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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1881)
Swept An a j hj Flood.
Tram the New York Tribune.
; Yankton D. T., June 1 Th treat
flood in this valley of the Upper Mis
souri two months ago has beea pushed
from the public mind by succeeding
sensations. But the traces of this late
glacial epoch are now most clearly in
sight. 1 have sometimes thought that
if Noah had left us a little pen picture
of the scene soon after the flood it
would have been as interesting as the
account of the flood itself. Nor
would this people decline a special
bow ot promise against future drown
ing. .Let me attempt to describe what
the newspaper man of Noah's day far
got. I can not describe the complete up
per valley fir 000 miles from Bis
marck to Sioux City which was laid
waste by the water, at an average loss,
it is now estimated, of at least 8200,000
per mile. The best of these valley
landi are untillable the present season
Ly reason of the beds of find, the bank
of ic, lacruons of water, drifted trees,
half buried, decaying carcass 'i, and
the want of all stock, dwellings, farm
ing tools and the lack of ability to
purchase them. I?ut I can describe
the worst seen- of the disaster, which
formerly wa3 the garden section ot
this region. Between this city and
Sioux City, sixty miles below, there
Uy an unbroken stretch Of rich allu
vial bottoms, averaging ten miles in
width, and fenced in by high LluCs.
Viewed at long range its polished
smoathness persuaded one that Mother
Nature had once been a better laun
drywoman than soraa who iron shirt?.
Here a few picneers began making
their homes a full generation ago. It
had become thickly settled, there be
ing in all ovor 1,290 families, and every
half-section being a distinct farm.
Through this low plain runs in a zig
zag manner, like a rail fence, the Mis
souri River in it3 sober seasons. No
where does its natural width exceed
fifty rods, and in spots at midsummer
as many feet would span the lazy
stream. Before the floed this tract ef
G00 square miles at harvest time was
a most ravishing scene, full of tempta
tions for those who love farm life
.good buildings, large crops, fine stack.
Seen after the floods, it seems to be
ravished by nature of all nature's gifts
and man's achievements. Stauding
on the bluffs here, with a glass, one
looks fifteen miles away without see
ing ono home. There is net one per
fect building left, and only here and
there is there a relic of human habita
tion. Now and then, nearest the
bluffs, is seen a plowed field. The rest
is desolation. More than half of the
1,200 families whose claims wr
"jumped" ara living in tents along the
bluffs, mast of them doing nothing,
because they have nothing to do and
nothing to do anything with. The
savings of years and the possibilities
of this year in the . valley ate lost
The young men and soma others have
gone away seeking farm labor bv th3
month. In these teuts, during a large
part or tiio last sixty days, lu men
and grandmothers, delicate wome
. and little children, accustomed to
warm houses and good beds and plenty
or icoa, nave iiuuuieu together on
straw, scantily clothed, meanly fed
and covered chiefly with shivers at
night. Driven out of their houses
through chamber windows and sky
lights as the water came up the stairs
they escaped principally in skiffs
many, with nothing saved but their
night garments. For in raany places
below the ice gorge, which was from
tifteen to.thirty feet in height and ten
. miles in length, where a gorge dam
broke, the waters rolled down upon
the settlers like the waters of the lie 1
Sea upon the Egyptians.
inese people are paint any m need
of clothing and bedding as gifts from
"their more fortunate fellow-men.
Now come back to the bluffs and
the field glass, 'iaze aain. and you
may catch sight of some solitarv"
horseman pressing through the mire
pits to learn the latest state of thing
arounu wnat useu to ue his home; or
he may be turning his horse in that
direction a3 one might ride throug!
curiosity into the plain of the Dead
Sea. There still remain bits of ice
oergs mat in those lew uavs were
built up like little pyramids lorty feet
high, their bases being measured by
acres, i or huge cakes of blue ica,
. four feet thick and rods souare. piled
up like a block of buildings, and ce
mented by fresh wetting and freezing,
right the sun far toward his sum
mer solstice at 43 north latitude.
The fields of ice that were only ten
feet thick, and that were spread over
entire townships in one patch, are
gone, though they remained well into
May. and frraed a reservoir that
keeps half the bottoms still wet. Bat
. the ice-tlees and the mighty sweep ef
deep water carried and spread over
these valley lands square miles of
sand and slime, which will not disap
pear until the next flood lifts them.
These deposits vary in depth from
one to six feet, and from all I can learn
they are very general between this
point and Sioux City. Many farms
are ruined by these deposits of barren
sand. The black deposits are rich, but
needless, as the soil was already deep
With the aid of your glass you can
quickly count bloated, half-submerged
carcasses of cattle and horses by the
hundred. Literally all farm stock
was drowned and lodged in the drift,
where it now festers and threatens to
spread diseases that would be worse
than the flood. While covered with
water the carcasses can not bo Wuried,
and as fast as their 6idcs appear tha
hot sun putrifies them. Under a
strong southerly wind the atmosphere
of this city even now is nauseous, and
all down the valley it is plague-laden.
Not less than 63,000 cattle and horst-s
have become carrion between here
and Sioux City. Around the little
hamlet of Meckling alone lie 3,000
dead cattle at least 3,000,000 pounds
of putrid flesh. Elsewhere you detect
a house roof and a church spire pro
truding fram the sand . like monu
ments. For, with thousands of acres
of timber, whole villages were floated
from their foundations, ground into
fragments by the strange millstones
of the hour, and scattered over the
plain. Strewn everywhere are me
mentoes of home and culture, from
the cradle and the brown jug to the
leg of a rosewood piano.
THE REMNANTS OF A RAIIWAT.
Down the valley winds the wrecked
or buried track-of a once prosperous
railway. But its cars are crushed and
its efices closed for sixty miles, and
not a whistle of a locomotive has been
heard in Yankton since March 23.
Blind Tom at a concert recently in
Staunton, Va.. displayed, most won
derful feat of memory. Twenty-one
years ago, while in Frederick, Md.,
Prof. E. L. Ide played a German waltz,
which was then repeated bv Tom. Mr.
Ida was present at the S'taunton con
cert, and asked Tom if he remmbcid
the conceit in Frederick in 18G0. in
answer he not only stutod the name of
the hall where the concert took place,
but also played tho wait, note for note,
including some alterations that Mr. Ide
had purposely made in it.
Actcct The. Plains.
Ft Joseph (Mo.) N'evra.
Iii 1850 St. Joseph was the western
terminus of railroad communication.
Beyond tho stage coach, I5:e saddle
horso and tLo ox trains were the oa!y
mennsof commerce an! I communication
with tho lU-cfcy Mountains and the
Pacific Slopr. In the winter of 1SG0
there was a Wnll street lobby at Wash
ington trvinz tf ret $1,000,000 for car
rying tho mail overland one year be
tween New York and Saii Franeiico.
The pro position wasextremely "cheeky,"
and William il. itti3scii, oat-sea vy
Secrctarv of War Floyd, resolved to
prive the lobby a cold shower bath. Ho
therefore oflered to bet $200,000 llit
he could put on a mail line from Sac
ramento to St. Joseph thnt should ni.ike
the. distance 1.950 miles in ten days.
Tho bet was taken and tho 8th -f April
lixed upon as the day for starting. Mr.
Russell told his partner and jral
manager of business upon the pJ&in.?,
Mr. A. B. Miller, what he had done,
and asked if he could perform the feat.
Mr, Miller replied: "cs. sir, I will do
it by ponv express." To accomplish
this Mr. Miller" purchased 300 of tho
lleetest horses he could find in tho West
and employed 125 men. hignly of
those men were to be post riders.
These he selected with icforcncc to
their light weight and their known
dannr and eourn.ge. It was very es
sential that some parts of the route
should be run at tho ratn of twenty
miles an hour. Tho horses wcro sta
tioned from ten to twenty miles apart,
and each ruler would be required to
ride sixty miles. For the change of
animals and the shifting of the mails
two minutes wcro allowed. Where
there were no (dago stations at proper
distances tents sunicicnt to hoiu ono
man and two horses were provided.
Indians would sometimes Rive chase,
but their cayusc ponies ma'ie but sorry
show in their stern chase niter Miller's
thoroughbreds, many of which could
make a single miio in a minute and
Arrangements being completed a sig
nal gun on the steamer at Sacramento
proclaimed tho moridian of April 8,
1860. tho hour for starting, when Bor
der Kuflian, Mr. Miller's private saddle
horse, with Billy Baker in the saddle,,
bounded away toward the foothills of
tho Sierra Nevadas, and mado his rido
of twenty miles in foily-nino minutes.
The snows were deep in the mountains,
and one rider was lost for several hours
in a snow storm; ami after the Salt
Lake Valley was reached additional
speed became necessary to reach St,
Joseph on time. From here on all
went well until the Platte was to bo
crossed at Julesburg. Tho river was
up and running rapidly, but tho ri!er
plunged his horse into the Mood, only,
however, to mho in the quickand and
drown. Tho courier succeeded in reach
ing the shore, with mail-bag in hand,
and traveled ten miles on foot to reach
the next relay. Johnny Fry, a popular
rider of his day, was to make the finish,
lie had sixty miles to rido, with six
horses to do it. When the last courier
arrived at the sixty-mile post, out from
St. Joseph, ho was one hour behind
time, a heavy rain had set in and tho
roads were slippery. Two hundred
thousand dollars might tnrn upon a
sincle minute. Fry had just three hours
nnd thirty minutes in which to win.
This was the finish of tho longest race,
for the largest stakes, ever run in
America. When the lime for his arrival
was nearly up, at least rive thousand
people stood upon the river bank, with
eyes turned toward tho woods from
which tho hor?e and its rider should
emerge into the open country in the
rear of Elwood, ono mile from tho finish.
Tick, tick, went thousands of watches!
The time was nearly up! But seven
minutes remained! Hflrk! a shout goe3
up from the assembled multitude. "Ho
come! ho comes!" The noble littlo
mare, Sylph, the daughter of Little
Arthur, darts like an arrow from t! a
bow and makes the run of the last mile
in one minute and fifty seconds, land
ing upon the ferryboat with five miEUtes
and a fraction toSparo.
Calabash Sam Why He Come-.ted to Ab
ruptly Leave Gami3o:i City-
Three months ago, when two hun
dred of the leading citizens of Gunnison
City met in convention on a street cor
nor, there were seven or eight Michigan
men among tho crowd. When Colo
nel Parker presented the following res
olution it was a Michigan man who
"I'csotrerf, That a committee of fiva
bo appointed to wajt upon Calabash
Sam, late of Deadwood, and inform
him that after sunrise to-morrow this
crowd will open fire on him with the in
tention of furnishing a corpso for our
The committee of five went out to
find Samuel and deliver their message.
He sat on a bench at the door of his
shanty, a shotgun across his knees nnd
a pipe in his mouth, and ho preserved
silence while the chairman of the eoni
mitteo read tho resolution. Then ho
"That means me, docs it?"
"They don't liko my style of carving
and shooting, ch?"
"That's what they kick on."
"Well, I won't go. You haven't got
'nuf men in tho whole valley to dnvo
Calabash Sam a rod. Return to tha
convention and report that I'm here
for the season."
"I forgot to menshun," continued tho
chairman, in a careless voice, as ho
leaned on his gun, "I forgot to menshun
that the convenshun had adjourned.
Tho committee thus finds itself in an
embarrassing situation, and it sees only
one way out of it. Onless you'll agreo
to piok up and travel, this committee
will feel called upon to to "
"To begin shooting, you mean?"
"Exactly, Samual, exactly?' You
may have "already observed that two of
tho eommitteo have got tho drop oa
"Corpses which aro riddled with
lvickshot havo a very unpleasant look,"
continued the chairman, as he rested
his chin on the muzzle of his gun.
"Yes, that's so."
"And it's kinder lonesome, this being
the first plant in tho new burying
"Aud so, take it all around, tho com
mittee kinder indulges in tho hope that
j"ou will sco fit to carry your valuable
society back to the Black Hills. You
may have observed that tliree shotguns,
each under full cock, are now looking
straight at ye. Wo don't want to
bluff, but it's gitting nigh supper time."
"Well, after looking tho matter all
over, I'm convinced that these diggins
won't pan out low grade ore, and I
guess pil take a walk."
"Right up this trail?"
"Very welL While tho eommitteo
feels sorry to see you go, and wishes
you all sorts of luck, it hasn't time to
shako hands. Step off, now, and for
fear you ain't used to walking, we'll
keep these guns pinted up the lull until
yon turn the haJf-milo bowlder. Tra'.a
Mr. Taul IL llayne, t'ao Southern
poet, lives in a rousrh cot of pine
boards on tho Georgia railroad, about
twenty miles from Augusta, whero, com
pletely isolated from tho social and ar
tistic world, he devotes his life to liter-
arv woTk. A eompleto edition of his
poems, to be sol I by subscription, is in
preparation by the Boston publishers,
D. Lothrop Co.
Win le the most of our traveling men,
our commercial tourists, are nice
Cluiitinu gentlemen, there is occasion
ally one that is as full of the old Nick
r.s an egg at this timo of the year is
full of "malaria. There was cue of
them stopped r.t a country town a fiw
nights ago whero there was a church
fair, lit is a blonde, good-natured
looking, serioui chap, and having
stopped at that town eTery month for
a dozen years', everybody knows him.
IIo always chips in toward a collection,
a waice or a roo?tr fight, aud the town
e wears bv him. IIo uttemUd the fair,
and a jolly little sister of the church, a
married lady, took him by the hand
f nd led him tLrough tho green field,
whero the girls sold hiui ten cent
chances in sawdust dolls, and besido
ptill waters, where a girl sold him
ewcetcned water with a sour stomach,
for lemonade, from Rebecca's well.
The sister finally stood beside him
while the deacon was reading off num
bers. They were drawing a quilt, and
as tho numbers were drawn all wore
anxious to know who drew it. Finally,
after several numbers were drawn, it
was announced by tho deacon that
number fifteen draw the quilt, and tho
little si iter turned to tho trarcller and
said, "My! that is mv number. I have
drawn it. What shall I do?" "Hold
up your ticket and shout ker.o," he
said. The little deaconess did not stop
to th;;I: there might bo guile lurking
in the traveling man, but being full of
joy at drawing the quill, and iee-crcam
because the traveling man bought, it,
she rushed into the crowd toward the
deacon, holding her number, and
shouted so thev could hear it all over
the house, "keno!" If a bank hail burst
in the building there couldn't havo
becai so much astonishment. The'dea
.cou turned pale and looked at his poor
littlo sister as though sho had fallon
from grace, and all tho Church people
looked sadly at her, whila the worldly
minded people snickered. The little
woman saw that sho had got her foot
into something, and asked the traveling
man what keno meant. He said ho
didn't know exactly, but ho had always
seen people, when they won anything
at that game, yoil "ker.o." Sho isn't
oxactly clear yet what ker.o is, but sho
fays she lias sworn ofT taking advieo
from pious locking trave'ing inca.
The call her Little ivno now.
On the evening of the day when tho
czar was assassinated one of thoso
rtrasgc coincidences for which even
the "doctrine of chances" can scarcely
account for satisfactorily to the average
human intellect occurred in the Stadt
therdro, of Berlin. A new comedy was
being performed for the first time, in a
certain "situation"' of which. p?rt of the
leading character's "business" was to
lake agolden snuff-box out of his pock
et, and, while opening it preparatory
to helping himself to a pinch, to speak
the Trds: "This box wa3 presented to
mo bv the cmoeror of Rusjia." As Mr.
Mejo, tho actor cast for tho part m
question, was pronouncing the above
sentence, a gentleman, obviously much
agitated, forced his way into the centre
of the stalls, and, turning round so as
to faco the botly of the house, ex-'
claimed: "Tho news has just arrived
that tho emperor of Russia has been
murdered!" A scene of considerable
confusion ensued; many persons left the
house hurriedly with "tho object of ob
taining authentic information of tho
terrible tidings, ar.d tho performance
was interrupted for several minutes,
until public excitement had somewhat
Lady Burdett-Coutts' Columbia map.
kt is to be turned into a tobacco manu
factory. The thunder of great words docs not
always betoken a great thought, for
man' a grand salute is fired with a
M.- Gustavo Dore's mother is dead
aged 74. He always lived with her.
She was the widow of a government en
gineer of bridges and highways.
Edmond do Lafayette, tho younger
brother of the late marquis, is now tho
only living grandson, in the direct malo
line, of Lafayette.
Ex-Secretary Evarts pels evn with
the carpers who complain of his long
sentences. He says the only men who
object to long sentences are criminals.
It is now said that the gentleman
known as Commandant AlfroiAylward,
now serving with the liners, is no other
than Murphy, the Manchester informer.
Secretary Lincoln's face in repose is
described as serious almost to stern
ness; but when ho smiles it grows
bright, and then ho "is positively and
Tho empress cf Austria complains
that England is disappointing after Ire
land; tiiat there is no "loppin.
that tho fields are too small for a good
, A distinguished German geographer
is of opinion that the diamond district
of Africa is the Ophir from which King
Solomon drew such liberal supplies of
gold and precious stones.
Physicians in the mining regions say.
that tho presence of diphtheria is direct
ly traceable to oleomargarine, adultera
ted molasses, stigar, etc., which aro
largely used in that section.
Jefferson Davis Bill, of Connecticut,
has completed his studies at Eastman
Coliogc, Poughkeepsie. He has two
brothers named Lecompton Constitution
Bill and Kansas Nebraska Bill.
Sarnual J. Tildcn, though now an old
man, is actively engaged in railway
operations. He is estimated nt$10,000,
000, and hence may bo considered tho
richest bachelor in the country.
Lady Walter Campbell and Mis3 Bal
dock, though not professional beauties,
are gaining eelcbrity as among the pret
tiest women in London, and the society
papers seem likely to make them pro
fessionals in time,
Trof. Ko-Kun-Hua, who graces the
Chinese chtir at Harvard, has frequent
and severe twinges of rheumatism, and
is said to express his opinion of tho Me
lican climato in language that is more
flowery than celestial,
Tho wife of tho Hon, Timothy O."
Howe, of Wisconsin, will resido with
her daughter, Mrs. Totten, in Washing
ton, while the ex-senator is in atten
dance upon the international monetary
conference in Paris.
Mr. Wash- McLean, of tho Cincinna
ti Enquirer, has purchased a lot in
Washington on which ho will erect a
handsome mansion, to bo presented to
his daughter, tho wifo of Gen. Uazen,
of the signal service.
"Florence Percy," tho author of
"Rock Mo to Sleep," Mother, now lives
in Maine, and edits a paper there. Ono
of her yonng daughters hus for a name
her mother's nom-de-plumo of Florence
It is proposed to build a ship canal
nzro the State of Delewarc A com
panv is to bo formed with a capital of
$30,"000,000, and application has been
mad; to the Legislature for tho right of
An old raan in San Francisco com
mitted suicide because two confidence
swindlers had robbed lum of g-J.COO, by
which act he saved thorn from punish
ment, as ho was tho only witness
The Austrian Empress' hunting ex
ploits in Ireland and England are con
sidered ':andaIous by the t ay-at-home
la lies c f the court" in Vienna, whoso
taste lies in dress, eating, balls, aud
s I Hi
i trie Zrti nf Tohics:
JiJ.5iiS:.-riiit the System; f
Hefcterts the Wick
fm Ifr.tvoub' Htaoi
cf Tit.-: Ui no utbar.
If ail I'rucia.
nj s r vf.
l OtlTvr I. 3
TTCX. U10. C
PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN, AND
THE AFFLICTED EVERYWHERE.
THE GREATEST KED1CAL
TRiUEilPH OF THE AGE.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Uoes of appct.lte,IJuBea,bowels coKtlre,
V i n in t he Ilead-qrlth a dull sentiation in
tTiefcaek pa,rtTPln under! n"e ahouldar
braJefulbiesB af ter ej&tuigwiih a disin
clination to exertion of body or mind
Irritability of temper, IjOw'upiritaTXoBg
ofmfrmory. with afoilfng olnavin nVjj
lected bo die duty, wearinewi, Dizsinesa,
Plutttrinj of the Heart, DoUbefore the
eyeSjJUowS V: fn," H tdaehe, Keth?3
new at cizht, highly colored Urine.
U TIESE-WAIOTtfGS AEE UNHEEDED,
SERIOUS DISEASES W!Lt SOON EE DEVEtOrED.
T'uTT'S FILLS aro csrec!sllyndsitel to
Biioh cmi,u tlouc eflVott such a change
of fueling: to aMonWh tli uuft'errr.
They Inrrraar tf A piMtf. nnd cu th
txxlv lo Xj1i on ri-h. thus ihf yftem is
linnriiW.t:)'! tiy tlit-irTotilc Artlaaon Ihf
Htcmli Tn Krlr SUmI rppr;
durid. I'rioe '3 ctnU- is MHrr t., Tt. .
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Obv IT air nrVir:fKFi changed toOiy
lii-ACK ninslx fcppik-aliou of thi DYK. It
imparts a natural color, (: Intstitaneoiisly.
Sold byDrusgieU or tul l y xtr on rvcetpl l il.
Cfflos, 35 fWurrry St., Now York.
f pr TTTT3 E l?f r of ValuiM I.fcrntaflna nd
617 St, Cfcrif3 ZUckI. Ef, l.oa!', JJo.
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lt.ee tu JrH..rai. iiwt ) HutwK A-i to -.tcs,
l-rlitution. rtt ciu., fci.tac. n I J'jlnmm; crmiw-,
Con.uJ iut. rMiufint !. 1'1 Ci-wrt:, I -V I-
HuirWuc.f liavniK-tiwi. S'Kl. Uft MUf..rr-l, rt HmMw i-I
tri-'r- Ui r.ra. "t m,f:-l w.m.... tTi -lu.n ! .-.
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"THE PRIVATE MEOICAL AOV'SSR''
ftn e;pKn8. Uonorrha.a. C-l.-ot. ftrie'.Qre, V r.riou
ccla & J . " Sptrr.;.i!crrl;a., OcjaJ DeLi:!itj-.
jni IinpateBCT, ft out 5clf-AI-u ant .-. r.-JJ'M
lmi"i.i"t'M'i ATili(i;7,iflii! I -,. L.ai
IM,lMU ivf tl-. M-a-.-rr. U .if r''' l...r w,
riI. l!.P"""r"VT. 'y"K IH1M. "l".;1 "
!) f'r li., our. cf :; .'4 H.-I t '". C.IiU,
Ji:-il A I e--ra 35 l!ts!;?i i vreaash::!. ICa.
i,fu.r:ni:. T-. e-.wl.!f.- I r.-I.m.e .-Mt'.-i- Ike B.:t
p.i ulir lct ;-. k rt-:''.'-i- Tl-e alr a eir rri
rc-i r! -' .iu ci iri. v. ( p-"-" ' ' kr,, ),
t!.. . .K-riv.a. lnH.U."'.M U.-l ! t. f " '. f
tm'T i.a'otr .uffri"C fr-" imo ri' '. oi ,,:r-rt ..,
L.w ' ''.' 1" "'!. " . -! rt -I'l AVArt-
frtm imrxro y'-: .u
THE F'iy,IHv , in clitr.tr -f !hi r-M t!i kr.i. n ir
tu' on in rculr jrjjiic, i. ir..'!ic.ne ..! iuwt. -.r
of Rlpr!fTT tn tit ur .m,mt if ri.r.mii- rl-r.i-f I rre
thur .k'.ll Dl jLiil.IT Jiucb .up.ri.T to tt.jt ( ti c oiJ.rjrf
I r!arT TratiMr. anJ !TpLii:ti T 21rrrnii:.i a-t.c-.:-.n. r.( trrc
thronl. kln or hau, tre-d with I'imw, on .c .n-f.t f;r;n
ct'r, wir!:r-i?t a.ip M.rcurv pr l':"r;to, Mr-Iinnr,.
V n 1 1 U f nfj ar.l h.-. of .M Hf r rfcci irt .(.
Zjyy&kA&ii f' m h' c'r"'; 'f P'rn.tt.r-
rTirvr m.nal VI. "lull rf '(lllie In jr.Blh
or cl.-t. in nilpirrrl tri-, are f omianer.fy cured. Tl.l, dl
aaa. nrcjucea of tha fellcwtnc tt! i " err.-..r. Morrl.ei,
J.l.nr". ucrvou..a, dial".-' ot iu'. c.uyh. ir.jif cation,
CSO.tU J:i"0. (!sr-3I.Jl l.y. !"!", 4.1 l.'Ct. ItlTMOId 0.
c.-tT. d. f.cttre pi'fpnrr. a."it:jl r nil.-tn po'enrr PT lo.a
rt n-i'ii'i T.jt lvn-rn ur'.t, '".''ni( r hn-.. ct r marr ae.
X-.?"'!:. . ) " :." FKt t- 1-ttt-
t. I i..l - f...r..it., - I l.r r'-"-l Ji-irlir Inat-i.-.ni
ti.:ir .l r-r 1.. j- j.! I .' a.r'-ti it.
.rM inf.-r;. t; frp.t Kill-l'..' l.i.li Ml"1 I i..l r !t-M rr..,X
i rurt. -St. :i-i- t-i ! 'r s-l :i" 1 r. II t- I rt..P
L ...":.:'!. if -' r't '.'l'-'' . "1 .' -tJ
i; Y'l'-4. J - ...rill i.. v-:. 1 J.
-..-r''ihi Act:rr, N-a. I .-Jiti..;-, r'.c-., .-
JJi: -V! f.r.c.ir fir t"- --rlr r -.1 r- r- "
-tofa-ciia.--t E-ia'-ioi.-t -i : j-,?,.? -ZZ'!'-!
tr.r. t (J-."--".. T"- - !
I.W ..!. v it It t, r . ot tr. .-". . 2" 'J
ml .L, !, w-r- .-r, -U-r- J-v -J "
15.. ' It.'- "t " 'I f ' t ."I- "
.i L ' . i,. J .'.i...it.' "I '.-r- nn..r. iw.- rr-
; v::."rv. ; r.-r 5Li: -
r . ' ' . ; . ,. .. ... :. '-.jr. ftr'1." v
,1 - . . u.. : - '- ntri--- ' A- J
.v-... p--;H::V.Oy CO. Pf2 Cr?Tf.l'-V; ,
' ..rti ' 1 '- Mrc; . o i'. J,.-i.& ij.
... 7!ri-'r-rtr:Z.'Z'ff't r n-irv-j r
I-, .A '.r. .7','"-.Tf r-; yerfccrly.
C A .-."TJTi ' T. f .: -.ct-lr c j"I anl fcal Irj
Vi-w-'i-t. vrr:. '7'' 1 I r-c.-.-. i-J r- it-,;, h n r-t IVr-li
v.- .rf , r rci: - I r, t "t I v i li. rr- lfc'ir. in ......t'r a-.
jLilyLzgm n,J W"
-t '-l. e. I - t t' rvv a ,Vr.., y.-.,
- ;tvji ' '- I" - c-j-'-Gi t'.-t.
) 1 t.. . i'.'n. I-':;. i a.iw-.. j. p- . -
1 . Ti- !' " r-'-. l iiStt, e C-arn. r n. I an. ;
t - , - rt n..ch el a ctn : i ! w.w !' -J I " T- '
. i if t' -'!T', 1 t'. -stM. mi I i'-. re ai ua cvta iur
k.i 1 . -t 'JS; t;"1
V:r.- 'ij7!t '-T --. I"--1- f'-c-ivr J rf.r !D-.f f-, a4
t I.. ' .-V- rt li .'--d f.-. f'-r -vt.r-'i I atu trrrrT tta.nt..'1.!- I-
-o.i" I'-v. !'"'' ti, f1- v !.n-h p' -ue ar-r-i n.o aiMitlwfr U.X
. i 7i' f f -i !--1. Va liav. jeo grst lurj lor .. i
--,-,., ci 3-h"i-rt VrrrffoM
. ,rli ,.j -.'ItV. i-Tt-. tic.'se f.r ji -I IK--r twirt: aii'ttf
: - f i --'I.. T1'.? j-1't- t r-n I hirt u J n-o
. - -' a ' r-r- i l-.s. i; f: H rtrfovcr.-t, luj A
ort . IZiltf.ittt.
S-pi. i I T!-. I. ..t J .3..-y r W frrvn. .
' - v '' - . . ii f.r t- uf .itt c'"ii..-r. f-t I t.-ua
r.ij ,i . n K. : c ' --ir-
i a ! . ii rja jcNc. Jut
HOTEL. CITY HOTEL
j l. vrrsjiorTii. nkb.
First class IxtJ-'ii:y Jto-uric,
Firut Cl:s-i Bor.i'viing.
Good S::i:iilt; Uooiti
Ev.-rjtlii'''c; cvt iy comfeit
A Good Hotel can Furwisli
AUo, Gtud Vims, iotl lUtr, t!.otl I.i.ju s
ftood Leiiiisiiaiie. 5ood C'ifciir,
Kept at tlie Uitj Hotel.
jy riEI- COOS, rroirietor
i A U I 'A f ack.
? K I f i 3 -i i f
VA r V vi i o t - J CSV? . v 'A V
'Fj t-k; ru..ia.n-i , ::! u.-.nv t!.t i.
WuA .eVcfimi of Wi'.', T.awuw. t:tn.r'!.'B
Braatitinnor, that ttcT r.a?e i u...
V roLt-B lletr t--.itmr: -f crair"-tt..Jf itw.
. rT. .. . .i (...u .rrnfiu iilfft. Mrl-Hr Orr hlt.. orl
iii'A CBf f fesssi,' i f'.
Is iiiade liom a -.iT-.t;t;f- iri)ical Ix..f of Uare
Vuliio, an! in a I'facltlv ltiU4-d y lor aM the
tli-eaft'ir UiMt c:u!e p;tic in t!i locr ji:trt of
tlie body fur Torpid J.ivr lt' .iauu
tlii-f Dizziness. (iruv., MitLiiia. ar.d ditli
cultio of t!ip Kidr:oy-. I.ivor ;id trir .iy r
guM. For l-'omns llirH-.tucK. 'Ion! '. ' v iSU'ii
struation. and tUirii; fn-jriipfy, ir h no
etiia!. It restore tin n:.;us. tlvtt moke the
blood. :ind hfiiee is the lu st tilemt I'nrifif r.
It is the oi!y know n retr.niv t!iit i .r.-i that
seour-re. iTrlxSit'rA ?:ojhi. i-'(.v I ,t;e!es,
lino Hnrncr'.i Vrifr iJi.;;teft ('at:'.
For Sale !v :m;;-:lfts and 1 . !ei at 9l.a.t
per bottle. l.aiKet t biul-rVt t;ie i!arK-t. Try it.
II. II. V.'AKXKK&fO.. i:whts'.:i. . Y.
t-A5urAOTCB C3 rrc chi-t ?: ttiVis
Traction Rnu Pr.-Jn Vn.'f; '
fa tie tier'... k !:
VT t CS P-! - - --- 'r..-'.
rv.?r-i-'.vj:. rr r?i -- : - n--
t'apic'p !:-. f :?! -r. ..i....
rtittt Traciloi. i:-... .-. i -, I I":.
verp.-v.ti in tbo A:::rv .-" ':.m -V- t
A ntaVf.'Ktlc ,-f hr -r;-f l. ' : . -r--'
f'-r IS-l,fo-eth'' r v r i - ': '.-.! c: - -' ' .r .,-.
fi i or i rt'Uriinlr I. .triC'":'.''!: .1 : .
Tour i7.As f.f L-- r-s-n' f-c: fj i i o
ca"cit,-f ('ti . v. ; . .
7,500,C00 - A, ' : ;v
couii iambic vol':- : t - -
E'r)ny:t1,1t,''t . '(.' ' r . - '. w
-a. A., ly, 15. li-i.,e j -v.. . - ,;. i
I J x l'. A.a ! -.
Sf 'J. Q 1 fc- tr - i v
r' fe- vis.' fri f? : ti
X " 'T, V: rr ?. KJ
i x? r -' i t r. r'7
HE r-f h
35? J IX. .aw c-f. ev Xt-v
Ttr t.irr'oj ff. of;Tc 'Vs oft''- .i-rnin
.Cft.V Nllir fr- ;:i .. .j" . -Tl;,rr - .f.'(
I.Ivtl', nffri (.'.cf.i :Hf.f-'iii4
i'j'M.-'.ia. Ji ..r. :- .'; ",',:V :i r?. f- tt f.s
jccr...vc;-; f r t : . - :.."-c. jirriii-
inr mid ?!'; ' ."i -..:. 1'ie T'velft,
," (. icc, Si.-A .-w -i .'5-, m; Vttin
in tlif 7;.ir.V n r. -? i..- f ' -., n-f it-. f f
f Ac J.iri f is -t ." '.. . i ' -'f - --c rc
qtiir'.t ".'.- rc V ;-, c- -an l
f'7-of ;' f"' - .
cunt)"--. f ' ' . J it .7 ore
mild in th ir .c.':-. (rrttj t ,Vrf i r- r a
cure ; frp j. lr.ij.nii t;i t),' l-iytr f '.dVcm
t-itaihf K.1H1 1 .'. ;.; ) .'-.(.' . ..' '. T-nee-"
;fi.i.,- . - ;r -..', in
Hiifc nn ;i--i' -is-, it t c rrf.r Iisi;'f sin,
Girstral ..-ii!:, ATTjiT-fitiiii Cosi-Mt.:i-.t!tiil,
iii '..f;--.-.- H:icyk-,
clf.it'tc. f e -'5 ;."..tiit'v(i(7
ore xifjicitoi- snr.-i w-'.rinrt
cfcrtiiif7 ;c ?'', ""
im iitirl ' n; iicir lij'r ii-.-.' .-. .-;. ?,' tU'in
rrtlid. Jti. a riA:-cS:J?Slie tv.'ttf notnn
ASK YCOR CRtC'iST ICS FHISKIY ASH E1TTE3S,
md take no ether. r-HICE. tl.00 r- rottle.
fcEYIS snos. CO., - SCLE FEOPr.IETOnS,
Bt. Louj find Kassia tsty. JIi.
THE BEST !
LEAD ALL OTHERS !
&very Style &P.toe.
CJ-Y riVitlt t r O ll XT j i o i V ii ' c
" V iT-a - V
V I B p ' - Vv J ' '"" ' -'f
arul l-y J. H COX,
SCi&&l A certain h ft.r "v-: 'VCttS
! rs-Jjr Dt-bilitv. V-ivV-
ntrcs, Sipo'i r-.M, ;.-:.
'33 Secijc-s ue-i in u.y ptitici for esfi
: ai-ti an lliuoirated book 01 1 paces siviE' f.-l! ai
i rt 'jt'.itzi ft rpcii-t.-catir.t, SJ'ni iYvi, V- -X-:s
Efw T. WILUAil. 435 . to Jkr fcc. I Jvaita. Vi i
r - -r . .i i-j a a
NO CHANGING OARS
O.lS.tXi.i OR PiiATTSMOL'Taj
W;eie t'iioct to!i:uci.u.us arc made w itu
Through Sleeping Gar Lines
m:v okk. i;ost!;, raifii.DKi.rni,
E -1 1.T I M O I : K . V.'.-lSHl NtiTON,
AND ALL EASTEKN CITIES.
T7lc S7LOt JLitf-ta
IX D! A y. I i -a US. V IS VI U .1:. ( IXCIX--V.tTf.
nil ! nil the
,.'vrlii?ro I;i!.-ri 'oi:i,-(.-li.'i)s arc n.;.le in tl:o
f MOK I'r'l'or titli 'll-.M.iiL'h .sjof-piii-' far
l.ii:ts l:r: s;:l i;.ir.:HOrTII."
TMK NK.V LINE I Oil
tiii: PAVoiiiTE kouti: ion
Tl.f: i;i: o-.i.-ilt il iaIi!.vn:o;!t. cliered bv this
line to '1 ravt lt-rs ami Tourists are :w folltAvs :
tile tt-KbiaUd l'ldlirian lf-T.eel I'alaco
.Vi 'f.-;ii:.u (. :11s. !::.-! only on tl-.is line.
i'.. & Q. r'iil.u'e D;av. 'in-Koom Cars,
Wiih Iiortoii's Kci-iinin-r li;tirs. So Kxtlit
C i-.--.re f.-r Se;tls ill ICeclii.inir f I;a:r-s.
T!.e faraam V ., U. oi i. J'alaee liinirnrjCiirp.
(HiL-ct us Sin.:;::i- Pars, fund with elfgnr.t
ii !li-l.:ii !t'il Kiittaii Ju-volviiij; f lutir, for
lb i' c.u-U'.-at u-i' of liist-elass pHssngtrs.
I'r.st Tiir.e. St vt Kail Track and Superior
FijtiipiiR'iit. combined v. ilh t lieif Great Timmtjh
( 'ar Arnniffemait, makes thS. above all otbers,
tho favorite l:oi:;e to the
S:AMT, NOl'Til OK SOITM-EAJiT.
TKV IT, ami ou will fir.d TIA VLLIXG a Lux
uiy iusfai t f ;t 1 Jiscotaiort.
'I lnwiL'li Ticl;ci :atl1is celi-bm ted line f;r
sale at all o!M-ts ia the L'nitod t!:;te- ;iud
.tl' in;oi-;i',;iiion about Hates of Faro, .S!eci
i :-; ftir Aeeoiniiiod.'l ions, and Time Tables,
Will bt; eheei fully !;iven by applying to
Jamc 51. iVood,
(.eneral Fa-i-sen.'-r gt, CMeaijo.
T. J. I'OTTER,
tier.cral .Maraj:-r, f hi.-ao.
c -'t irr n-f-iviii Rfv-lfinn r.r '.lfttV
f -jirinr rnMnvnt. Onln, kiitii Iin.-v F tin
I : f D iyT- 30 Otn..T!.:lfitrA'. S.-U bf lr-ka-.lH.
.'.! 10 ci'-'. i .!'. ' . v rr rrr:b.T ; f a I.v.?t
v'"o trn" S-.iMtliilfi'x 'A.r re-i'. ?:nr!il 4tt the
i v .'::! r vlr. r'iTTf I.:- i.r('t,hri Tree.
jfjLav-j'i'iirLft UUioT "Di ai.ou yzV' -I I.SAcat.i
HcEt Fragrant Sefreslolsg of Ferfosies
Exceediigly Oillcate and Lastlsg.
Price, 23 cts.; Large Bottles, 75 ct3-
Sold by dealer In Drngi & Perfumery. Signftturt of Hla
eor k Cf., N. T., m every bottle.
PARKER'S GINGER TONIC
The Medicine for Every Family.
Made from Ginger, Buchu, Mandrake, StiKingla,
and other cf the best vegetable remedies known,
Parker's Ginger Tonic has remarkably raried
curative powers, & isthe greatest Stomach Correct
or, blood Purifier and Liver Regulator ever made &
The Best Medicine You can Use
for KestoringHealth & Strength
It commences to act from the first dose, searches
out the weak organs, and is warranted to cure or
help all diseases of the Bowels, Stomach, Blood,
Kidneys, Liver, Urinary Organs, all Complaints of
Women, Nervousness, Sleeolessness, Lncuina
tism and Drnnkennefts.
Try a bottle to-day ; it may save your life. 50 ct.
and $1 sizes atalldruggists. Every genuine bottle
has our si gnature on outside wrapper, Hiscox &
Co.. N. Y. Large saving ia buying $1 size.
Jast Wlmt 13 Wanted.
Everybody whose hair is gray or faded has felt
the need of a Hair Restorer and dressing that is
cleanly, agreeably perfumed and harmless. Par.
ker's Hair Balsam satisfies the most fastidious ia
thse respects. Sold by drupcists at 50c. and $1.
fMIE iff A &
lirfyf.1v t.f iwita-.l.-r.
1 M!tiii or TNim.'inH- 1.
thn RPfiT 111,1 rUC.DCCT
lU-T l'jhriont..r 111 liio world. It w the hi8t
H'e'y pr-llshed surface ever the ai!t, re
a"cln(s fnct.cn and lightening th draft.
j; is Lie chectpeet U-oaunu n coats no more
than Inferior brands, and ono box will do
the work of two of any other Axle Crertee
made. KanM.-urt; ci(ia:rva.s w:ll ba- llfcrnu.-r,
Mia ucanrur, Xhiiliiur &Iatdiin.. C.rn-l'Ujjt r.
I'crrnyoj, Htiwirw, ptt'.. f-tc., for Wairono. It ie
CUARANTEf Dto contain no Petroleum.
torhil ly a:l iii-t-c.iit-a d'talt'rt. tTf Uwr i'n-kiA
CycliprtZia of Thina It'frvA Kitmrinrr Ciailt d free.
MICA MANUFACTURING CO.
3IWich'gan Avenue. Chicago. Illinois.
- " - - ' i ft iVttfrr-f T. ii kr iiir urii M
It 1b tlie rpRult of 20 Tfnrs' rxrrrienre and
exiKtiijiuntri in Ht-vriuK Sbichinot It rombine the
tfoott pmnf of a'l t'.rtnt anil former wutkrn, and ia
not a "one man" or 'crif-idiii " machine, an otlifnt
are. It avoi.U tbc dt-fct-I pf other, ainl jx.r
ri.it a.;. r ittiru.'.-. fcatltrort UTid COUVbJMGUUfei.
It 18 luro, h'ah:iTinii"7t Kitintf-Mnt tan-luie, eun-tent-nt.
t'ura'Jr. m l "ti.rk Wnrrniitril and
JtJ'f rt-pulr Irt pf.ir.'tjfTir.. Ciri-ulantwitu
lull auht-rtptiun w-i;t lrti'.i.i iv-juu--t. it in tturcly tbs
btvt A triU will r.rovc it. Hi.fi't fail ttimplt
ln-foro yn'i buy. M an vthctvpzu by I'Ia UiUNCF
MACHINi: f O.,ni.r..'i.-", Mj.-AiVHo: k.-hi.k. vi
QLO. P. iii-Is X, el an .1 1; .isja ClUi-:iya. Hi.
rfr aUQf ewrv at.tHiir
5 f i nv f Onrrrr. P
M tt. nn ii.rrcio f f ien".(iii.
id-, vv, frplnfl 11.: ! u cjirndt. n t f.it'itra
r t.oti.tis (.f y. ltsf r in t'.c
rr'T n fi .fnif.n. ni't'MV-J'i
- " i . 1 " 1 J f nr-- r. S -i-.i C ?an i'- f rn
J - " T i! '" 1 I
"i . TOTFrL News Wr.oys and Girl. ! 1
Torino and Old ! 1 A NEW !'-
jj:x.yJryn.iiui just patented lor tnem.
.- r--rj Beud 6 c-enta for 100 pagea.
' LOST r.TAKHOOD RESTORED.
I A victim of youthful imprudence canning Prema
j tcre Ie.-a.y, Ncrvtiua r-biiity, Lost Manhood, etc.,
! having trit-d in vain every known remedy, ban dis
j covon-d a nimple self cure, which ho will jK-nd FREE
j to his fi.lIii-A-Ktar. rf-rs, adtlrc-Sd J. II. ItliEVKS
I 43 lUatliaut Sit., X, V.
.t'Nl-! RIO HOW-READY. C
Ci -V ajfn
k4r.i-.?i &JI Frvt and Scroll f5awing, Tarnin,
in?, lrill:cg,Grindini, Polishin?.
6crew Cuttinir. Price $5 to 800.
taple and IFmicy (Kiir-eea-lsi,
AGENTS FOK THE CELEIJRATEI) LEAVENWOItTU
Ga&k Pztid: far Butter and Hgg&
Here We are with a Complete Stock
BLANKETS, COMFORTS, SHAWLS, SKIRTS, HOW. l'LANNUL,S.
CASSIMERFS, JEANS, VALISES, DRESS, GOODS. RUCIINO.
RIBBONS, LACES, CARPETS, FLOOR OIL CLOTH MATTINGS
WINDOW SHADES awl FIXTURES, dc. d-c.
BOOTS, SHOES' AITD ARCTICS,
CEHats, Caps, and Hoods,
UXDEinVEAR, ALL COLORS AND ttlZKS AT
PKICES TO SUIT EVEHYIJODV.
Dard SBoarl & RHttes5
GLOVES d- 51ITTENS TO FIT EVERYBODY, loth in SIZK 6 ERICH
Also the best Select Stock of tstrictly first-clais (Jro
ccries, Canned and Dried Fruits, Tobaccos,QQueeiu
ware and Glassware in the City. All of which we
guarantee to sell as low
to close Cash Buyers, and for large quantities.
S .S. MAIN STREET.
The Old G
Although 'Lection is over we are not done selling gonds, by a long shot.
OU WILL FIND ATE. S. WHITE'S ONE OF THE LARGEST AND
BEST STOCKS OF GOODS, OF ALL KINDS IN THE TOWN.
Groceries, '3Prygoocl&i9(IdSa &
TLe nicest Green Winter Apples for sale. Over MOO Barrels down Cellar.
Potatoes by the Car-load, PEACH BLOWS
CASH PAID FOR HIDES FURS, TALLOW, d-C, at
F. S. WHTTJZ'S,
in reserved for
TO GIVE THEM -A. CALL
WHO L3 UKACXJL'AIWTCO WITH THC
Cr-f: GY CiCAV!IMI0
CH1CAS0, ROCK ISL&KB - PACIFIC R. R.
IS THE GfiJUT ( OKIU TIiG LIXL LT.T.:'.K l lli: K1KT t THE WEST!
Itamain liit rn;-t i.cui liun u ( t,;u,r,l ,"w..- ( r tat t:v r.M.o.- out jr. 'J
Bluff. .uiii tbruunti J!i,-r, l j ...,-. . ,.i I.-rsift ff .f ,.f- ' " .
iM!?o. Miiiue l. k l.-ittnj. l:tv..u.t-i :. VVuri 1 '.ix..i v. .-r,- yi.ti r-ut cujy J"ur uotkai
1-lbcn.T. Iuwa 1'tty.Wtiroii-:. Uuk;!.' .!. t
lM-s M. lines t the cai-Hnl li l..tt a , i-I ii .i l .Vt.. : "
tic. aud ATiKja; wjt.li brijt'lit-.-. Ir. .n
Junrtir.n t I'.irui : W ilt.n Jtitl.-lajl- IjilLM'
itiie. aMiiiWi-vn. t itirlk-M, i'.JJ-.tt. t.i ...
CntrPVill, l'nnft.ii. 'ItojiIu. tin! luiiu. I aj -
. . . i
TiUc: Kttukut to Yuriiuiiuti. Uoiiaiui'
.ru.-, t;i:- .
ttmiMrt. Irjit.Kndfiit. Utui:t.w-ti
Tllle. Ih.kalfiMi. lli-iir. mul M .c.-:
Nevtt'n to U..iirrw; 1m .t:ttui Ut lti.i.uiu i.x--
Avoca to Ilarltin. I kii.-t ii. iitiv .) wi.'
Railroad, which own, end i.(.-r-4t.'V u iroi.j
lioe from Cliuau-'o into th v t i.!-.?.
Tbrotuh p;xro tiuMut;t-r 1'raui. with 1'u l
ruan luiHr I'atrrtuMi.t'tiT.iii-'rrtiii -wc:i .-..' cy
betwern tHifco ad !T:-ir;i.. I'usr ci;. (
Conifii. BLI'FT, UAVKVl.illl.l u i
PON. Tbmushtwrs Brctiiu. r-xu inji:jt A. a.-...- j
k ni1 Kmtriti 1iv, vm u.t- i i! '
titv-k lln1 SLort L.ir.o "
"t.rt'al llv-k i;-Uu;l" 1
i-ji- u lm.1 witn Mrt-i r-u
What will r.ls4i vuu ru
wiM ti .-- .J -'.'f''
haan.it.l iiniini.. t.f ll 1 1 11 rK tll'l I-
i.i I- uT
our inaBJiUlomit lJu.i.1.; Uj-b Uut t-;-.t. . .-. i
Tlunuidi r.xvisws 'lr.iit.. -u i- t ui i f
Dual. pood iw i f-rteJ in CrtJ-oa
fWevMrtT-livc ctil. .
AlH)Ktmt tlw t'lt B'ai--.r,:v . i ;
oomL uref-r -jnU' wmW f"' -; ' ' -i
Rfpor. taswl tUi ium.)a( KUxstttiivr !. .-.tj
of lulaernu'tn if. iin; 1 t. t-
DOuoco tuc Uux -Jtjarnr Uu-. i ...-.t. -r ...
ioi'r Out, l.n-t.v-i-t- i--u.jl-.-x, u-. . ....
COT-Knt. KI.lt vtVA;: '. : .
J InAnvallo'-i .oi c rn .t i,. u. .
Oca 1 buvcrLa-uUbiii.
H. BAKER & CO.
,-BliACK '& CO
OfOClfifHY r THI COWN'TaY, WILL
TWIC MAS. THAT TMI
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"titi It-.-'it J.rC-iM : -it tUe MislAl.J
...ii ni. ji i J-.li.! Tu-'vl l7 Ll. 19
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