Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909, January 15, 1898, Image 2

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    The Semi Weekly News-Herald
One Year, in advance, $5 00
Six Months 2 50
ine Week, 10
bincrle Conies 5
n m.
One Year, in advance, .... $1 00
Six Months 50
Of any Cass County Paper.
WHO nsked what's the mattor with
Hanna? Ho seems to bo at his old
pastime puncturing democratic air
IT IS said that Bryan has ono of the
fat tost bank acconnts in the cupital
city. O reform, what crimes aro com
mitted iu thy name! Lincoln Call.
SENATOit IlANNA is reported one
yote short of the ;requisite majority
today, but the faith in his management
is such that most people believe he
will get the votes he needs when the
time coupes, nd will b elected.
Bolln, Hartley, Moore, Whitney
and Mills have all been sentenced to
the penitentiary in Nebraska during
the past few months, for being too
free with public money, says an ex
change. Speaking of hopeful signs of
the times, who could ask for anything
better than that?
In the Ohio legislature yesterday
the two houses voted separately and
Ilanna received a majority of one
vote. If he does as well today, when
the two houses meet in joint session,
he will be able to succeed himbelf in
the United States senate. Uis
friends are hopeful, but his enemies
seem far from giving up the fight.
OMAIIA is in the toils again, pri
marily, because tho licenw notices
wcixi printed tu the W.-H. On account
of the nee si notices the law creating
the excise board has been attacked
and labeled bad by the district court.
The police have to guard the city ball
for fear a popse might steal it, and
general turmoil prevails. Tbe license
notices seem to be a sort of Klondike
which the whole city must take a hand
in fighting for. To the average tax
payer up there present conditions
must make him weary.
There are all kinds of trouble in
store for a number of republicans in
this state, and all because Bartley
does not propose to be made the
scapegoat for the republican party,
says the Nebraska City News. He
holds a number of i. o. u's given by
men who have now deserted him and
he threatens to make a clean breast of
the whole transaction. This is what
will cause the trouble: Section 124
of the criminal code of this state, un
der which Hartley and Moore were
convicted, provides that if any person
6h ill advise, aid or in any manner
participate in tho act of a public
officer, charged with the collection.
recaipt, safo keeping and disburse
ment of funds, in converting to
his own use, investing or loaning
such funds he shall be guilty of em
bezzlement, and be punished by from
one to twenty-one years. Thi9 means,
in plain language, that not only the
man who borrows from a state
officer, but also the ono who ad
vises him to make such loan is liable
to indictment, conviction and sentence
just the same as if each was the public
officer himself.
The progress that has been made in
this country in financial independence
and stability is illustrated in the re
cent sale of the Union Pacific railroad
and the payment therefor, says the
Chicago Tribune. This transaction
required the transfer of $68,000,000,
which has been accomplished in the
space of six weeks without appreciable
disturbance of the money market.
And yet it is only twenty-five years
since the payment to this country by
Great Britain of $15,500,000 under the
Geneva awaid on the Alabama claims
was made to extend through a period
of several months in order to produce
as little disturbance as possible in the
money market of the strongest nation,
financially, in the world. Has
America, in a quarter of a century,
grown so much stronger financially
than England ?
Marcus A. Hanna was elected to
the United States senate yesterday
from Ohio by a majority of one vote.
While the majority was not large, yet
it was eminently satisfactory to tbe
friends of Mr. Hanna, who had bfn
alarmed at the outlook which first con
fronted them after the opposition had
organized the legislature. Foraker
and his understudy, Kurtz, were de
feated in their effort to ruin Hanna
and they have received such condem
nation at the hands of their own party
as will doubtless call for retirement.
EVER since Mr. William J. Bryan
first became a conspicuous political
figure he has shown a marked incapa
city tor discussing, in a broad and
louic-al way, great puolic questions.
Inrougn ibis incapacity, or, what
worse, u ueliberate purpose to aeceive
rather .than instruct, be has chosen
exceptional or isolated phases of pre
vailing conditions and dwelt upon
them with his barbecue eloquence
without analyzing their relations to
the whole problems, or series of prob
lems. In this respect he has followed
the example of the cheap ward bull
dozer who presumes upon the ignor
ance of his audience and relies upon
his powera of misrepresentation to
make his words convincing:. Kansas
City Journal.
five bushels of charcoal. Wood alco
hol is almost a perfect substitute for
grain alcohol for mechanical and
manufacturing purposes.
The meanest man in Iowa threw a
live skunk through a window .into the
room whgre a wedding party was mak
icg merry last week. The resultwas aw
ful, and if a tour had been contem
plated it must have been cut short by
the flavor quickly given to the clothes
of all present.
The blood hound acquired his un
popularity first from the ferocious
name given him which is a misnomer
ard second from his usefulness in the
old slavery days in tracking tho run
away negro., But he is, when he is
properly trained, merely a scent
hound and there is no d-uolty about
him. Ho never attacks the fugitive
nor injures him except in defense of
his own life, but having found what
ho was sent out to find, behaves like a
perfect gentleman until his employers
come up to dispose of tho capture.
His name simply signifies that he is a
"blooded" hound, not that he is a
"bloody" hound. Ex.
1 . . 1 ...
i'resicient JNevuie oi tne state expo
sition association, who has invited
pictures of Nebraska's handsomest
women to be used in making up the
composite picture for tbe exposition
medal, writes Secretary Dearing that
aspirants should send only profile pic
tures of face and shoulders, which is
the only kind of a picture that can be
used. He writes that many are send
ing full face views, which ae of no
It is easy to understand the reasons
for the great abundance of money in
western banks which is reported in
the dispatches, says the Globe-Democrat.
Financial confidence was res
tored by the overthrow of the Bryan-
ites and the accession of the republi
cans to power. The sale deposit
vaults and the other receptacles in
which cash was hidden during the
panic gave up the hords of money.and
it went to the banks and passed into
trade channels. The business activity
which came at the same time and the
advance in prices of grain enabled the
farmers to pay off their debts and ac
cumulate a little surplus, and this
went to the banks. Thus the west is
in a far better financial condition at
this moment than it was before at any
time in the last dozen years, money is
plentiful, and everybody takes a hope
ful view of the situation.
It Wan Sure Proof Against the Inroad of
"There isn't a more faithful being on
earth," said a Georgia business man to
a reporter, "than one of our Georgia
darkies. Neither is there one more su
perstitions, nor yet again is there one
who loves better the products of the
hen coop. And Cartersville isn't any dif
ferent from any one of a hundred south
ern towns. When I was down there
gome time ago, a customer of mine who
had a fancy for chickens and who had
always had more or less trouble in
maintaining ownership of them told me
he had a remedy and asked me to go
around with him and see it. I wanted
him to tell me what it was, but he in
sisted on my seeing it first, so I went
along with him. and in a few minutes I
was standing in his back yard before I
what was to me tho oddest chicken
coop I ever saw. It was constructed of
largo timbers and there were a dozen
places in its walls where a hand could
bo run in and everything cleaned out
within reach. Then there was no fas
toning on the door, nor was there any
kind of protection to the fowls. I
couldn't understand how such an in
viting snap could be of any nse to the
owner and said as much.
" 'The charm is in the timber,' said
" 'No,' said I.
" 'Fact, just the same,' said he. You
don t see it on the outside and you don't
know it, but the darkies around here
do, and they won't come within 100
yards of that coop if they can help it. I
don't care how full of chickens it is.
'Cause why? It is built of the timbers
of a gallows on which a man was hung
about three months ago in another coun
ty. It cost me something extra to get it,
but it has more than paid for itself
since I have had it. and I am in the
market now to bny all the secondhand
scaffolds in Georgia. If you run across
a sheriff any place with one for sale, let
me know by next mail, won't you,
"It was a true bill," concluded the
traveling man, "for I saw a darky
tried on it, and he refused a big silver
m H
Coatoma In Tula Particular Have Chanced
Radically At the Preaent Time the Per-
onai luuiiiiBiiuoi oi iono women Are i
Silk Manufacturers,
Soap Manufacturer!.
dollar to go down to the coop to get
chicken for breakfast." Washington
As THE time of the spring election
comes on there is much discussion of
candidates for the several offices. The
sentiment among republicans seems
to be quite strong in favor of H. N.
Dovey for mayor. H. N. is a hustler,
is largely interested in the town and
would without a doubt make a win
ing fight for the office, and, what is of
equal importance, he would matce a
first-class executive." John Unruh's
name receives flattering mention in
the same connection, and R. B.
Windham is also mentioned for the
Professor Hicks' storm, due here
about January 1, may have been de
tained in China at any rate, the first
winter weather of the year arrived in
a gentle snow-storm today.
A perfect ruby, which weighs four
karats or more, commands a price ten
times the value of a diamond of the
same size. A ruby or six karats.
witnout any delect, is worth o,UUU a
karat, or fifteen times the value of
a diamond of the same weight.
una state reiiei committee ap
pointed by Governor Holcomb at the
request of the central committee
naoaed by President McKinley, will
meet today at the state housa and or
ganize for work. The committee com
prises Rev. H. O. Rowlands, M. D.
Treasurer Eikenbary is a great
friend of accident insurance, and at
the time of his injury yesterday
was carrying a policy of $17,000. The
loss of his foot will therefore bring
him about 5,000 in cash. " While this
cannot repay the suffering and loss,
it will help to pay out for loss of time
and expenses.
William Dow of Wyoming, has gone
to California to look after the remains
of his brother, John Dow, who was
murdered at San Francisco last week,
says tne .Nebraska uity JNews. lie
was shot three times in the head while
asleep at his lodging house. The de
ceased is well known in this county,
having been raised at Wyoming, and
wen. to California several years ago.
where he has been running a shooting
gallery. He is a brother of Fred and
William Dow of Wyoming, and as yet
the full particulars of the murder
have not been obtained.
Dor tne nrst time in many years
the Omaha Bee attaches great weight
to the legai opinion of Judge Scott,
JiECifUl J iu Clo i;cuaerm '
'Ice anrittit pueblo builder. Hire bis
modern tith cii(i:iut was so completely
under tho clomiiiatiug influence of hiF
geographic rnvne simeut that from sim
ilar conditions !,e almost automatical
worked out similar results. In the mat
ter of a site for-bis home, however, h
hud Forre . latitude, and the choice he
made iif.rrtcd son otliing of the social
condilif i s t:nder which he lived. Thus
it is probable that in tho earliest times
the people lived in small villages locat
ed on the erigrs of valleys or near the
mouths cf i'( rtiio fiat bottomed canyons.
They lived a quiet, eaceful existence,
depending principally on the soil for
the means cf subsistence, but not de
spising the harvest of grass seeds and
wild nuts which were at hand and glad
to break the even, placid course of ex
istence by periodic al hunting expedi
tions to the neighboring mountains for
deer and out iutr the great plains for
In the course of iJrvn, however, other
and more saviige tribes came to the re
gion, and tin so prejed upon the prior
occupants of tho country, who were iu-dut-tiious
ai;d pn vitii nt and accumu
lated stores against possible bad seasons.
It is don ht ful whether there were any
pitched bullies cr prolonged sieges, but
the robbers imidc periodical forays
through tho fields when the crops were
ready for the harvest or perhaps as
saulted and looted some small village
when the men wire away. Cosmos
Mindeleff in Bulletin of American Geo
graphical Society.
W. J. liRYAN says, with an assur
ance that is surprising, that there has
been no improvement in the business
of this country during the last eigh
teen months. What is the matter
with the clearing house statements
which have risen 50 per cent; the
bank deposits which have doubled;the
sales of wholesale houses in every
trade center which have greatly in
creased; the condition ol the farmers
who have been paying off their mort
gages. It would appear that Mr.
Bryan, as chief of the calamity howl
ers, was proud of his job and thought
a little off-hand lying would do no
Welch and Gen. P. H. Barry of Lin- I and prints in full what the court 6ays
coin; J. E. Utt and W. N. Nason of
Omaha. This is the same committee.
with the exception of General Barry
in the place of A. H. Weir, that re
ceived donations last winter for the
relief of sufferers in India. The com
mittee does not yet know how the
work will be done or even the nature
of the supplies needed. It is taken for
granted, however, that light summer
clothing and not heavy winter goods
will be in demand in Cuba. State
in wiping out the Omaha police com
Those New Stamps.
Washington, Jan. 12. The author
ities of the Postoffice department have
determined upon the subjects which
shall be illustrated upon the new
series of postage stamps to be issued
by the department in commemoration
of tbe Transmississippi and interna
tional exposition to be opened on the
first of next June at Omaha. They
are illustrative of the conditions, pro-
It is reported from good authority
that since Mr. Bartley could not col
lect the state money which he loaned
ut, that the state will try its hand,
and those who do not pay up will be
arrested for embezzlement and will
get a term in the penitentiary. This
will undoubtedly have the effect of
securing the collection of thousands
of dollars that, if nothing was done,
the state would lose. Plattsmouth
borrowers of Bartlev's stolen monev
will get a hustle on themselves when
they see the penitentiary doors yawn
ing them, and lively times in certain
quarters may be looked for if tbe
word of experts who have gone over
Hartley's accounts are good for any
A death-dealing tornado visited
Fort Smith, Ark., last night which
left death and destruction in its path.
Two score of human lives and upward
of $1,000,000 worth of property were
destroyed. The storm struck near the
National cemetery and tore its way
through the entire city. Men,
women and children, peacefully
asleep in their homes, were, without
a. moment's warning', awakened to
meet a horrible death in the fearful
storm. While others momentarily
more fortunate and who escaped the
fury of the wind met a far worse fate
a few minutes later in the flames
Ifpid manv of the
wuxu duw. e -
wrecked buildings.
cress and accomn lshments of the
If the coming grand jury could only t wegt f rom it disjCOVerv to our
crckt. a. 7 h o plr of tna -rtnrh i n root! rvn ( 1 n r I
w .0v.bc.e . nwn riftv The series onmnrise n 1 ne
denominations of stamps as follows:
One-cent The discovery of the
Mississippi river by Marquette.
Two-cent An Indian chief.
Four-cent A buffalo hunting scene.
Five-cent The Pathfinder, being a
picture of Fremont raising the flag on
the summit of the Rockies.
Eight-cent A train of emigrants
crossing the plains.
Ten-cent A mining scene.
Fifty-cent A cowboy and cattle.
uouar a narvesting scene or a
great flouring mill.
Two dollars The Union Pacific
bridge, showing part of the city of
Persons who are troubled with in-
aigesuon win oe interested in tne ex
perience of Wm. H. Penn, chief clerk
in the railway mail service at Des
Moines, Iowa, who writes: '"It gives
me pleasure to testify to the merits
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. For two years I j
have suffered from indigestiou, and
am subject to frequent severe attacks
of pain in the stomach and bowels.
One or two doses of this remedy never
fails to give perfect relief. Price 25
and 50 cents; sold by all druggist.
A Woman Matadors at Cordova.
Now comes the denouement, for upon
a final nourish of trumpets the matadore,
who in this particular performance was
a weman, steps forth with a brighter
red fiag or cloak on a staff in her left
hand and a cood Toledan blade in her
right, hidden beneath the right edge of
the red flag. The bull makes a dash for
tho woman.. Our Jadies turn their heads
and ask me what I see, and I report n
calm, deliberate and skillful step to tbe
left by the female matadore, a quick
flash of tho sword, a bend of the body
to tne ngnt ann over tne bun s neck a
spurting of blood, not very copious, and
the sword has pierced the animal's neck
close to the shoulder. The jugular is
severed, tho beast trembles, his knees
give way, and he falls amid the applause
of the audience at the skill of the
swordswoman. Before the matadore pro
ceeded to the slaughter she formally
asked permission of the presiding alcal
de to do the killing, and, upon his for
mal consent, proceeded with sword in
whack at tbe
committee what fun there would be in
Beulah land. Lincoln Call.
An exchange is fearful that this
bloodhound business is growing too
popular and soon every wife will have
one to track her husband on lodere
nights, which would be a bad thin?
for the lodges as well as the fond hus
Judge Osborn of Blair, who has gone
to Samoa as United States consul.
writes an interesting letter to the
Pilot describing the sea and the is
land and his wrestle with the tropical
heat, says the Fremont Tribune. Ne
judge from the manner in which the
judge writes,lifo is one perpetual song
there, but tbe scantiness of the cloth
ing worn by tbe Samoan belles compel
aim to constantly keep his back turned
to the wall or be suffused with blushes.
The new Pittsburg & Gulf railroad.
better known as the Port Arthur route,
has put on a line of steamers to run
from Port Arthur to Tampico, Mexico.
This nuts Nebraska on a direct route
to Mexico, with no change except at
Port Arthur, and ought to be a big
help in more ways than one to Ne
braska farmers.
To Whom It May Concern!
Nebraska was atreated all over to You are hereby notified Wil-
a coat oi enow today, tnougn mucn nam moid is unaer guaraianunip as
hand to the
front of the bull. Baln-
An Artlat'a Slip.
Half a century ago, says a London
paper, tne late Sir John Gilbert wa
commissioned to illustrate a short story
for a ivondon weekly When he had fin
ished the work, the editor remarked.
nr i m a-
wny, jut. oimert, tne story says an
escort of infantry soldiers, and here on
the block you have given us mounted
ones. "Dear me, so 1 have, respond
ed the artist, "but I haven't time to dc
another drawing now. Can't you make
an alteration in the story to make it fit
in?" The "copy" was handed to a sub
ordinate to make the requisite altera
tion, but that gentleman forgot to de
lete the chapter describing how the sol
diers had gained the summit of a steep
mountain, parts of which they were
obliged to scale with ladders. Horses
could not have been got there unless by
the assistance of a crana Afterward
6hoals of letters from subscribers wish
ed to know how the cavalry got there.
Miss Anna L. Bicknell is an English
lady who has had most unusual oppor
tunities for studying French life. For a i
number of years she was a governess in
the household of Napoleon III and re
Bided in the Tnileriea For The Century
Miss Bicknell has written an article on
"French Wives and Mothers." Miss
Bicknell says:
The old mariage de convenance, whioh
oaused so much sorrow and consequent
evil in former days, when a cirl was
taken out of a convent to bo shown the
man to whom she was about to be mar
ried, is now a thing of the past. It must
be acknowledged, however, that mar
riages are still made up, often too has
tily and superficially, by nicely balanced
family arrangements and by the inter
vention of friends. Nevertheless, attrac
tion and repulsion are now taken into
consideration, and a girl is no longer
forced to marry a man whom she posi
tively dislikes. I could quote instances
in the very highest (historical) aristoc
racy where, at the last moment, after
the trousseau had been sent in (marked,
according to custom, with the united
initial letters of the two names elabo
rately embroidered) and all the social
preparations made, the marriage was
broken off because the bride had de
clared that she could not "get accus
tomed" to the bridegroom nor endure
the idea of seeing his face in her home
during her natural life. In one of these
instances the family lamentations over
the initials of the trousseau were really
amusing. Fortunately a substitute was
soon found whose name, like that of the
rejected suitor, began with an X, and
the complications were thus happily
The great object of the French girl's
life is marriage. From the time of her
birth her parents have prepared for this
event, and in many cases they have con
siderably straitened their income and
curtailed their enjoyments to make up
her dot. Every girl in every class is ex
pected to have something. Those who
have nothing are exceptions and consti
tute a minority of old maids. The girls
who from choice do not marry generally
become nuns, usually much against the
wishes of their parents. The old tales
of young women being forced into con
vents to improve the position of their
brothers are forgotten in these days,
when, while no child can on any pre
tense be deprived of a share in the fa
tner s inheritance, monastic vows are
not recognized by law. Nuna and spin
sters are exceptions; marriage is the
When a girl is of age to be introduced
into society, her friends and relatives
immediately look out for a suitable hus
band, whom it is considered highly de
sirable to obtain before she has reached
the age of 21, that she may not be pro
claimed fille majeure when the banns
are published. The principal considera
tions are equality of birth, of position,
of fortune, and in the last particular
the scale is usually expected to weigh
rather more on the side of the young
lady, especially if the young man, in
addition to sufficient present advantages,
can bring forward a number of relatives
not likely to live long. This is called
having hopes (des esperances beaucoup
d esperances). If the young lady with a
substantial dot can also show a satisfac
tory background of invalid uncles and
aunts, then everything is as it should
be, and the young people are brought
together with every prospect of a favor
able conclusion. It happens, however,
too often that they do not know each
other sufficiently, and that they are per
suaded to believe that the mutual liking
is greater than it really is. Sometime
this sort of undefined attraction ripens
into a deep and devoted love. When
this occurs, there are no more affection
ate wives or more faithful widows than
More frequently, especially in the
higher classes, a sort of cool friendliness
springs up, where they see but little of
each other, and freedom is enjoyed on
both sides. The authority of the hus
band is less felt than in an English
household. There is a sort of under
standing that in her home the wife is
queen and settles matters as she pleases.
But their best and warmest feelings
are awakened by all that concerns their
children. French parents are perhaps
the most affectionate in the world. The
interests and welfare of their children
are their first consideration, and won
derful sacrifices of their own pleasure
and enjoyment are made in favor of
their sons and daughters by the most
worldly men and women. These are
taken as a matter of course; no one
thinks of doing otherwise or of seeing
any merit in such acts.
The mothers especially are unequal-
ed. Nothing will stand in the way of a
Frenchwoman where her children's in
terests are concerned. This love is so
engrossing that it swallows up every
other. They are more mothers than
wives, and if called upon to choose be
tween allowing a husband to go alone
on a foreign mission or leaving their
children they would not hesitate. "Mes
enfants avant tout."
Mesa. Joa. S. Kirk fc Co.,
Cliicogo, HU.
We have given your "White Clond" Map & thorough
test In washing pieces of linen embroidered with our
"New Process" Wash Embroidery Silks and llnd It
entirely satisfactory. Wo take pleasure In recom
mending It as a superior artlclo for laundering lino
Your3 truly,
(S.'gnod) Hkldino IIkos. A. Co.
Refering to the above, we deem t it important to state
that this letter was entirely unsolicited by us. White Cloud
Soap now has the highest authority as its endorser as being
superior for fine laundry work. For the bath and toilet it
also ranks first as a pure white floating soap.
Established 1839.
soap manufacturers in the world
00 bays a Fine Violin
and Coiitplfte Outfit.
buys a Mandoline,
Hirdseye Maple, Mahogany or Rose
wood Finish. Fully guaranteed.
lays An American Gnitar,
guaranteed to stand. Steel
strings, in Mahogany or Rose
wood finish.
S50 buys a $100 Organ.
Kimball Pianos 1 Oigans
little used, for $50, $60, $80 to $100.
Write for CaUUofTiM and oom Wrma. PACTOBX PBICES.
KOSPE, JR., 1513 Douglas Street, OMAHA, NEB.
San Francisco
All points west.
St. Joseph
Kansas City
St. Louis and al
points East and
No 20. Local express, daily, St Toe.
Kansas, bt Ltouls, all points
south 9:40 in
No 4. Local exD. dally, HurllnKton.
Chicago, all uoints east 10:24 am
Nolo. Local exp, daily except Sun
day 11:55 am
No 92. Local exp, dally except Sun-
uav. faclDU J uuctlon lZ2t Din
No3l. Freight, daily exceptSunday
Pacific Junction 2:50 uni
No 2. Vestibuled exp, daily. Bur
lington, Chicago and all
points east 5:30 Din
No. 1 stub from Junction to Platts
mouth 0:1") diu
No 1-. Local exp, daily. St Joe, Kan
sas Uity. fet Louis. Uhlcaco
all uoiuts east and south.. 8:25 nru
No 5. Locai exp, daily.Oiiiaha, Lin
coln, Denver and Interme
diate stations 7:32 am
No 85. Local freight, daily. Omaha. 8:50 am
Lo2!i, loch freight, daily, ex Sun
day, Cedar Ureerf, Louis
ville, outh bona 7:37 am
No 7. Fastinail. daily, Omaha and
Linuolu 2:22 urn
No 3. Vestibuled exp, dally, Den
ver and all points in Colo
rado, Utah and California,
Grmd Island, Ulack Hill.-,.
Montana and I'aciflu N. W. 3:43 uni
No 9. Local exp, dally except Su -
j ay. Louisville. Ashland,
Walioo, .-chuyler 4:0 Dm
No II. Local ex p, d ally except Sun
day. Omaha and Lincoln.. 4-59 Dm
No 17. Local express, Sunday only,
Sleeping, dining and reclinlne chair cars
(seats free) on tlirouzb trains. Tickets sold
and baga.-e checkuil to any Doiut In the
United States or Canada.
For Information, time tables, maps and
tickets call or write to
W. L. PICKETT. Atfent,
Plattsmouth, Neb.
J. FKANCES. Gen. Pass. Ai:t.,
Omaha, Neb.
Oilers tlie very liesli facilities for the
prompt transaction of
Legitimate Banking Business.
STOCKS, bonds, (fold. Kovernrnent and local
securities imuaht and Bold. Deposits re
ceived and interest allowed on the certti
cutes. IiraftH drawn, available In any
part of the U. S. and all the principle
towns of Kurope. Col lections made and
promptly remitted, iilirhest market
price paid for county warrants, state
and county bonds.
11. N.
Dovey, D. Hawkbwoilli,
F. K. White, (. E. Dovey.
S. Waugh
eo. K. Dovey, Pres.,
II. N. Dovey,
S. Waiiffli,
Asst. Cashier.
V I x. w
Trade Marks
'MfH Copyrights Ac.
Anyone nenrtlng a kef oh and dpnerlptlon nnir
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention in probably patentable. (Vimmunlrn.
tlonii strictly confidential. Handbook on I'atenta
sent free. Oldent avency for necuiinir patent.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
tprriU ruitlce. without cfaro. In tbe
Scientific American.
A handsomely lllontxated: weekly. I.anrest cir
culation of any aclentlrJc Journal. Terina, 13 a
year: four month!, tL Sold by ail newsdealer.
MUNN & Co.36,Bro'a"- New Yorir
Branch Office, 625 V 8L, Washington. I. C.
More Proof.
O'Hoolahan Conntin the two min
yesterday, there's been 13 kilt so far on
the noo buildin coin up across the
O 'Callahan (impressively) Thot's
another proof av the nnlnckiness av the
anmber 13. Brooklyn Eagle.
Complexion Preserved
Remove F: ffclcfev Pimples,
Liver- Hoics, Blockheads,
Sunburn and Tan, and re
Htnrf lh fckin tn itx origi
nal freshness, producing s t-ifSZ-
tilexion, Knncriortoall faofci CsZ ' '
clour and healthy com
At all
Having Just Received a Large
Amount of New Stock we are
Prepared to do all kinds of
Printing on Short Notice.
heavier in the northwest than tie re.
A cord of wood, weighing 4,000
pounds, will yield nine gallons of
alcohel, 200 pounds of acetate of lime,
twenty-five gallons of tar, and eighty-
incompetent to transact business, and
all persons are notified not to sell
anything to or purcha.-e anything
from said William Albin, or in any
manner enter into contract with him.
Wm. Chalfant, Guardian.
OH of Peppermint.
The oil of peppermint is widely used
in the east and is becoming well known
in this country for external application
in cases of neuralgia or of rheumatism
Internally, greatly diluted, it is of
value in gastric disorders or for a cold
or couch xbe orientals likewise em
ploy tne puugeut oil as an antiseptic
lor wound or burns For the latter ac
cident it would seem the harshest of
remedies, and yet is uo more so than
ammonia, which has a most magical
effect if touched lightly to the seared
Oysters after they have been brought
away from the sea know by instinct
;he exact hour when the tide is rising
nd approaching their beds, and so of
:heir own accord open their shells to re
vive their food from the sea, as if they
-ere still at hame.
Sweden and Norway find the Unit?!
rtates a good customer of cod liver oil
tna matches, those articles being tbe
principal items of export to this coun
Dr. Marshall, Graduate Dentist.
Dr. Marshall, fine gold work.
Dr. Marshall, gold and porcelain
Dr. Marshall, crown and bridge work
Dr. Marshall, teeth without plates.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of fillings.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of plates.
Dr. Marshall, perfect fitting plates.
Dr. Marshall, all work warranted.
All the latest anoliances for first
class dental work.
Dr. Els ter. Waterman
painless dentistry.
block, for
SoGiety Printing
We are prepared to do in the
latest and most approved
style and at reasonable rates.
Commercial Printing
Such as Note Heads, Letter
Heads, Envelopes, Statements,
Bill Heads, etc. We are also
prepared to do all kinds of
Poster work in good style and
on short notice.
NO. 305 .
prerninitions and porfcftly harmless
druggists, or mailed or 50ct. bend for cireuittx.
VIOLA 8KIN SOAP I, Imply ts-vwparmbl mm m.
kla purirylBY Hop, en)ut.ll fur th toilet. ftci4 villmt
riral for th nurwry. Ahsoiultlr par ao4 mvUc&telj at4
wttd. Atdroir?inj. Price 2 5 Cenft.
The Q. C. BITTNEK CO., Toledo, O.
Leading Liveryman,
The best of rigs furnished at all hour and his
prices are always reasonable. 1 heniost
convenient boarding stable for far
mers in the city.
Has new stock, new rigs and
is prepared better than ever
to take care of
fl General Liveru Business.
Quick trips made to all parts of the
county. Low prii. and court
eous treatment assured.
PIattsmopN Nebraska.
Insure in the German
Fred Ebinger, Agent.