarv,
P'.i.'!. the lainti:':.- in Hi-.' :.!ove entitled
can.-c liicd I lu ll .( 1 1 1 ion in ihe district
coiptoi i a- coanlv. .Neo.asl' a, raying
fort lie foreclosiiie of a inecliimics lien,
HKHiust Amos o: I tor l,mil,.-i- ,,ad inater
ial I tirni-h i-i i in a lanldini; com-t riicted on
the lo.low iiii; de-ci'ilieil propeity. a;;anit
whitlitlie said iien is t.uw ,n lotcc. i..:
A II of I docks. .1 north.,; ve( . .! nort 1, 7 west.
4 t a, rlli ii i r 1, i n, n tl, V t nor Hi swest
a north (i Mt. .", nort 1 1 i west.."; n, rt Ii west
li not tli ii west ,i. in H lh 7 we I. ii i.oi Hi west,
7.IH irth 7 west, i nort Ii s w t , H nort ii 7 west,
, north s wesl, Unoi i h i wi st, !, noil h S west
Id north 7 w est . In no, t h i w est . 11 :ioi t h 7
west and 11 not ill ft we-i, as ,ei ii corded
plat of the t vn i l' Koel, Hlnl!s. l ass
county. .Nebraska : the plaint ills petition
hIIckcs llial .Mm and each of yon claim
nine riht , title or interest in said prop
erly described, l,ut that whatever interest
yon may have, ha- heen harred l,v the
statutes of limitation, the defen'dimt,
Amos Worl, and the nr;mlors nmii'r w honi
lie holds, ha itii! had open and adverse
possession, of all of -aid properly, under
color of title, for a pet iod of more i hail ten
VA herefore the plainlills prays indiiinent
amiln-t the said Amos orl lor t he sum
of l-'i.'.7:l w i' h in percent interest from the
lith day of rel.rnary, and Unit l he
premises may lie sold to satisfy the siime,
mid that yon the noil resident delendatits
herein niinieil he ad indeed barred of an v
interest ill said property, and that the
t il le beipiieled in t he said Amos Worl. so
that if the property should I e sold, under
a decree ot foieclosnre of the mechanics
lien, a clear and perfect title would be re
ceived by the purchaser. Von a:e noti
lied lo ii nil and answer said petition on
or define the'.'ith davoi March. Ivtl.
' K 11. WlMillA.M.
At loi ney f, ,r Phiini ills.
Ity virtue of an order of -ale issued bv
. ll. Heariim, cli'rk ol tiie district court
within and for i ass nnnin. .Nebraska,
mid to me directed. I will on the lilt h da v
of March A. li. at 'J o'clock p. in. of said
day at t he sout h door of I he court house ill
thecity ot I'lattsniout li In said county,
sell at public auction to the high
est bidder for cash, t he lollowiui; rcales
tute to w it :
I he undiv ided one half i'...i Interest in
the middle one third r:,i of lot number
two :.'!, in block number sixty nine Mini in
Weepini; Water I'nss l oiint'y .Nebraska,
together with the privileges null nppnr
teuances t In rt unto beloiu;in or ill any
I he -lane beiii).' levied upou and taken
as the prupeitvof K'e, il Urns, l onipany,
incorporaleil flniry I . K'red and .Nettie
K'eeil ileleiiihints. to -a:i-fy u iiiiiaii, etit
of said coi, rt n-eoveieil i,v i he hennier 8k
Slump I'rocl.ery Company pin hit it)
liLlaiiist said dak lidatits.
I'lattsinoiilii eb.. l eb.S, A. II. ls!i:i.
W II. 1. 1 l Tli. UK, sheriff,
h". H. Winilliain, Att'v for 1'lt'tls.
OLIVER & RAMGE,
I'kOI'HIhTOKS OK THIS
The Boston Meat Market
his Finn do their own Killing aud
use nothing but Cass County
Cattle ami Swine.
FRESH and SALT MEATS
Always on hand.
I Ol'.NTK'Y I k'llIU K Sl'l II AS
POULTRY, BUTTER & ECCS
l!l OUT AMI SOi.lJ.
are all gold as far as you can see. They look
like solid cases, wear like solid cases, and
ate solid cases for all practical purposes yet
only cost about half as much as an out-and-out
solid gold case. Warranted to
wear for ao years ; many in constant use
for thirty years. Better than ever since they
are now luted, at no extra co, with the great
how (ring! which cannot be fulled or hvistej
eT the cae the
Can only be had on thecaiei vJ
tamped with thia trade mark. Wt
All others have the old-style pull-out bow,
which is only held to the case by friction,
and can he twisted off with the fingers.
Sold only through watch dealers. Ask to
see pamphlet, or send for one to the makers.
KeystoneWatch Case Co.,
yri..f I!!'""""" " W" vii""" mi iim
CWW il lir
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