Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, November 28, 1878, Image 4

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1 .
All Sorts.
Paris eats a thousand horses every
month, and hiiioihsKy is Raiii'iip
ground iu the huge towns of 1 ranee.
J Jew res s upoi he ui-p-r Bin faces ol
It aves because t'io under mu I tes re-
ve the ia .dated wauut i ol t e t a Hi.
The Louisiana whiskey dealers say
that the lloffet bell punr h is unconsti
tutional, and have formed an associa
tion to fight it.
One who is ordinarily very fastidious
about his food, nii-ht be very much
puzzled to tell just what he is eating if
lie were fed in the dark.
The most remarKabie or recent Amer
ican humbugs was probably the "con
gress ol beautiful women" which baa
just closed in New York.
Corporal punishment has been abol
ished in the State prisons of l'russia
for several years, and the policy it
found to work as well to d:sciiliii.
The cl mate of I'eiu is changing.
The heat of the summers has greatly
increas d, and artifi ial ir .Ration be
comes more necessaiy annually.
Mother 'Kow, a good girl
and give Julia a kiss, and say good
night." Gerty "Xo, no! If I kiss her,
she'll box my ears like she did papa's
last night."
Over 2,f)K1) f.-t-1 ling) caplt-l is
inve-ted in the J.ondou cab b' Biness.
and the s of the cabmen, of
whom there ar-i more than 10.00J, ar
twice as much.
The canvas-back duck is not to be
found in Europe, but steamers from
this country frequently carry them
there, packed in ice, and supply the
London and Paris restaurants and
Alexander Dumhs, the younger, has
a cast of his father's hand always be
fore him when he composes, and attrib
utes his good fortune largely to that
talM-nii. Every man lias his pet su
perstition. A little girl who was spending frw
days with a farmer uncle, visited the
barnyard, and while looking at the wtdl
fed cows, remarked, "Why, unci", just
tsee! all tho cow3 are chewing guai,
arM't thev?"'
The Empress of Austria Li a very
bold rider when out with tho hounds.
Nothing stops her. She takes fences,
gates and brooks as they come, and
fairly beats tle English ladies on their
own ground.
Boston dealers in kitchen ware adver
tise utensils "approved by Miss Par'oa,'
the lady who gives cooking lessons.
8Le now uses a bread-mixer, instead of
putting her hands into the dough, in
the old fashion, which never looks neat.
The fanners of Trig.; county, Ken
tucky, fear that the day ot judgment is
coming immediate'', and many of
them have abandoned their business,
turned slock lorsi and are going
from house to hou-e s'ngin and pray-
A new industry is said to be extend
ing rapidly in France. It consists in
the manufacture of a cloth Jive times
lighter and three limes wannei than
wool, from the feathers of domestic and
other birds. The material is water
proof and takes dye rtmiiiy.
A Carnde:i,N. J., clergyman and his
wife appeared befora justice and made
oath lh t they had lived 4 a year and a
day in pure love and ra;; i:ies3.' They
did lh s ii order to g;'t I went -five
yards of carpeting, offe e ! to any cou
ple who would take tho n th.
In the animal kingdom are found
myriads of forms so minute that their
bulk is reckoned by less than the mil
lionth part of a ubic inch; yet each one
Is endowed with organs of sense or as
similation HtiHicient to serve the pur
pose in their sphere of life.
The utmost strength of a good hemp
rope is (5, 100 pounds to t lie sniar inch,
in practice it should not be subjected to
more than half that strain. Itstretches
from one-fifth to c ue-seventh, while its
diameter is diminished from one-quar
ter to one-seventh before breaking.
The cost of transportation is an im
portant factor in estimating the value
of agricultural products. Who can cal
culate the bi-neflt of the Erie Canal
when statistics show that since its open
ing, in 1S25, 170,r0,000 tons of property
have been brought through it to New
York city!
Virginia and Tennessee last yai
went far ahead of North Carolina,
which has long headed the list, as pro
ducers of peanuts. The estimated fall
ing off this year iu the three states ia
five hundred and Cfty-two thousand
bushels, or more than one-third of
good crop.
The Castle of Sylivria is a remarkable
fortification on the borders of the Sea
Of ilarmora. Nature has here piled up
the rocks in such a manner as to render
the fort almost inaccessible, and here
Vie heaviest cannon have been mount
ed, so that a tew nan could hold the
spot agaiust an army.
The Lancaster New Era, in speaking
of that mineral wealth of Pennsylvania,
declares that the product of her petro
leum well, an article iu which she ap
pears to enjoy a practical monopoly,
i more valuable than the immense
yield of gold and silver found in Nev
ia, Arizona, Colorado and California.
A clergyman was seen by a neighbor
trudging home on Monday morning'
with a stout cod he had just bought'
and was accosted with: "Mr. Milton'
did you know that fish was caught on
Sunday?" The minister, in his charac
teristic, blunt manner, replied: "Weel,
weel, the fish is n t to blame for that,
my man."
The other day a man walked into a
Skowhegan (Maine) drug store and
asked for tooth brushes. A basket
containing several dozen w..s passed to
him, and after examining them some
time, he selected one of them, took out
his false teeth, and after cleaning them
with the brush, threw it back into the
basket and walked out.
During the sermon in tho Baptist
Church at Grand Eapids, Mich., a few
Sundays ago, a live-year old child left
its seat, walked up to the pulpit, and
stood beside Dr. Graves, the pastor,
who inquired, "What do you want, my
little man?" "A glass of water," the
child replied. The minister poured out
a glass a water, and the child drank it
and left the platform. The incident
created much amusement among the
congregation, whieh the child, in re
turning to his neat, noticed, and think
ing the people .were laughing at some
mistake of his, he made a bow to the
pastor, and said., "Thank you, sir," and
took uia seat
A IJoj's Lark.
A thrilling occurrence is reported
from Evanston, 111., and is probobly
the first instance on record in which
the bustle of lovely woman became the
implement of crime, the cose is thus
imortalized by the Cleveland Leader:
There was a boy in that town named
Daley. The boy had a dog that he
was accustomed to .take with him on
his daily excursions to certain suburb
an pasture fields to diive home the
On the Clh instant young Daley
found on his way to the pasture, some
thing white and ruffled and mysterious.
He did not know what it was, but it
wa3 too beautiful to throw away, and
the happy thought struck him that it
might be intended as an ornamental
portable awning for a dog. So he
called his dog and tied the gay ' device
around its body just, behind the fore
legs. This held the wavy frills of the
tournure aloft like a canopy. Thus
caparisoned the dog pranced along in
front of his master to where the cows
were quietly grazing in the field; im
mediately there was a wild commotion.
The cows knew in a general way some
thing about dogs, but an animal half
dog and half bird, with a towering
banner of whalebone and wire and
muslin floating in the summer wind,
was to them a new and terrifying
spectacle. They eyed the approaching
terror a moment, then tosaed their
heads, turned tail and broke in a wild
stampede for town. The frantic herd
burst from tho end of the lake into the
main road just as a grave and serious
ex-minister cf the gospel whose sands
of life ha J nearly run, etc. came
driveng along. Him the cows heeded
not. The dog, with his phenomenal
attachment waving up and down, was
behind, and they cat ed for nothing in
front, One jumped acros3 between
the horse and the vehicle, two others
dashed against the wheels, capsized the
minister into a ditch of muddy water
and left the buggy standing on its
beam ends with, two wheels in the air.
Then tho horse caught sight of the dog
and ran after tho cows, smashing the
vehicle to atoms and distributing it
along about two miles of the public
highway. The cows, reinforced by the
flying steed, carried the village like an
invading army, ard such was the ter
ror and surprise of the people that
they have since done little elso but
talk about it.
The minister crawled out of the
ditch and began legal proceedings
aSaiust the boy, who came into town
by a sido street, and slipped up the
back stairs supperless to bed. The
dog saw that ho had overdono the
thing, and crept under a barn. The
problem that absorbs Evanston is
whero to classsfy the crime of that boy
under the statutes of Illinois.
It was near the depot yesterday. He
was loading a. very heavy box into a
w agon. He wore only one suspender
and his pants were vary loose about
the waist. When tho box was about
half way up, hissuspender button came
off. There was a moment of anxiety
If he let go of the box it would fall
back and smash him; if he did not ht
go of the box his pants would come
down and there were ladies on the
sidewalk. For a moment he was un
decided ; it was a fatal moment. He
let go of the box but it was too late.
Ilox and pants fell at the same moment
- Press.
How .1Iein:;:s
Furnaces arc JIade.
The Russian people known as Men
nonites, who have colonized themselves
as largely in portions of the West,
warm their dwellings by a peculiarly
constructed stove or oven, in which
they burn principally a fuel made of
a mixture of manure and straw, which
in a wet slate is cut into blocks of suit
able sizes and exposed to the air until
thoroughly dried, when it is said to
have no odor and to be cleanly to handle;
wood, straw, coarse prairie hay and
rushes can be burnt in them, also, says
the writer of a letter in the Winnipeg
Free Press, as given below, descriptive
of the manner in which these stoves
are constructed. He says:
The stove is built of air-dried brick
(4x1 and S inches in length) is 6 feet in
length, 2 feet in width, and 0 feet in
height, built on a foundation of logs or
stone, the top of which ia even with the
floor of the house, and on which a bed
of solid brick is laid one foot in thick
ness, constituting the floor of the stove.
The walls are four inches thick, the
top being arched or supported by iron
bars. This stove is divided into three
chambers, the lower of which has a
height of 22 inches, the middle 20 inch
es, and the upper 18 inches. The mid
die chamber has an iron door opening
out in one side. 'I ho upper and lower
chambers are connected by a flue, at
one end having a sectional area of ninety-six
inches. Tho division between
the lower and middle chambers con
sists of a floor of iron plates supported
by being set into the sides of the stove.
That between the middle and upper
maybe also iron plates on a floor formed
of brick supported by iron bars. In
the other end of the lower chamber
from that in which tho flue is situated
an iron door set in a frame of the same
material is placed, and which opens out
into a hall, which hall is used as a store
room. In the end of the upper cham
ber immediately above the iron door a
pipe i3 placed connecting it with the
chimney. The heat is generated in the
lower chamber, and passing through
the flue to the upper, then along it to
this pipe, so that the middle chamber,
whieh is used for cooking purposes,
has a stream of hot air passing below
and above it. The stove is plastered
on the outside, and painted or white
washed. The stoves are so placed in
tlie houses that from two to three rooms
are heated, while tho fireplace opens in
the hall. Apart from economy, these
stoves are highly recommended in a
sanitary point of view, as the tempera
ture i3 very uniform, and not of so dry
ing a nature as the heat from ordinary
iron stoves. Tha fire is replenished
twice in twenty-four hours, and the
stove never becomes cool from autumn
till spring. The chimneys built by the
Mennonites are also of the same kind of
brick, and were exposed to the weathei
ire cased iu with, boards.
Harper's Magazine.
Notices of the Press.
The Weekly remains easily at the
head of illu.-itr.ated pa peri? by its fine
literary quality, the beauty of its type
and woodcut?. Springfield Republican.
Its pictorial attractions are superb,
and embrace every variety of subject
and of artistic tieatment. Zion's Her
ald, Boston.
The Weekly is a potent agency for
the dissemination of correct political
principles, and a powerful opponent of
shams, fiauds and false pretenses.
Evening Express, Rochester.
The volumes of the Weekly begin
with the first Number for January of
each year. When no time is mention
ed, it will be understood that the sub
scriber wishes to commence with the
Number next after the leceipt of his
IIAK1 'KK'S WEEKLY, " " 4fl
The TIIKEE, one year 1) w
Any TWO. one " on
SIX subscription, one year 20 (
Terms for large clubs furnished on
Post-aye Free to all subscribers in the
United States or Canada.
Tho Annual Volumes of Harper's
Weekly, in neat cloth binding, will be
sent by express, free of expense (pro
vided the freight does not ex coed one
dollar per volume), for $7.00 each. A
complete set, comprising twenty-two
volumes, sent on receipt of cash at the
rate of !?5.2o per volume, freight at ex
pense of purchaser.
Cloth Cases for each volume.suitable
for binding, will be sent by mail, post
paid, on reoeipt of S1.00 each.
Remittances should be made by
Post-office Money Order or draft, to
avoid chance of loss.
Newspapers are not to copy this ad
vertisement -without the express order of
HAurEii & Ukotiikk-.
Address IIaiumui & Uhotiiers,
New York.
Hie Sun For lSTD.
Tm: Stn will be printed every day
during the year to come. Its purpose
and method will be the same as in the
past: To present all the news in a rea
dable shape, and to tell tlie truth
though the heavens fall.
The Sun has been, is, and wil con
tinue to be independent of every body
and everything save the Truth and its
own convections of duty. That is the
only policy which an honest newspaper
nee 1 have. That is the policy which
has won for this newspaper tho confi
dence and friendship of a wider consti
tuency than was ever enjoyed by any
other American Journal.
Tin: Sun is the newspaper for the
people. It is not for the rich man
against the poor man, or for the pool
man against tho rich man, but it seeks
to do equal justice to all interests in
the community. It is not the organ of
any person, class, sect or party. Theie
need be no mystery about its loves and
hates. It is for the honc-s-t man against
the rogues every time. It is for the
honest Democrat as against the dis
honest Republican, and for the honest
Republican against the dishonest Dem
ocrat. It does not take its cue from
the uterance of any politician or polit
ical organization. It gives its support
unreservedly when men or measures
are in agreement with the Constitution
and with the principles upon which
this Republic was founded for the peo
ple. Whenever the Constitution and
constitutional principles are violated
as in the outragious conspiracy of
1370, by w hich a man not elected was
placed in the President's CMIiee, whero
he still remains it speaks out for the
right. This is The Sun's idea of inde
pendence. In this respect there will be
no change in its progrpmme for 1S7J.
The Sun has fairly earned the hear
ty hatred of rascals, fraud.-1, and hum
bugs of all sorts and sizes. It hopes to
derive that hatred not less in the
yoar 1879, than in 1878. 1S77, or any
year gone by. The Sun will continue
to shine on the wicked with unmigrat
ed brightness.
While the lessons of the past should
be constantly kept before the people.
The Sun does not propose to make it
self in 1S79 a magazine of .ancient his
tory. It is printed for the men and
women of to-day, whose concern is
chiefly wiih the affairs of to-day. It
has both the disposition and the abil
ity to afford its readers with prompt, st.
fullest, and most accurate intelligence
of whatever in the wide world is worth
attention. To thi: end tho resources
belong to well-ostabli-.hrd prosperity
will be liberally employed.
The present disjointed condition of
parties in this country, and the uncer
tainty of the future, lend an extraor
dinary significance to t lie events of the
coming year. The discussion of the
press, the debates and act of Congress,
and the movements of tlie leaders in
every section of the Republic will have
a direct bearing on the Presidential
election of 180. an event that must
be regarded with the most anxious in
terest by every patriotic American,
whatever his political ideas or alle
giance. To these elements of interest
may be added the probability that the
Democrats will control both houses
of Congress, the increasing feebleness
of the fraundulent Administration,
and tho spread and strengthening
everywhere of a healthy abhorence of
fraud in any form. To presence with
accuracy and clearness the exact situa
tion in each of its varying phases, and
to expound, according to its well
known methods, the principles that
should guide us through the labyrinth,
will bejan important part of The Sun's
work for 1879.
We have the means of making The
Sun, as a political, a literary and a gen
eral newspaper, more entertaining and
more useful than ever before; and we
mean to apply them f reely.
Our rates of subscription remain un
changed. For the Daily Sun, a fourf
page sheet of twenty-eight columns
the price by mail, postpaid, is 55 cents
a month, cr $Q.Z0 a year; or, including
the Sunday paper, an eight-pnga sheet
of fifty-six columns, the price is 65 cts.
a month, or .57.70 a year postage paid.
The Sunday edition of The Sun is
also furnished seperatly at $1.20 a
year, postage paid.
The price of the Weekly Sun, eight
pages. lift--six columns, is SI a year,
postage paid. For clubs of ten sending
810 we will send an extra copv free.
Address I. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of The Scn, N. Y. Citv.
At the trial of a criminal case in the
Maine Supreme Court, recently, the
prisoner entered a plea of 4-r.ot guilty,"'
when one of the jurymen put on his hat
and started for the door. The judge
called him back and informed him that
lie could not leave until the case was
uiel. 'Tr.edV" queried tlie juror,
why he acknowledge-! it at he i3 not
Successfully Treated wiih
SUCCESS I' tlie t?rt of merit, -.i "-ic-cs It tha
treatmii-.t of Intarrtiii! A'.rcrt'.nps, cficr 83
many mUcraO!'! fnilurej, i::can undoubiu i eoc'fia
ciirtiv pr. ip'.rtk'B li tha r r.icilr um.(1. D"e9
f AKFOEn's K.MMCAL CiTX for I'niai rh possess such
j ropenlcs? Tho vS.'.i;.co.l3 tbo Fl.j.e of ua-.-jll
cited testimonial frviii V,n i.-idt. respect aMo jn'Oi l5
la all station of lif?,I?iurt l-o en-li:sivo on l.iis
point. ivcr,n-o Voliovo.ln thchlstcry cf -.pKiiir
tnelh!nes has f .u ii valuaia tc.iiminy l..-n of.
f-r!d, Ircrly ofT-.T - l, In fr.vort f uny rt-mcdr ;haa
that !n tiio poss-'siion cr l!io proprietors of fiA3.
ToKD'altAmcALCVRi:. And vnlu.iM: cs i: 1?, It docs
not represent athousandtli p.irt of the recoirmenJ.
stlons which nreto-'lar oiiered by friends to fr!cnU
lu Its favor, l'eo'ilj of wealth :n rc:lnrn:C!it In till
parts of t'!eco:intry dail v. a iniit Itepr.peri' r:tr orer
eny method of c iro knoVn ti the rirulrr medical
profusion, o'.it htir.n tne publicity inclder.i -I to a
"published statement, ll-aeo tha testhiioniitU In
car posielon r.;prt?"iit bt a pr.rt of
thoo withhf i 1 fir the reafn irxv-tlonc-l. Till
foliiw!:iir i:a:: tted tir.i:.inl frotn ilWKT
V ells, Ti., of V.t.1!, KarL' 'n."6 ETprctf. ia
en mi'Epofcttn la-orjei;:or.i Oi" Waioii WO uc juatlj
JTem. TVEirm t Fottet. Whclernin TrrsTrtB.
Poston, Ma.-.: J'!ieif-n, t liavo Ku-t-umc iTifint!d
f dt It a duty that I owa to suUVrl'.ijf hi.maaity tJ
vrlte J'om, Ftaiii.if I'.ie t:reflt benefit th:.t I liuvi de
rived from the i; n ci mm oiiii'rf 1:adi.".l Cm;:
JfoBCtTAUitt. 1 r-.-.i -,r.:lh-.n-Jjycur. I hsvebecn
ft;l!ctoi with tW very trouleso::"i I
bare tried ill t ia rnfilfa thut 1 ci:tii liutlnt
vithout taat rial r r ."r:ri -ei.t ber-eilt. Lct f.vil
the disease l.a 1 arriv.-d ut t'.at Et::ti tiint i nit:it
lav-! reliefer Ui". Ti'o entii.i inir:iranni;j sytt-a
lia 1 hecoine pu l'i 'a i; i, '".;! lie tr :n(.h f Jlsor
c.tred, t'f.t it v .-.h n '.nltfvil ni t; t whether I
could uo to t.ia Iic!UiC3nV.tor il l sa l zo whether
I ulionhl live to co"'- bachi riiot. lf..i.'e.iia J'i r
t foment of this l i':iii'-ln' r.'id i. iih-'.u'h Ix.:;: z Yery
Incredulous r.')r.t e: or no-tr f any
kind, yet in y'leer d"Sn;ratien I ; ;..d tl:, nt'.d wu
ftt once bemfit '1 bv It. Ihxs ch-.nires of eii:i"t
ft chronic cii.T.s eft:-. ; r.:.d i.y over 7 J
mav iirve-.t l iyea' ire rotor :.T -.n, lint t tie bene
fit 1 derive -,: .a its d .i'V lte I t i u e i ),:,
find I an 1.' ;-!ti-j to I -. ct-i'di-ti 1 luk.i1, oud at
le". nrrivo ut a rpect.iM.) Id x:k'--.
H this 6'atei'i-:.r. cfnyrs-c can he of nny-crv'eo
to thote ailiiete I ft 1 1. ive recti, i. i 1 1 U.V y-:t to
trltiRtbts reme '.v into rtoro ;-'"icr..l v, e. cfpcelaily
ci tic foci lie ec .it (rvhi r-. ii t ine! needed;, uy
OUicct in writl-. this nolo v''t !: oMuh-ed.
Very trtilv vonr, lirV'JT V Ki.I
AUEOBA, i. V., Ju:io,WG. of V. e'.Ij, Fi.r j Co.
V.? fneltifja i?i!r.j Vr. Ffmford'a Improved
luhahi.g 'liii.,:, t.i.d i.i.l ;lr-ct f.-r hi ull
rises. Price !.ej. Tor r .1 by til VLaicvi' - a:il
l'etall Ijrujjeiat tin JJinlcrii hioiiih'-nt i idled
Hates and CVmd.a. WKKKH & l'O r TKli. Uer.crtl
Agents u.d Wlc Icsela 1 nic?Ui!i, l'oton, Mus.
Cr.largod Splscn.
This to re-tifr that I hr.Ti ee nsin,7 your
roLLixs' VcLTini 1 LA3Ti:r.s for llnlariueiit of
Iho Fi leen s:id Jepresdon li tho btoi-.mch, and
llicy l-.avo (riven iti j more reiltf than any other
ramedy I h:-o evr n-eil, T voidd hihiy recora
ml them t-i sU uac;iiilfL'U this cicsu or paia
sad i-----"-'- J ELL3
ricrziN-c, Mc., Juno 73, 1CT?.
Svero Peir?.
HaTlnf oce-l ;- trrf n rT- fr r r.-ryi'J
flirt In my sido 1 tried u-.o i f iir i 'cilij.' Vt
TAie J-lasthi ;, end lu tfe:iiv-im:r tto.irs the piUll
v i cu.viy rwiu. v .. .1. i'.. s,a -.'.Mi
An l Ca-hlr First i.t. Lank.
VlN-OSA. ?.TTN-t., JL.1"- iJ. i rr.
Col'lns' V-'.taic Pla.teri p!v the T.rt fitlcfRO
t!nn hvro ef R'yiiMnif t i t h w l i. t: :ei f.T
1 imenM an ! cukners cf tae live', rtewjeud
Hior rlht awnv. 3 Li-VIS.
iii-TA-M, Juun 5. 1"-.".
r.o rarefttl to rhi.-iln Colt it.-r' v.tI'! ri is.
Ta, a comblnati in nt Fle"r;e n V iit..r Thiti
v ith n hiijiiiv Mcd'cmed I i ii'er, a". :m In tha
above cut. Sold I vnd "'fcnhuh- nd lie:!! i're. ;
plets throughout tr. t'n.t-a Maw anil Conauus,
and by V-Ht. .j w I OTIEl'., rri:;jriv.tvra, iu-lca,
"ITS nTFTr1?
a r ; rTr-n nnirir aiuai
Vn. TrTT : Bear Sir: For ton years I havo
iioen a martyr to Dy-ipepi-i, C'ous-tipatioa and
Piles. I.ut S; .-;:iir; your Puis were ri'cotnniendt'd
tome; I r.scd' im ui ( but with lit t Its faith). I
oin how a well laun, have irocul npi'Iite, diees
t:on perfect, roirulnr fitoo:-, tijies troti". aiid I
havo fnined forty ponnd- rS.ia Mtli. They nro
wortii tii-ir'ht in iruld.
Eev. lCh. SIMl'SON. LouisvCIe, Ky.
Ir. Tutt rns heen cn
ra:;al iu tlie i tHCUeo
iiiediciue SO,
an. I for a lour;" timo
was Uenioiihirutor cf
Anatomy Jsi the J!ed
ical College of Georjr
i:i,fienee perfonn iieiiisj
hi. Pills iiavc tliCKiliir
aiiteo thut they hro
prepared os FciJntif.c
i '-iuciides,iiiK! arc lreo
l'roui ull (juat-kt-ry.
liohas ettecetd'ed iri
co:nhiiiii': in thttn thij
herutoiore antagonis
tic rrtiaiitios of a
an I a fiiTil ying Umic.
Their tlift npparert
eifevt lo increayo t!ie
appetite by causing tho
fo-Hi to Jiroperly u-f-i
m i isit t. Tlitis tlie sys
tem is lionrif-hiil, y.v.X
by their tonic uctiou
on tlie digestive or
ars, regular and
iiealihy t'v.ieiiatioiis
are inbdueed.
Tho rapidity with
which j'cTsuns take un
rlrrh. while nnder tha
influence of these pills,
of it.K'lf indicates their
tirlaptahliity toiiotirih
the body, and henco
their oHi a-v in ctirii:ii
Cuke sick IIkah
Ccr.E DrsrEriA.
Cure CoxsTirATio:;.
Clue Piles.
Cuus Fkver amj
C'citE Bilious Colic.
m.-rvous debility, mel
ancholy, dysjiepf-ia,
wattiii'rof tho musclea
slujrjrishiiossof the liv
er, chronic coiiftipa
tioa and iaiparuug
Cuke Torpiij Li Villi.
heallh r.nd etrer.crth to the system.
Dr. I. Guy Lewis, of Fulton Ark., writes ; "Ono
year ajro I was taken eiek, a friend argued so
stronglv in favor of Tun's Pills that I was in
duced to use them. Never did medicine have a
happier t-fl'ict tl:an in my c;w. After a practice
of a quarter of a century I proclaim them the
bet anti-bilious medicine ever used. I have pre-
Bcribcd them ia mv practice ever since."
They a:; conipoundol from medicinal substan
ces that arj positively freo from any properties
that can in the leat degree injure the mot deli
cate organization. They search, e'eanse, purify,
and invigorate the entire system. By relieving
the engorged liver, they cleanse the blood from
poisonous humors, and thus impart renewed
health and vitality to the body, causing the bow
els to act naturally, without which uo one can
feel well.
Is the fruitful source of many diseases, prominent
atneng which are Ifyst psia, Pick-LIudjche,
Costivciiess, Dyswutory, ISiiioiis Fever, Ague an.d
Fever, Jatuidice, riles. Rheumatism, iiidney
Coniiilauit, Colic, etc.
Tutt's Pills exert a direct r.nd powerful influ
ence on the Liver, and will, with certainty, relievo
that important crgiin lroia disease, aad restore
Its norrnal functions.
t 1 A ' - VV-T.-T
fjj y AND
Yt'ajov, Iii'jyy, jrarhir.c and Plow re
pairing, and yeneral. jobbing.
I am now prepared to do :!! kinds of rep itiing
of farm and oil. r id '..hii.ciy. as there
is n sOod lathe in my ilioj.
The old Reliable Wascn Maker
has taken charge of the wagon tsliop.
He is w ell known as a
TCew AVaoui and Uuugiea mado to
Sbor. on Sixth stret opyoit Streislu's Eiabl
n: ? t ? ? i , .t nit m sl3 v us t i ? ? :
3 B Lh i l3
I T; Ilcosicrs in Nebraska.
I t'id ii:' !- ivsidi n; (f 1 1) d i:.t'. i:i ii'iw llvltitr ill
Tin' it. ilesii iii- io d. iaiii me iio-vs ir!ii
tiieiroi'u Jl. .si. r il l. lie. slioilld lit I'nee sub-
s -rih-' ft r t!u- itt f all the wet kly papciN,
Tho rortiiern Iiiuianiiui.
(JEN.r.i:i'r:. Vi ILLI.VMS, F..!:tor and l'rup.
AVitbotit. a i''T The N'oisth n InhiAmax
is the fiirit -veeklv p.i-r p::tiliiu-d witliin the
lH.rders of Indiana. It is a large forty-coiiitiui
fiilm-the lai-r.'-t i t the county and eaelijiuin
ber is lit li'd l repletion with Indiana ews,
!-; i t orals on evcrv Mibject. Choice Pianu'Ms
of lii-toiy, Sch ct'Skt -Ji-ltfs. and letters froi:i i:s
own i'"nvi'i'i!enls in the K.tst and v'e:.
HlVtitsiZet.f '1I1K XlllflliMtS IM'IAMAN HI"
aides it to furnish It readers with a splendid
Continued Storv. in addition lo Us lai -:e ani nint
of Miseelaiieoiis Ile.olint; mat ter. and it N con
eo'led by evcrv one to be the best paper pi. blish
ed in li:e old Iooier s-tate. In the tif-t nnin
lu r i f the vera-Iis7:, will be commenced a tew
storv entitled.
P.v the Pev. Kd'.vard !;'.;:-ton. anther of "T!i
Iioc":er Sc!n)i.!ni:h!i r." "The Circuit Kider,"
etc., tlie plot (if which is laid in lmli:uia. ttiid
wiiieh will far surpass any tale pnlt'.islietl in a
el-ra doanial.
At the betriniiitr of tlte new year Til K In'HAV
i an v.iil j . i i : 1 1 ;i nianiot ii i ulle k:!.eot Holiday
Ntlhil er. . llich iviil be I'm'
I :.Kr l-Ai'i i: kvi:k ritiNTK.n in ami kica.
Thi-i double t.itinber v. i!I lie sent to r.'j;ui:ir
tiii-rt-r.wbfl-s the .sumo as its UMml issue, but .-in-Vie
e.ipi.-s of i:. is special Ki;e will bo 5t;;t on
iverip; of tell cent-.
Till-: 1 r-:K.i.s niE indiantan aki: : i' :o:,iisiou t!!;i!l .r'-'l
S::c iii'inths 1 ''
;..' year V'J
Addies ;kn. !:s:ri5. vi i.i.iams.
iNtiiANtAN' I'.l ii.i t.Ni:, V,'ai;.sAv, In.).
CMoap EnrlinstGii St Quincy R, P.
i.-; 'mi:-
East and VVest0
Rnnniflg Thrcugh Qais
Council Bluffs,
Union Pacific Railroad
T E5 li ii v a :j C A ?i s
And llif S!:i;:T I.fNK i points n the
y. l ss; H 1 : ! . KANS A S 1 K X A S. . a d
HursToN a- ti x.s ci:x n;Ai,
Pullman Palace Sleeping Gars.
a:;d T:r::
dy Tins PtorxE.
All in'oriii-i io;i ;i !;.-!,; rr.?' of f.trfs vrl'.l be
eheerliiHy ;;ivcii by ;i dyi nsr to
Ti-ifli M.mi'ner.
S?. I
A -s'i '.len'l . .vr ,
James Pettee
D!-:a r;
Masicai Inslrumenls,
Sole Appointiny Ay- nt for
The finiv::i;'l tlason A Zlnsiliu
Also, tlifi St'.-:, Hc-iry V. .Vi'lr. H.illct
tz riimstoii Pi. inns for t'ass and Sarpy cour.ties,
Nel. (.' ill and nuet
nt office, ixtli. one d ior suntli of Main St.
ri.ATTSMon rr. neu.
" Ttinirs n:?d riviiriM I'i.-t'ins nnd Organs a
s;n i.-.lty, hnili-r the sU;::fn! !i.r:i's of Mr. S. M
Ti-jw ri. a tu:u'i f l): ir:y-t lirt e yi'. us exi ei
Veeping Water.
Y have ju.Ht received a full toc!t of
Moats and, film eg
Avliicli we are telling at
for h. V j 1 1 1 oi.r sir.all fXT-r-'-fs cr:-, ron
pete with :r.i ;if in and (Ti -i : : : y . V.'v also
inaiKifai-tni" '...c.ts aua .lioos iii ;.:! il c !:-.''-t
sdyios, sind i..siire ii;. and s.V: ." ' tii-i;. (.'V.'c
us a trial. ' l iat inbi-r i.'i'i name ;;ud piaci'.
231 Marshall & Son.
c.-i z z. H T
PLES. C'-oiiifrCth anil I'earl Sts.
HOIlSf. iniAEPED l:Y Till-:
1VCE:K, Gil
i'or a ' Cor.itui.ssion. at"all tiorns.
Pii ncuisr atttntion pal J to
Driving and Training
! w ,
I t? F T E? V n P t? C
I V i U Ju 1 ii U L U O j
One Dw Hast of lurey f'-'T.'..
We Pay Cash for Produce!
KEEN AN & (ill ACE.
Retail Lipor Dealers.
Also liilli.ird Hall ami Saloon on
Mnin street, four doors from Sixth :il
Neville's old place.
Store iuid saloon on Main St. two
doors cast of the I'ust office.
ItesiJcnibcr The ?:irae antT I'lttce.
24iy Keenan & Graco.
Of All Description?.
Of all sizes, ready mado .uid s;ld clu';;j for cswh
With many thanks for past patron tit t . Ilai
invite all to fall and c-n;iii:f my
4otf. Fi':i"rs ;i: .?.i ton I :
i 1
2 CD
:: o
O" -
- ' r-. r
0 rf.
- V . i w-erm
w t -w; s 6-- W
i3 k;
jrsT oieni:: at.ain,
New, Chan, Fin I Cl-tss 2feat Sliop,
on Mail Street in Tied Kri" IiIt' edd Maud
fcvei vliyily cii Uaiid for li iii, u udi.;- meat.
ELI PLUfflfflER,
Dealer in
Store opposite Saunders House.
house Mfor.i:t(j,
: Allkimlsof
J mended
. . I
:-'J Neatly f- Promptly
Ilorso, Mnlc& OxSIiocin?,
In sliort, we'll shoe anytliin that ha?
four feet, from a Zebra to a Giraffe.
Come and see us.
on Tifth St.. hef.ven Main and Vin? Street, a-k.'ss the tonurr fruiii the sew HEitAl-
Citriric. wy"
i.i m-jLl.lHlil.i J).fW(.. "! .' U-.J
"W'e are ple.Tsed lo inform our inuny I'.itiotis tl'.nt v.c have m om: I f. 4
"inspection," t!i largi-st, chcaiiost. and mo-t, cotnplete lino i f DiiV (Joor. ;,
Notions, Millinery and Fancy articles i vcr shown in tlii- city.
Special Attention Galled
To our ir.acniCoett a ....ttn.ei.t rt
Thu cmbn'.ce twelVi? nradc?, ra;'-i;..;"::. pii,-e f ".n
Back & Cq1qaCZ Apc:::,
Boureltes, Barpors, Lustres, Ksnnington
Plaids, fee, in Great Variety.
iu t!.i- very Lr.teM S:Ics.
A very f i!' and lar:;i .-j'.iviina, in iU-avi r, Hiv-joital, r.,i-.l.ct :n I t'-'t h-.l ;!: ':'' . U .ia -.
u;. hawl.s, riaiuirls, I:!.iu;,i;ls, Cuii foi Ml.a-s, at KodiK'ir;! I'i.. ;u '-. lt - ,M: TI:,
d aTi kinds.
Ties, Bows, Crepe, Jluqhes, Ite., iitij.
ax exdless va::ilty of
Ladies' Misses' and Children's ail Wco! and Fleeoa
Lined Hcsc.
Ar.ytliit! yoi: fail to :-tv, a-l; fur ;i, for liavi- it, i t
A Muck Ifeedcd WniiX. Ziipjjis-d ?
r- .-cT jj
We have adde d to otir slock a Yr d M i'.N.V, V;,l ! ;' ;r;,' i. '(.., . C'hdt.ttp,
l. ii t- 1 ! : i : . r cl ill i -xtciit, (.juaiiiy and i'! ', y a:: y i I t ; 1; r v- i -. i . (,;;..
All r.xy Fresh Coeds direct from i-.r? T-'.itnifat' ry ;t ; : it '. ti: i? . I v (' :-.. .-i . : i, :i.
A liandsojiie -It'cdion of V'I.ito .md Colored slorfj. over .-'-. f " i::.r!t-r-w
ar, Hosiery, Tus, lJov.y, anil tdc, Ilat.s and tv; .:, I; . 1 . . . ! y,
An iusi'orlion j-j rehj rt vivt ly .solicilr-.I which ro ti r.-i ii! i; . rit v.; i j :t-
YVv are Deicnninrtl to UimUt ,U ('(:
noiseless :U
- - H
and more, by buying u macliiae tiiat will lait you a lifo tirnt1, t.ul '.
latest improvements.
(Liberal Terms to Agentg. IWandSOI Wazi:?-' Av.
fiend for Clwuiw. Cor- AU i:'"! u v "" '
T3 "? " " 5 i : t V !
ll.TS C":.'IC- Jr.'l if.
And he has hrouh the iiim- !i;e of
Dress Goods, Staple Go(h!s, Faney.
Goods and N otionsyou ever saw.
sM iM yu zcizH rest
hupj caps tliill
j on must hzzy
Spring and Summer Goods
Note is your chanco bound, to s'.ll
tip. tcant to yo Ea -
F ' tk T'O dm ' li ' er -rya
For Throat, Lt-rr. ;Lrr.n, rail KMarya.
cr ialrtlon for itcrrh. ' 'cc-.JiiiMi jrj, "
forest Tnr trzehez
6 or Fir? 'i hrost, V nrr-wt3, TicUiS Ccu! aat
l'kr.fyiijg till l;.-uu;ti.
? 5 O fa C&I V.5iJ?
or lie'diri; InJo'ett fcores, t'lcei;, Cuir, Utira,
and tor !'..'(?.
t.'i'- funtt hud l'.aLh.
forest ar Inhalers,
J or Lr -baling to;-Cits.; rt,;on, A. '.lurjx
or Srtlc I tf all Vruyisl i
GltS rr;.-? -" r,P
Wni - ' ' -
ever and ever so cheep
and un-b r.s'll unyhudy. Il'try
t ay;in. w.rt month.
0 1 j '' i .; ; ! '
r 1
! 1