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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1889)
ilar and BlralBcsnee "-
. by tbs Staadard uoue.
The neatest civilizing agent in the
world, after tho art of printing, is the
locomotive, and that term includes
the railroad and all its appurtenance,
Without railroads, three-quarters of
the United States would now bo a
wilderness, and the same is true of
great portions of other continents.
Everybody travels on the railroad,
and a railroad train is a familiar sight
that never grows old.
But how many of the millions who
travel know what tho railroad signals
Bean? The majority do not bother
their heads, about the matter, and a
large minority vaguely wonder why
there should bo so much tooting and
swinging of lanterns, all of which is
no doubt essential, but at the same
time very confusing to the uninitiated
Perhaps this article may servo to
clear up tho mystery, as tho data is
taken from the btanuaru Loue," a
text book for railway men.
Bed signifies "danger."
Green signifies "caution go slow-
White signifies ".-afely."
Green and whito signifies "stop at
la? stations lor passengers or
One, cap or torpedo on rail means
Two caps or torpedoes on rail moans
''reduce speed immediately and look
out for danger signal."
A train while running must display
two green flags by day and two green
;!ighta by night, one on1 each side of
the rear of the train.
After sunset, or when obscured by
fog or other cause, must display
headlight in front and two red lights
Two green flags by day and two
green lights by night, displayed in tho
places provided for that purpose on
the front of an engine, denote that the
train is followed by another train run
ning on tho .same schedule and en
titled to the same timc-tablo rights as
the train carrying the signals.
Two whito flags by day and two
white lights by night, carried in tho
same manner, denote that the train is
A blue flag by day and a bluo light
by night, placed on the end of a car,
denotes that car inspectors are at work
under or about tho car or train, and
must not be coupled to or removed
until the blue signal is removed.
Lamp signals aro made as follows:
A lamp swung across the track is
the signal to stop.
A lamp raised and lowered, vertical
ly is tho signal to move ahead.
A lamp swung vertically in a circle
across the track, when the train is
standing, is the signal to move back.
A lamp swung vertically in a circle
at arm's length across tho track, when
tho train is running, is the signal that
tho train has parted.
A flag or tho hand moved in any of
the directions given above will indicate
the samo signal as given by the lamp.
The locomotive whistlo signals aro
composed of short, quick sounds and
long sounds. In the following table, O
means short, quick sound; means
Apply brakes, stop O
Release brakes, start. ...O O
HACK (.' J KJ
Highway crossing siRnal.. . orO O
Approaching station blast lasting 5 sec.
CaU for switchmen O UOU
Cattle on track
Trala baa parted O
Porfael OOOOO i
Bridge or tunnel warning. O O
Fire alarm O O O O
Wfll take side-track
Seme gonad Advice Furnished by a St
Lout Hank Teller.
Do you know that some people can
not be taught tho simplest, yet most
important, rulei fur doing business
with a bank? The strictest rules and
laws the world over appertain to money
matters and land transfers, and in
these the slightest dot of black on the
white paper is taken into account.
Some people, 1 say, can not understand
this, though reminded of it day after
day. To help this class along and
keep them constantly reminded of tho
banking rules necessary to keep a cor
rect account, a book, small enough to
carry in one's pocket, has been printed,
and is being liberally distributed. I
will cite three of tho rules most fre
quently violated. Tho first relates to
the signature. If your name is James
L Penman, and you sign that in tho
signature-book, never sign a chock
otherwise. Kvory young man should
adopt his signature for life and decide
whether ho will sign his first name in
full or abbreviated. It is always best
to write tho first name in full, then
the middle or other initials and then
tho name. If this rule is adopted nev
er doviate from it. Tito second rule
very frequently violated is in tho in
dorsing of a check. Should your name
be misspelled on n check see what tho
error is and indorse it exactly to a
letter. Then sign tho correct signa
ture under it Tho third violation is
eglect to count money before going
to the bank. It is much bettor not to
deposit that day if you must run to
the bank with a pocketful of loose
money and then arrange it on tho
counter in a reckless- manner. How
often do you read of men being robbed
in ft- bank by a shrewd thief calling
their attention away from the money
ia front of them, while a confederate
reaches over and takes the pile. A
strict adherence to simple rules will
save many dollars and a good deal of
time. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
When m fond parent sees a boy
walk through a gateway, instead of
dimMag the fence he is worried for
toe lad isn't quite himself.
Mrs. M. E. Hmffmtn announces that
ike is prepared to weave carpets of
ill times. Leave orders with C.
StHfait, a Hason's old staud. tf
MiniiUHy goods the
Gm4 .jtfB.SO eeato Ik
JtrzO cte a jaN, at
Its Value as a Fertilizer as Establish
by Kccrat Kxperlmrats.
In one regard the various experi
ment stations of the country aro doing
valuable service to farmers, and that
is in the lino of thinking, studying and
experimenting for themselves. Prof.
Johnson, of tho Connecticut State Ex
periment Station, stated at tho recent
farmers1 convention that it was gratify
ing to mark the progress that had
been made among farmers in the last
twenty-five years. That whereas at
one time talk upon fertilizers and feed
ing rations was as Greek almost to the
average farmer, he can to-day talk in
telligently upon these subjects, and
discuss them with credit to himself.
It Is fur better that this is so, be
cause the farmer has actual practice
to deal with, and it is frequently the
case that scientific theory requires
some modification in order to corre
spond with practice; and the intel
ligent farmer who understands scien
titic declarations, and can judge of the
causes and results which he obtains,
can not only adopt any particular
mode of procedure to the necessities
of the case, but can also point out the
probable point in which science is in
ror some timo thero have been
tables in existence arranged by the
German scientists in tho course ot
their experimentation, giving the
amount of manurial substances taken
from tho soil by average crops of vari
ous kinds. IJy these it appears that
phosphoric acid is quite largely re
quired in the production of grain;
that is, tho tables show a considerably
larger proportion of phosphoric acid
in tho grain of crops than in the
straw, with tho exception of corn,
where tho percentage of phosphoric
acid in the grain is given as five and
nine-tenths, and of corn-stalks as five
and three-tenths, and in buckwheat,
where the grain has five and seven
tenths and the straw six and one
tenths; tho other grains rango from
over five to nearly twelve, "with a
rango of two to three and five-tenths
in the straws. Whether this propor
tion is true regarding buckwheat. It
is yet difficult to determine, but there
is an experiment with regard to corn
that seems to denote a limit to tho
value of phosphoric acid for tho pro
duction of grain.
In a held that had not been cropped
for somo time, with tho exception of
the previous year to buckwheat, tho
soil was supplied with an amount of
nitrogen and potash estimated to bo
sufficient for tho production of an
avcrago crop of corn, the nitrogen in
tho form of sulphate of ammonia, and
potash as high grade muriate, being
spread broadcast after the ground was
plowed, and well harrowed in. Upon
one section of one-sixteenth of an acre
dissolved bono black was employed at
the rato of two hundred and fifty-six
pounds per acre, another with noth
ing, another with double tho quantity
of bono black, and still another with
nothing. Tho nothing plots were near
ly identical in their yield, giving only
a small quantity of grain, as well as
small stalks, but there wcro somo pe
culiar features with tho other two
plotjt. Tho ono with the lessor quan
tity of the bone black, which contained
tho clement phosphorie acid, gave a
good development of stalks, whilo they
produced well-developed and weii
curcd cars of corn, many stalks
furnishing two cars perfectly capped
over. In the c:iso of tho larger quan
tity of phosphoric acid there was a
considerably increased growth of
stalks, being in tho proportion of
52C7.2 for an aero to 3745.6 of the
former quantity, while tho yiold of
cars of corn was actually less; tho
ears wcro somowhat larger, but
scarcely a stalk had two cars, and tho
proportion was :1787.2 to 3902.4 of
tha former. This would seem to in
dicatc that so far as tho chomical use
of phosphoric acid is concerned thero
is a limit in grain production, and
that beyond that point it only serves
to give an increase of fodder, tho econ
omy of which Is questionable. W. H.
Yeomans, in X. Y. Observer.
Webster as a Financier.
Daniel Webster once found a good
way of getting rid of a borrower tho
best ono, indeed, on record, for, like
tho man who bought tho cloth for
shirts, he killed two birds with ono
"Webster." said Rufus Choate one
day. "I want to borrow $500 and I
wish you'd lend it to me."
"I haven't tho money to-day, Mr.
Choate," said Wobster, "but you give
me your note and I can get it cashed
Gratified beyond measure Choate sat
down to write his note.
"By tho way. Choate," said Webster,
in an off-hand way, "you might as
well make that note for 1,000, and 1
can use $500 myself."
.Certainly," said Choate, cheer
fully, and ho signed a note for an even
Then the immortal Daniel sauntered
down to a banker's office.
"Ah! any thing I can do for you to
day, Mr. Webster?"
"Can you discount a note of $1,000
The great statesman pocketed 91,000
in bills, gave foOO to Choate, who was
effusive in his thanks, and kept the
other $500 himself.
Daniel Webster, my son. was what
would be called-in these days "a finan
cier.'' Lewiston Journal.
The Jews' free school at Spttal
fields, Kng.. is said to be the largest
school in the world. H numbers 3400
pupils 2.2J0 boys and 1.250 giria
MoUifrs will find Dr. WreeacU's twatag
yruii jus inr uiiuaiui to wan, us iat
i or me cauarm; n win rare rnawaa. en
hrotit aa regulate tbo bowrlv ity n,
Eton's dariicM lire? Vats are a bsnit to
CTrTMruSB ssrs Bsaarsje.
livprind JneafMMoa. .
. - -T-m- --.- . -.. .
totftX at1 aatrawUd to rotarass yay
lLiprr fee Mood pariter
Is the netadts
ronu!araM?aetw lor parti. rtBcta aiesw.
retiar orcttriawsTiiiiswta. BUMoasaew. head-
ax-atx lieUs and all f even, and ssslartaldtaajes.
rri crate aadtl rwotIe. I
as si ii f
WSaBBBBBBSSMBBm ABaBBBBBBBBaBl SaSBSSl . " '
HU MO ROUS.
No contributions to tho "Is-Mar-riage-a-Failure"
discussion have ap
peared from Salt Lake City. Puck.
Mr. Staytoo "You can't imagine
who I'm going to see to-morrow."
Miss Waite (naively) "It can't be
papa, can it?" Time.
Bloodgood How are you getting
on with Miss Debutl'oseboy? Have
you broken the ice yet?" Poseboy
"Yes, and got a cold bath that I shan't
forget to my dying day." Burlington
Young man (to editor) "I would
like to leave this poem, sir, for you to
read, and in case it is not accepted can
you return It to me?" Editor 'SDh.
yes." Young man "I have signed it
Anon." Editor "Very well, sir, 1
will return it Anon
Miss Longpurso "Why.of course,
Helen of Troy was beautiful. Do you
supposo there would havo been a
twenty-year war over her if she hadn't
been beautiful?" Mr. Shortcash (for
getting himself) "O, I don't know.
Maybe she was rich." X. Y. Weekly.
Mr. Bjoncs "I supposo that new
grand piano was Mr. Ferguson's pres
ent to you? You must be very proud
of it." Mrs. Ferguson "Yes. it was
very nice of him but, oh, Edmund,
you must show Mr. Bjones that love
ly Bilk handkerchief which I gave
you." Boston Post.
Binglcy "Well, havo you pat
entcd any thing lately?' Inventor
"O, yes. I have just received letters
patent for my new Trizo-Fight Sus
pender Button.' Biggest 6nap of the
century." Bingley "What makes
you call it the 'Prize Fight?' " Invent
or "It never comes off." Terre
Mrs. Winks "Folks say Mr.
Weed, the cigar manufacturer, woe
converted at tho revival last night."
Mr. Winks "Guess it's true. I
stepped in this morning for my favorite
brand of two-for-five cigars, and I
noticed tho card Turo Havana' had
been moved over to the fifteen cent
box." Philadelphia Kecord.
"And do you doubt my love?" he
asked, passionately. "No, George," she
answered, with admirable tact, "but
when you say that tho day you coll
mo yours will usher in an era of lifo
long devotion and tender solicitude,
you pardon me. dear you put it on
a trifle too thick. You seem to for
got, George, that 1 am a widow."
Woman (to tramp) "There, I
havo obeyed tho divine injunction to
focd tho hungry,' and now I hopo
that you will remember that ono good
torn deserves another, and chop a
little wood for me." Tramp "I'm
'.very sorry, mum, but I'vo got an en
gagement, an' must hurry off."
"Why, what have you to do?" "It is
my solemn duty, mum, to go out into
tho highways and byways an' tell
hungry gents like myself that this 'ere
house is a good place to get a square
moal." N. Y. Weekly.
AN EDITOR'S TRIALS.
Some of the Mndett Offer Made by Wrll
A young ludy recently wroto to a
eading magazine to make tho follow
ing very liberal proposition:
Dcak Sir: If you wish. I will write a Norel
similar In sizo as "the quick and the Dead."
to rival Miss Hires, for your magazine, the
title to be "Lore or Passion?' with tho under
standing that it shall bo published under the
nom de plume of "Yam." If you wish I will
send my Picture for the frontispiece, also to bo
called "Yam." Also according to tho terms
under which Miss Hives had hef Norel pub
Uihcd. If my offer Is accepted let me know immedi
ately. Sincerely yours, etc.
I don't know how many people there
aro in tho country who have dramas
lying already written in their bureaus,
but tho publication of "Herod and
Mariamno" brought down upon us
an avalanche of tragedies, rhymed
and unrhymed. In many cases the
authors were kind enough to inform
us that their productions were far
superior to Miss Rives'. This, indeed,
is a common habit with amateur
magazinists to inform tho editor of
tho comparative merits of their con
tributions. " It may not bo very good," they
say (the sly dogs, they know only too
well how highly they valuo it), "but,
at all events, it is equal, if not supe
rior, to somo of the milk-and-water
stuff that you publish in your maga
zine." Or, " whatovcr tho merits of
this article, I am sure it is not vanity
to say that it is better than tho dreary
platitudes of Howclls and James."
Or. "you must not expect a David
Copperficld' or a 'Vanity Fair;' yet, in
spite of tho many imperfections of
this story, you will pardon my ego
tism if I flatter myself that I can ca
ter to the reading public of our gen
eration." The great majority of contributors
accept defeat gracefully enough thai
is. in silence. But some of them will
not die without making a sign. Tho
letter of declination is occasionally
returned to tho editorial office with
tho words " Chestnuts" or ' Rats"
scrawled across it, and occasionally
the editor gets a vigorous bit of scold
ing. A lady informed him that It was
not necessary that ho should aseuro
her that the rejection of a MS. did not
imply a want of literary merit. An
other drew herself up indignantly and
repudiated any implied compliment
in the stereotyped phrase by saying
that she knew very well her manu
script did not lack literary merit, and
that she didn't have to-be reminded of
it. Sometimes, but very seldom, the
protests from the rejected take the
form of personal abuse. In letters of
this sort the editor has seen himself
described as cur." "mole-eyed." "in
different to the higher reaches of tfcw
iiMlligect." "dull." and -igaeraaV
Herbert L. Lc. Tea are hereby Botifed
na tap a day of Job. iJ7. 1, u Bacw.
ism atsflttate tax sate, as tae court
la Red naesL Xeferaaka. for tae taxes ef
ta tost IKS. aweastia to fixes, tae loliewiac
saawsastassM ia Wcfetpr rosary. Kefcraska.
Bated ia tae aaase of Herbert Z. Laceto-wn:
rawtaeUef nwUaecs. tows :. raawe ll.i
arm. TaeUasefor redescntiea f saJdlaad
fnsai tae Heaef said tax sate win exHreJaa
a. la, aad If not nrtussc 1 wfit asit ap-j
attcaoea for a treasurers tat reu. i-suras.
OMoaotfATHic nrmcLLX, ,v. s.
rrrGt :w'l Kutitro of a Ir"gTlT
Crntrul .tiuericun lpuMlc.
"The propect of scoiug the Nica-
ragua eansl under construction nai
awakened the pi-op'e H that little un
derstood country." sa.d a gont'euiaa
who hafe jut arrived from Central
America, lit h:is viewed Nicaragua
from ocean to ocean, and is thor
oughly informed on tho character
istics of tho republic- and its people.
"As a general thing Americana dave
hay impression that the govern -
nient etays in power only by tho aid
of troops, and that the country is in a
continual state of turmoil. That is
far from tho truth. Property is as
safe there as it is in Brooklyn, for in
stance, and education has done a great
ueui vu iu.t.e me peujuu uppreciaiu a
6ett!cd condition of affairs in matters
"Tako. for instance, tho citv of
Granada, on Lake Nicaragua. That
was founded by the Spaniards in 15'-'3.
only thirty-one years after the dis
covery of America by Columhus. Al
though the second in size, it is tho
first in tho republic in point of posi
tion, onterprisu and riches, and was
until recently tho capital city. It has
been almost totally destroyed three
times bv tiirutfis.
"During thriM hnndr.1 nml fiftw
years tho republic has made llttlo
advancement, owing to the bad gov
- ---n - - ..- v umw w
ernment and consequent heavy taxes.
But with tho exception of a few weeks
of turmoil caused by tho. 'War of tho
Union.' declared bv Guatemala in 1SS1.
tho country has enjoyed fourteen
years of peace.
"Nearly a tenth of tho country is
coverod by the two large lakes, tho
larger (Lake Nicaragua) being about
ono hundred miles long by half as
v!ili-. Tlin nnnntrv w iilimit ru l'lirrn
as tho State of Ohio and has 2G0.000
"-"" ---W VVH... . .., ..Vwi .. J i. V
inhabitants. Theio are twenty-seven
volcanoes in all, but earthquakes sel-
dom occur. Since tho destruction of
old Leon, now known a, Monotombo.
in 1G10. none havo been serion,. Tim
broad valleys are productive and fer -
tile, tho foothills aro rolling or level
table lands, cultivated in places to tho
foot or high up tho face of tho volca
noes, which usually riso abruptly with
even profile, clear cut against tho sky,
to tho height of thousands of feet.
"Tho climate is splendid. It is
warm near the coast, but tempcrato
and agreeable on tho tablo lands or
mesas, as well as near the lakes. The
breezes from tho two oceans and
those produced by tho proximity of
such largo bodies of water are seldom
absent Owing to tho lay of the eouu
try it produces tho fruits of tho tropics,
and tho grains of tho higher countries
grow on tho table land-!, la the De
partment of Choutalcs the mining in
dustries bid fair to rival thoso of Hon
duras and Mexico. The export of
cedar alono was in lSSO and ISsti near
ly 4.000,000 feet
"Coffee is of course the principal
export, and tho avorago of trees has
increased since 1880 fully ,r0 per ceut.
In Nicaragua and Honduras combined
the production from Ib&l to 188G was
only r.'0,000 hundred weight; in Nic
aragua alono last year the production
was 120.9G8 hundred weight, valued at
1.209, -ly.", and this year it will, it is
estimated, be worth 1,500,000.
"Referring to Granada again, that
city is in the center of tho civilized
part of the country. The temperature
rarely rises above yO degrees Fahren
heit and tho climate, for a city direct
ly in tho tropics, is remarkably
healthy. It is at tho terminus of the
National railroad, ninety-two miles in
length, that extends from Carnita. on
tho Pacific, through Leon. Monotombo
and Manaqua. The people are large
ly of Spanish extraction, with few ne
groes. Many own tho property on
which they live and travel extensively.
In all Central America, from the City
of Mexico to Lima. Peru, no city sup
ports so many public coaches as
Granada. A dollar an hour is charged,
or fifty cents to the lake, only a mile
from tho center of the city, with tho
samo chargo to get back.
"Hero aro a few of Its institutions:
Threo hotels, a cathedral and four
churches, two daily papers, ono prin
cipal club, tho "Granndino;" a Na
tional Institute, with -l.0 scholars; a
young ladies' collego and the military
headquarters and barracks. The Na
tional railway depot is tho finest
structure of its kind in Central Amer
ica. "Tho Government has granted val
uable concessions to an American com
pany for tramways both btcam and
animal, for markots and other im
provements." N. Y. Herald.
Had Something to Say.
"Prisoner," said tho judge, "have
you any thing to jay before tho sen
tence of the court is passed upon you?"
"I have, your honor." (Turning
to his lawyer): "You slick-fingered,
smooth -jawed puddin'-hewl! You billy-be-dad-slaramcd
hunk of soap-fat! You
said you could dear mo for twenty
five dollars, and took your money in
advance. You hain't got sense en
ough to be assistant janitor of a corn
crib, you don't know as much law a a
Texan horned frog, and you haven't
the moral principle of a bliad owl!
Go ahead, judge." Chicago Tribune.
Somo pcrsistojit novel-readers in
the British Museum dovourcd as many
as twenty volumes a day, and occupied
their scat h persistently that tbo au
thorities have been compelled to is
sue the rule that novels that have been
first published within the preeedlag
1 ve years will aoi.be issued to
snless some especial reason
given by those retailing them.
Xotlce l Ixrrty gftm tfiax undrr ad tr rii
tncotaa order of sale taed out eX ihe diirtrt
eoHTteC tae efciit haiirtal dirfrt Jo t Uk
WeeJcr wmsty. Nrtrln. upna a drcrrr ra
aa actios rcaa&s ia said roan &rrts orrr
K Xtcwer U iJaitllS.iSjil ItaisUs Vessra. n si
arf dcUas)aat.. 1 isaU cTtcr nj
Tesdoe Iir cafe re bawl a: ta eC tone at t
euwrt souse In Ked Ojsd. sai city. iUas
artastae ra sten tae laix tens ef rrf
'cierk p. as- tae fastawtoe ssrr.bd
iwrrea T Ut stock avw Ui
1 la asartk itssee's a t Utkia stkIsaef a!
1 1 . wiii im- moeir SMbraaks- uitea
M: I bbsbst awkaa aaasfe aw efjasasary. t
a Serle of Kxpurtiaeata ay
, Engineer OsBeer.
The Norwegian Military Gazette has
pub'.l-hed a report of a series of ex-IKriment.-
carried on at Frederikshald,
in Norway, in tho early part of this
year, under tne superintendence
Colonel Hortxberg. with the view.
asccrUiining how far snow could
made use of for defensive intrench
meuts. This would plainly bo a matter
of special interest for the soldiers of
substance of ,
uno of the,
1 Northern countries. The
the report has been rcprod
several German papers.
experiments was the following: A
breastwork was constructed. 20 motcrs
long. 1.4 high, and 3 meters thick at
the ground, sloping up to 1.5 or even
- iuii: nui. i iun . t
made by the soldiers rolling snow balls, i
putting them in a row, and then filling
2 meters thick at the top. It
the interstices with snow packed tight ,
by mean of snow shovel , swords,
bayonets, etc Shots were fired from
Garmann gun, at a distance of about
50 meters. Seven hot aimed at the
upper portion, about three decimetres
below the top, went clean through the
thickness of the breastworks, the
points of penetration varying from
l.DO to 1.58. Three aimed at about
1 0.9 or 0.7 below the top re
in tho snow and were
afterwards dug out. It appeared that
one of them penetrated to a depth of
1--v- nother of l.'.U and a third to a
dM,lh of h03 onl.v- Tho now
quite free from fragments of ice; but
tho projectiles were all found lobe
llattonetl and broadened toward! the
front. At tho time of the experiment
the thermometer stood at J degree
centig. Water was poured over the
breastwork, and next day It was cov
ered with a coating of ice. Ten shots
fired, but at a distance of 100
' mr' and wilh re"ult contrasting
reiimrKauiy wun me lesson oi mo oay
,,0,ore- The snow-wall was penetrable
tas,1-v- s,ml the 8hnI of tho projectile
wa not altered. Seven of them went
through where the intrcnchntvnt was
, about 1"V- to LC3 metres thick, and
thin could not bo found afterwards.
Of the other three projectiles, two
were found at a distance of eight metre
behind the breastwork, ami one Im
mediately behind it Evidently tho
mass became more compact, or more
porous, after tho freezing, and was
more easily penetrable. Colonel Hertz
berg draws tho conclusion from the
experiments, that if tho face of tho
breastwork is not sloping, but tho wall
Is mado to havo n minimum thickness
of 2.50 metres, a rampart of snow may
defy any kind of projectiles, fired from
nnv distance, N. Y. Post
Save regrets and purchase from
home dealer, who will give you dollar
for dollar, old pianos, old orgsns,
bought for cash and the same applied
on a new instrument, satisfaction war
ranted. Sada. J. Haii.ky.
c Ttaia sm-
- FRESH AHO fniRE. "
Wacurraluwastssk. aaS rlnatlrw "w.j
fill Urs nd waall ordssa CriaatMssad 1J ulsgHslaj
t att t n sal Ii aswaa. OaraaaaaosM
Snd for it aa aw vast ast to otor,
MANGELSDORF BROS. COMRV(
I ilfrt'-. rmartof tar and wild rhi-rry i
lie. r-llali and iIran.int renwdy lr oouahs.
i M troin liltK asthniA and all thrMt troubles
Will n-llt!ti and benefit coasutmttlon Tnr It
and iv romtnrril. Kvery tmttli wnrranid
nri in r..iits and SI ner hottJ rvld hjr all
liinntNin. Prepaml ly the Kniinrrt lrorlo
lary . n.. t'liicno. III.
. V. Kai.kv. J U h w.bv.
A TTMltNKVH AT I.A. Aernt f'r tin- B.
r S.M.K. KJand OfWou VcltT Uet
("l rintid. 7elilHk
TIORSKVH ANI O'tlNHKLORM AT LAW
A Win practice In alleourt of this staU
iilleetlima well aslltleatrd bulne rareful-
y jnd rfflrienUf attended to. Abstracts furalah-
ilon .11 cllratioa.
ttrru k. 0er Vint
Stnte of Nebraska, Webster conatj. aa..
To whom it may concarn. The cotntnia
ioner appointed toTlew and report upon
ji certain petition duly signed and aid
with tho coonty clerk of said county pray
ing th.it n road ba Incatad as follows:
Cornmenrjnn at the northeast eornarof
tho northeast quarter if section elaraa
l 111 town two (V) ranjf ten ilO) weat.
thence rnantni; south two hundred aad
l3ty three fet (I'd) Tar. II, on etiost
line" lf tween section 11 and 12a thenc
rt are hundred and eighty two (MJ)
ar. 10, thence north to section tin be-twe-n
ections eleren (II) and two (7) all
ht'ing in Webster county. Nebraska, has
reported faTorably and recommend" the
location of aid road- AH objectloae
thereto or claims for damage mast be
filed in the office of the county aterk o
or before noon of Friday, April 12. W?.
or ueh toad will be stbUbd witaoat
reference thereto. J. II. fUitrr.
Kcd Goad; Feb. U,'sO. Co Clfc
Coonty court. WeinW couetT, Htri . Ia
Ibf ait:T of uardUablp of minor hWrsof
hrn KcU deceased. uio th rnCd jSKl
llon f EJlTi J ICewt. trpnmnUBX anoe A--r
lbmr thAl Jav M Kest. Kj Keat an
Iim Kt ff said rooaty. fcaw an rtU Mi
ilil ut and are inT u4r toon Tears
CaS- That ttae ittioBer! ta otr
!. xniann and rnotnc l T t -irtMi
cu5ia f tasof
id minors. It 1 crderrd tJ sJd lion be
bam br Cn court l th cents: cort roa
In 11 Clmn la sid roaar en t& tb t of
Jlartb. I. oe o-rWk. p m It W f wtkrr
onJrml tiat sofc of tb Bat? asd rsee; of
ra'tnr 14 tw N prea to an tt-ss ia-tt-t'd
trr tae jmNkat of a myy of BVia
nrt fr tkr weaks aTessaleT la t
1oaJ rf. a arvssafer ef ararral nrr&attem
in jh1 oaary. raaa a- ."wTy,
3 rtt j
ut of Naa
trrCusat" .... ,
Is larr,ft of ear sasl We-sJer rrwrty. la
tlir naftrr sf 3e estaar af akirt BMcara.
,-. fluids n. rwa
: of Kebrft aMrVa.
sjatt It to
ifftnarm.ll BToBte. m
JteadcAt. w faster
rtwatt.M lrsl H
amiaiar Jtf aa-mtat sa,
nt uld dfceaarnt. aad aft
Usr rta& ar rrssres w apear wmm
tsuzU exMs. aasaarJWBM M
aSd. It Is fsvwstr vr1r4 swat
Otarirt H rsoer st rsssr SwraU. tes as
tw fca rywruinai4 &sssu &
caaKar fr? awesiast a.sw-ii'uw as
asaaaaw HH aT
mmV sa asaaaaa.
AV mj asaaawB an
te k OJn tasei. a weawy wwiswa
rr&tr;waiirs la sas swaacr fa i ae
irKifmTkftmemm tfmU tawaaar
IBis ttasiJssaslBS. -,-,.,.
PKOMPT ATTKXTIOX " KS TO
Vawav mmj4Vk wMwawasa
w - . -.. ,
Office with the County Judrc, Moo
C11 ' loud. Ncbnisk:
ProaiJent. Albany. N Y.J.J TU1-..BYS. V .-1WU .
Kobt. V. SHIRTY. T .Aaut.-r
NEBRASKA & KANSAS.
J 1 ID UP CAPIld L, $50,000.
Ked Cloud, Nob.
Clarke. . y. Ww York Geo K. Beach. IUM o.o P JV . .
v P.M. PUtt K. K.
On improved tnrm- i. .V't-r- a rd Kan.as. M.mh- fn..hJ r p '
sectintv i- apnrowu Prmcpal ami interc-t paitl-i u KpI .t
CJfACQtJAlKTED VITR TaT 000AraTT Or TKr COC.'ITB Y Witt COTAXK
much vALUABn niromMATXO rAoai a studt or raua MAr it
-err - r
"j.ti: h. .
. i. .. f .-
.',.' -s . I' it -. vV
T " -. WV .
THE GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE.
(Chicago, Itotk Island ! Pac.iU aad Chtcgo. Knnane (S: Knhroaka Rys.)
It mnJtj HiiCii, brntn'hre nnt oxt;nBlan 'mI, n'rttvrt a.m 4nithwiat
Inclitilo ChtiMKO, Jc;it. OtUirvit, l'orli. IHINf, Moiin. h'H UMit in
ILLINOIS !.,:; -r . Miwoiimn, Ottatnwn. O"fcjvj'0n, W 1 .Srtt . Iowa
ntt ri.ti t i
CTnntrt. nnl Co i ' l!i ittfi In IOWA
.mihimus ruiis in
St. Joaopl), ntU K .r.i City in MISSOU!UIsit1c, r"airtiry. l Nolou
U ' , i(p'i.n, miirniBson. wioima, ijiihtsuo. ."n"'P
' . Twrni.n, Hutchinson. W
HANS Aft Colorado Hprlaa.
Abllin. Caiti ... i"
afTortlluir th 1- "t ft-ii!'S of tntfrcommunlratlon U oltlfr rtto ntiJ to Ul
town iml citj.n ii sojii-ni nounuss, Kanaaa, t omrm, utu;. f.owr
Mexico, Intlln Tc"-'t.r Txu, Art son. Idaho, CAlirornla, nnU I'imBRo a
coast and trftn-oeB-,c asiiort. W
SOLID FAST VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Of Palaco Conrh Irailint: all competltof In aplondor of rulr-mnt mI
luxurv of itccoiinioaivoni mn Uiroof n asuijr tMtwn c n a-
ndn Hnrimra. U-!.v r aim ruotilo,
TRAIN HKftVlC'. clvlv brtwenn
hattt'iH'n Ch.i isr -t' 1 Kkimm C
ii'!.vt r miu i ui'iiiv.
oiir.itic Chi. - ( im FKLKi. nnd rsUaco BlcxtDlntf'
Anftflen, Hun U:.. t an Kroncisro,
t " , u I . ri)iu''c w iuiu
prompt connoctions und transfer in
THE FAMOUS ALBERT LKA ROUTC
Eans suoorbly ofl" pnod Exprsi Trains dsJly iacji way wtwiwn CWpito,
ock Inland, .U Llon. St Joseph. Iavenworth, Kaneos t;jty and MIHno
asolls and St Paul ih" V'avorlt Tourist I4n to Uj "cnln rert, wm!
cours through th m' t nroduc Ur lands of Northern lowu, fvoutljwo.tvrn
Stlnnesota, and Kut Houth'rn Dakota.
unit i.inni' i'i-f)i.ni u: inn nnnnvni. iim wnwn tiniuin
THE BIIOItT MM: VIA HZNF.CA ANI KAMtAKEK owre rmmtlmt U
svel iHiiwwn CoirimaU, Indianapolis. Lafsrtu, and ConpcU ijtufli, lit,
staph Atchlnon. lAfuvonworth, Kansas City. Minneapolis, and tiu rwul
For Tlckots. Map". Folders, or dsstrsd InfnrmaUnn. ppl7 V sjy Coufrrm
Ticket Offlco In Ua LnltHl otta or Canada, or addroa
t ST. JOHN,
ral M surrr.
Granite Vor!:i I
A. II. Iim'.VN. Vunr.
ElmJ't sn.1 tU A . lfK rMii.
D. 13. Spanogle,
! 5 EST L!?l
akh Loan AGErl M II
iWEST TO EAST!
Ren Cloud. sure C0Hnrci';t3
. LOW i3A7f,
'EO. O.AXDK. U VEMKIL
reorwcTijs or tmu
I iwr Csisi; i':. 0Sf
ComptetM n4 y t A slstrast
books in W rlU" ruttnij Oraiins n4
nnirn: Iscd nA ntr pnjnT (or
BVTZllVrOSA ttKVLU Vt1.
Tit dr IM.TU- f Otr Sasr, r-
a M J L 1 4 . .. a Jat
asss &&Mz.mj rjijj!'!. a'
t n&cx ftxtr mTVMc
MMaajr MUa'Mft in rtery ease..
Or Matrrnr ui fc i J!
rVdf i. Hm2j,
1 at tfc f -f ftrwevH.
Taxes Paul. &c.
Albany, Now York.
HUblanJ. J. A. luUja MU.McMt
saisam - ' ?.
'ii. -r ui ,
l". viierp!U. ."vunniir. vuu'iuon. iiniHn. Miivnno
Mtnnntollii nt m Jfnil ir. itlNN'K-
las. unvrr, riH'Dio in ctU-Cj.
n c?i i". ai c!o-
mllar SI AMNirlCKIi'T VEtim)I.
Cnlcajro and Cmmr lilotta tOrmUoo, i
Hy Eleernnt De.y Coaches. Ivans' Cr,
1 PsUar filooplnir Corn.' 0.5if!!i R-nr
. .. .ii. i.
and tntrrrt-nltur locaJi
irviui . Ai-
t. A. MULUKUOK,
' Dnvcr to K'truaa Zty
. Dfnmr to Om.ihr,
I Omaha to Chicago,
jfcafMMs-ai City to C).Icnf-o,
! Omnhu to St. Louin.
9ACCACC CHtCSttO rynonKA
TnrexsKti Uciurt? rr tn waH$r
tmn muim ' fw . .a S H &-
clflc. Owt99T 4 ?tto CfianM s
H fHar prU.ivrA rc-ffrwtya.
trf sssnVi 9f tlv Ei & ,
t or firr tnfjmn&, o9aVrr u
n "'J or t
From the D:p:
To linfifct ,v
, K1. Sfe
mwiegun j easawe;
m -r- '2
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