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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1887)
IP 'QhUsmontb fyethlff Sirald
School begins Monday.
Read Boeck & Birdsall's new ad.
School books and supplies at J. P.
Miss Kate lletnplo spent Sunday
yith friends at Ashland.
Head Windham & Davies ad. on 7th
Boeck & Birdsall arc selling boots
and shoes away down.
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Will S. Wise
on last Sunday morning a daughter.
U. II. Collins, of the U. I. shops in
Omaha, spent Sunday in Plattsmouth.
--Mrs. Jerry F. Itittar returned Sun
day from her visit in Washington D. C.
Cant., and Mrs. Palmer, left Mon
day for Omaha to attend the soldiers re
union. The public schools open Monday
morning. Let every boy and girl in
The school hours arc from 9 a. m.,
to ll:30'a. m.. and from 1:30 p. m. to
20 minutes of 4 o'clock p. m.
M. D. Polk sold his drug etore Sat
urday to O. P. Smith and Harry Feight,
of Red Cloud: the firm name will be
Smith & Feight.
Mr. C. A. Woosley, of Greenwood,
was in the city last Monday and called
onus. He is a candidate for the nomi
nation for county judge against Judge
The fall term of school opens Mon
day. Parents have your children get
out their books, slates and pencils and
be prepared to start at the ringing of
the bells Monday morning.
J. V. Weckbach left Sunday for St.
Louis, Mo., to be absent about a week or
ten days. He was accompanied by Ins
daughter Miss Lydia, who will stop at
Atchison, Kansas, to attend school at the
C. E. Wescott returned home from
the east Sunday morning, bringing with
him his son Clifford Wescott and Geo.
Palmer who have been spending their
vacations at Naragansett Pier, they re
port having a good time.
Mr. Mayer, of the Opera House
clothinsr store left Tuesday evening for
Topeka. Kansas, to visit relatives, his
wife has been there for the past week.
They will return the last of the week.
II. F. Taylor, of Union, called on
the Herald Monday morning and ad
vanced his subscription. He is ono of
the G. A. R. boys and was on his way to
the grand Nebraska reunion at Omaha.
He said if the weather continued nice it
would be a great time for the boys.
Lewis Cooney attracted considesable
attention on Main street last Saturday
with a rattlesnake which he had in cap
tivity. He had caught the reptile on a
farm south of town with the assistance
of a friend. Everybody around got a
good look at it and acknowledged it to
be a thoroughbred rattler except one
man who insisfed that it was an adder.
This man was probably excusable f orchis
innocence from the fact that he is from
A very consrncuous and humil
iating blunder occurred in last
week's Herald. In announcing the
first annual soengerfest of the Neb
raska saengerbund the words "sugar
feast," "sugar bund," and "sugarers"
were erroneously substituted for Sienger
fest, saengerbund and singers. The boys
all took it as a good joke for which we
are very thankful. We publish the an
nouncement this week, we believe, as it
Large assortment of accordeons, blow
accordeons, mouth harps, music boxes,
violin and guitar strings besides other
novelties in the musical instrument line
just received at J. P. Young's to be sold
at big bargains, also a fine line of the
best organs manufactured, and to be
sold ftt bargains. It will pay you to call
on Phil Young for J everything in his
line before purchasing elsewhere. Phil
also sells the best 5c. and 5 for 10c. ci
gars in Plattsmouth.
It should be remembered that J. P.
Young has the largest stock of all kind
of school books, slates, scratch and writ
ing books, book straps and bags, in fact
all kinds of supplies, school crayon, inks,
pens, pencils, etc., and parents in need
of any of the above articles will do well
to call on Phil Young for same. Plenty
of picture cards, rulers, a beautiful lit
tie pass-book, or Jews-harps given away
free to purchasers of books and school
Gen. Livingston. Judge Chapman,
Hon F. E. White, A. W. White, J. G.
Richey, F. G. Frickic, Wr. II. Baker, U.
V Mathews, Geo. W. Vallery contracting
aent of the C. B. & Q- at Denver Col.
and Geo. S. Smith of Omaha enjoyed a
two days chicken hunt in Buffalo and
Sherman counties on the Broken Bow
branch of the B. & 3L in eb. last week.
These gentlemen report a good tune,
plenty of wild chickens, wer mellons
and good corn crops in that sect10n. The
party returned Saturday noon.
Old papers 40 di -per hundred at
District court commences next Mon
day, Sept., 12th.
Buy you r sckool books and supplies
at Phil Young's.
Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Alexander at
tended the fair at Omaha yesterday.
The G. A. R. Post of this city at
tended the re-union at Omaha, in a body.
Judge Chapman went up to Omaha
Tuesday evening to attend the re-union.
John A. Davies is the lucky pos
sessor of three of the finest lots in South
Mrs. Carter and daughter of Salt
Lake, arc visiting her sister Mrs. M. B.
Murphy of this city.
Miss Minnie Guthman left yesterday
morning for Omaha to attend school in
the Sacred Heart Convent.
Capt. II. E. Palmer and Dr. Living
ston went up to Omaha yesterday morn
ing to attend the re-union.
Both trains yesterday morning for
Omaha were heavily loaded with passen
gers for the re-union and fair.
Miss Alice Wilson returned Tuesday
evening from her visit to Atchison, Kan
sas, much improved in health.
Mrs. T. H. Hatch, of Lincoln, ar
rived in the city Saturday, and is spend
ing the week visit'ug relatives in this
The Hastings Daily Gazette Jour
al Sept 1, comes to our table in a big
"special edition" with a four-page "write
up" on Hastings' growth and prosperity
The C. B. & Q. train for Omaha
yesterday morning had to put on one or
two extra coaches at this place to accom
modate the people.
A layer of old papers between the
floor and carpet saves lots of scrubbin
during housccleaniner. Thev are for
sale at The Herald for 40 c. per hun
Misses Mary and Annie Weckbach
entertained a few friends last Tuesday
evening in honor of Miss Mary Real of
Grafton, Neb. Miss Real left yesterday
for her home.
. A team belonging to Mr. Fogelsong
ran away Tuesday moraing on Billings
avenue and wa3 captured on Main St,
They were hitched to a wagon prepared
for halbng wood but did no damage.
We hope to commence the publica
tiou of the Daily Herald next Monday
evening. If you have not yet subscribed
let us have your name immediately, that
the carrier boy may hunt you up before
hand and give you prompt delivery.
The Y. L. R. R. A. will give a fruit
social at J. V. Weckbach s Jt1 nclav eve
ning; Aucr. 0th. Misses Jennie McCan
and Nettio Young will be present and
render somo vocal and instrumental se
lcct'ons. Everybody is invited to be
present and have a good timo.
Last Wednesday and Thursday after
noons and evenings the people of Platts
mouth were treated to "free shows" by
three men, said to be from Ringling's cir
cus. They did some erood horizontal
poll work, and lot3 of talking and hat
passinc but thev didn't do very much
The Chatauqua circle met last Mon
day evening in M. A. Hartigan's office,
and elected Rev. W. B. Alexander presi
dent for the ensuing year, Mis. M. A
Hartigan vice president, Mrs. J. P. Young
See. and Mrs. R. B. Windham Treas.
l hev decided to hold tbeir meetings in
Mr. Hart'gan's office for the coming year,
the next meeting will be Monday Sept. 19.
Beautiful picture cards, rulers, mem
orandum books, and Jews-harps, given
away by Phil Young to all buying school
books, school supplies and other goods.
Largest line of scrap books and photo
graph albums in the city, and at prices
never before known in Plattsmouth. It
will pay you to call and see them and
Last Friday night, freight No. 25
ran into 27 in the 90 foot cut this side
of Ashland. No. 27 was ahead but for
some reason stopped in the cut, and as
25 was not flagged, she came buzzing up
but did not see the red lanterns in time
to stop, and she used the rear cars of No.
27 badlv. The conductor of the for
ward train jumped before tho collision
but ran into a barb-wire fence and re
ceived several cuts and bruises. Ed.
Whistler was engineer of No. 25, and
this makes the third accident for him
since February, but each time he has
come out unhurt and indeed he is lucky.
Try "Plantation" Punch Cigars at
Warrick's "America s finest 5c. Cigar. '
The September term of the district
court of Cass county opens Monday
with an exceptionaly large docket.
There are 129 cases on the docket besides
14 criminal cases. The petit jurors are
M. B. Williams, John Wilkinson, S. D
Holden, P. M. Trnpp, A. O. Waters,
John Weber, W. P. Critchfield, J. Fin-
ley, John J. Twiss, B. C. Ke3S, R. S.
Wilkinson, J. B. Tipton, L. C. Pollard,
Thomas Dabb, H. Elford, G. W. Adams,
II. P. Sundcll, S. O. Cole, William Ed
gar, Charles Clifford, J. P. Kuhney, E.
A. Jennings, D. C. Tucker, and John
rLATTSMOOTU WEEKLY JlEUALl),
Miss Nora Campbell, sister of Mrs,
J. P. Young, left yesterday for her home
Saturday's trains going west went
by way of Omaha on account of the
wreck at Ashland.
Julius Jackwetz and Miss Bertha
Schubert, of this city, were united in
marriage, yesterday, by Judge Russell
Mr. II. S. Ilillay and August Rein
hackle leave to day for Mr. Hillay's old
home in Canada to give a visit of three
or four weeks.
wanted. uoocl room and board in
priyatc family by a young man of good
character. If you have what is wanted
leave word at this office.
Dr. and Mrs. John Black, accom
panicd by a friend, Mr. Ballard, from
Missouri, left on the early train yesterday
morning to attend the Omaha fair.
Jir. l. j. bhepueru s house was
burglarized last Tuesduy night, the
burglars securing a suit of clothes,
watch and some valuable papers. They
removed the window screen and entered
through the window.
Onr County Fair.
We have been assured by Secretary
Ritchie of our county fair which occurs
Sept 20, 21, 22 and 23 that he has secur
ed a larjre number of fast horses for the
speed ring, and that the prospect now
that our fair will be a grand success,
anything better than it was last year.
The speed programme shows four races
for each of the days Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday, all of which, weathe- per
mitting, will be filled. Many applications
are now coming in for space and priv
eleges and the Sec. desires us to say that
all of our merchants who desire to make
a display of their works and compete for
premiums are requested to call on him at
his office and select their space which wil
at once be allotted and reserved for them,
Darby's Prophylactic Fluid.
Use in in every sick-room. Will keep
the air pure and wholesome; removing
all bad odors from any source.
WU1 destroy aU Disease Germs, infec
tion from all fevers, and all contag:ous
The eminent physician, J. Marion Sims
M. D., New Yoik, says : "I am con
vinced that Prof. Darby's Prophylactic
Fluid is a most valuable disinfectant."
Misses laced serge shoes 35 and
foxed 50 cents only. atMerces. 14tf
Liquid Blackboard Slating at War
Careless Operating of Fireworks.
Last Thursday eveninc in order to
nleaso and attract a crowd during the
band music, just before the opening of
Coup's equine performance at the opera
house, fire-vorks were discharged from
the opera house balcony. Immediately
before the disolav. however, a "free
show" had been taking place in the
street which attracted a crowd of sever
al hundred, and these staid to witness
the second exhibition. The fire-works
consisted of roman candles and sky
rockets, but the rockets were handled
very carelessly or by some one who did
not understand operating them. Out of
fiye two went upward and the others
shot down into the crowd, one of them
went directly across the street, glancing
twice and striking a baildmg just in
front of D. O. Magoun and shooting the
powder into his face, burning his right
eyelid and blinding him for a while.
The mayor, who was on the street
very properly had the rocket-shooting
Warrick guarentees his Mixed Paint
to do more work, look better and last
loncer than Lead and Oil, try it. d6t-w4t
Tim first annual sa?nrrcfest of the
Nebraska srenfrerbund will be held in
Plattsmouth October 4, 5, and G, 1887.
The following will be the order of
general exercises on the respective days:
Tuesday, Oct. 4, Reception of visi
tors during the day, grand torchlight
procession in the evening after which a
banquet for the visiting singers .will be
given in Fitzgerald's Hall.
Wednesday, Oct. 5, Forenoon rehear
sal, opera house 10 to 12 o'clock. Even
in"', 8 p. m., concert at opera house.
Thursday, Oct. G, Rehearsal, opera
house 10 to 12 a. m. Afternoon conven
tion at Liederkranz Hall, for the election
if officers and appointing place for the
nd annual ssengerfesL Evening con
cert at opera house To conclude with
rand ball at Fitzgerald's Hall.
The following societies will be present
and take part in all the exercises:
Lincoln Germania Maennercboir.
Grand Island Liederkranz.
Nebraska City.... Liederkranz.
together witnthe Plattsmouth Glee Club, who
ill sing at both concerts.
Our German fellow citizens will, no
doubt, get up a stengerfest that will be
an honor and a credit to our city, and it
the duty of every citizen of Platts
mouth to do all in their power to make
the visitors feel that they have seen a live
The finest line of Birthday cards at
Warrick's Drug Store. - dGt-w4t
Til U USB AT, SEWEMBKU 8,
Our Public Schools.
Our schools will open next Monday,
with the teachers assigned as follows:
t irst ward, Miss Alay Lathrop princi
pal, and Miss Tucker assistant; uecoud
ward, Miss Fuluiei; west third ward, yet
to be lilled as the teacher elected for that
position will not be able to till it; cast
third ward is room 3 in high school build
ing. Miss Keruey, teacher: east fourth
ward, is supplied with MissSearlas prin
cipal, and Miss Shtpard as assistant, there
will only be school for the first week in
one room as the addition is not quite fin
ished. I he west fourth ward will bo iu
chargo of Miss Kilhonick and Miss Maud
Faxon, and the little school house near
the cemetary, will be in chargo of Miss
Ollie Mathews; this school will not open
till Monday, Sept. Uth, because, it is be
ing refurnished and will not be ready
until that time.
The high shool building has been thor
oughly overhauled and repaired; new
floors have been put down, tho wall all
calcimined and all the wood work paint
ed. What used to be room jo. 18 is
now No. 1, and No. 2 is what used to be
No. 9; this room, has entirely new furni
ture and new blacK boards uud tue room
looks cheerful. Miss Anna Murphy will
teach No. 1, and Miss Vallery No. 2.
Rooms 3 and 4 arc what used to be
No. 4; they. are nicely itted up, the desks
are finished in oil. Miss Kciney will oc
cupy No. 3 as the east third ward school,
and Miss May Russell will teach inNo. 4.
Room that was No. 20 last year, has
also been divided and will thereafter be
known as No's 5 and G. Miss Searl oc
cupies No. 5 and Jiiss Schulof No. G; and
No s 7 and 8 are what used to be No. 20,
Miss Sampson wll occupy No. 7,and No.
8 will be, occupied by Miss Safford.
JNo. y, is Jfrot. urunmioud s room, it is
nicely painted and the walls are papered
with g'lt paper which is in harmony with
the trimmings.. No. 10 is what used to
be No. 37 and will be occupied by Miss
Alice Wilson, and Miss Wiles will teach
No. 11, which was foimcily No. 32.
No. 13 is Prof. Drummond's recital Ion
room, it is what used to be No. 43. Miss
Gas3 will teach in room No. 12, formally
known as No. 42; this room has new sol
id slate black-boards. The high school
room which has been known as No, 44,
isnow No. 14; this room will be in charge
of G. R. Chatburn.
L.very room has been supplied wth a
new platform, and every thing has been
arranged for the convenience of the teach
ers and scholars, even the cloak rooms
have been rearranged, and fitted up.
A Pastoral Change
Rey G. G. Grassmueck, returned from
the German M. L. conference, which has
been in sess'on at Enterprise, Dickenson
county, Kansas, Saturday evening. While
there he was appointed for the coming
year as pastor at Humboldt, Neb., and a
young man, Rey. Hirt, of Lincoln, receiv
ed the appointment as pastor of the Ger
man M. E. church of Plattsmouth.
The German M. E. congregation have
become very much attached to Rev,
Grassmueck during his fifteen month's
work here, and they with his many
friends hoped that he would be reappoint
cd to the charge but Bishop Miller thought
best to send him to Humboldt, where he
goes to cheerfully enter upon his new
field, and may success go with him.
"While here, Mr. Grassmueck accom
plished a great work. He reorganized
the church thoroughly, built a substan
tial and attractive little church, revived
the Sunday School work and the congre
gation have made preparations for the
erection of a parsonage, and will proceed
with the work soon after the arrival of
Rev. Hirt: the church having been well
furnished and all paid for.
Rev. Grassmueck leayes for Humboldt
next week, and he assures us that Rev.
Hirt is a man of ability, well qualified
for the position, being a thorough Ger
man scholar. Mr. Hirt will take charge
of Mr. Grassmueck's German language
students,' and they will suffer no incon
venience by his departure.
Bishop Miller of this German M. E.
conference is a man of great push and
ability. He takes great interest in his
work and is doing all in his power to es
tablish and maintain churches throughout
Nebraska, which was iust diyided into
three districts: North, south and west,
and in this state, at the late conference,
ten new ministers were jjiven charges.
ihe council also gives about ,uuu per
annum for Nebraska missionary work.
A Risein the River.
Saturday morning all who happened to
rrr f o rAn nil ?r 1 o tt i r1 1 ri i f nf flm (1 plinf
were very much surprised to ob
serve that the sandbars were all submerg
ed and that.the river was "booming,"
beinq: several feet above what it was the
evening before. Of course the first
thought was that a cloudburst had taken
place somewhere on the Platte, which
was about right; heavy rains having fall
en late Wednesday night in the vicinity
of Lioup City and Uolumbus. ihc river
continued to rise till about noon, and
was hrigh for several days. The floating
logs and aeons snowed that tue rivers
above had been seriously out of their
banks, and reports say several bridges
weie taken away, and crops, principally
hay, were destroyed to the amount of
Squeezed by the Cars.
Last Thursday evening foreman John
Ronnan, familiarly known as "Jake,"
while engaged in switching in the yards,
was badly squeezed. He stood on the
foot board of the engine and was in the
act of connecting it with a car when
several cars were switched on the track
beyond him with such force as to bump
nto the car he was coupling, and ho was
caught about the hips and squeezed be
tween the car and engine so hard as to
bruise his hips very badly. He was im
mediately taken to the Cottage Ilouse
where his wounds were dressed and cared
for by Dr. Livingston, jr.
Tuesday Mr. Bonnan was reported as
rapidly recoyering, and it was expected
he would be ont in a few days.
Special Rates for Our Fair.
Tho following letters show for them
selves that Sec. Harry C. Ritchie has sc
cured reduced rate3 from all the rail
roads tributary to Plattsmouth and every
citizen of tho county can come to our
fair for a mere nominal sum:
THE M'SSOVJU I'ACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
. C. Ritchie, Esq., Stc'v., Cazt Co
Fair, Plattsmouth, Ntb.
Deau Sir, Referring to youis of the
31st ulto., in regard to Cass County Fair,
we will issue authority to our agent at
Portal and Avoca, and intermediate sta
tions, to sell round trip tickets to Lou;s
ville on September 19th to 23rd inclusive,
and limit tickets- good to return unt'l
September 25th, at rate of one and one
thrd (1$) fa-e for the round flip.
I presume this rate wi'l bo ent"ely
II. C. Townssno.
St. Louis, Mo., Sept., 2, 1887.
TilE BURLINGTON & M'SSOURI RIVER BA'
ROAD IN NEE.
. C. Ritchie, Esq., S ecy., Cass Co.
Fair, I'catlcmonlh, Neb.
Dear Sir, Replying to your favor of
the 31st ult., in regard to reduced rates
for Cass County Eair, we w.'ll make rate
of fa: e and a third for the round trip
from Ashland, Bellevue, and stations
intermediate to Plattsmouth. accornt of
P. S. Ecstib
Omaha, Sept., 2, 1887.
CHICAGO EDALINGTON & QUINCY RAILROAD
. C. Ritchie, Esq., Sec. Cass County
Fair, Plattsmoutii, JS'tb.
Dear Sir, I have your communica
tion referring to exhibits for your coun
ty fair, to be held 20ih to 23rd iuclusive
this month. I beg to say :n reply, on
all articles for exhibition we will charge
full tariff rate3 into Plattsmouth, and
upon presentation of certificate of sec
retary showing goods haye not changed
ownership, we will return to shipping
point free of charge. This does not in
clude racing stock; tariff rates will be
charged each way on that.
i ours T.uly.
A .B. Smith.
Sept., 3rd., 1887.
Itch, Prairie Mange, and Scratches of
eycry kind cured in 30 minutes, by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Use no other.
This never fails. Warranted by, F. G.
Fricke & Co., druggists, Plattsmouth,
Nebraska. 34-1 vr
FURNISHED BY W. II. NEWELL & CO.
Wednesday, September 7, 1887.
Wheat No. 2, 45.
" 3 40.
Cattle Receipts, 8,000 head; steady:
shipping steers, $2.655.00; stockevs and
breeders, $1.503.00; cows, bulls and
mixed, $ 1.002.90; Texas cattle, $1.G5
3.25; western. $2.253.45.
Hogs Receipts, 1G.000 head; opened
strong and closed 10c lower; rough $4.85
5.20; packing and shipping, $5.25
5.5G; light, $4.9j5.40; skips, $3.00
School Books and School Supplies at
Warrick's and save money. 23 Gt
A farm on Weeping Water bottom, the
S. W. i of Sec, 58 Tp, 10, Range
14. Enquire of James Walston of
Rock Bluffs for farther particulars.
jEI SS C3r JSL. TL
Sixteen Thousand Dollais
OOTS AiID SHOES
Last year, and if low prices will cell
LOOK AT THE OHEAT CUTS IN
Ladies' Good Grain Button Shoe for .$1.00. formerly sold for 1 Tn- T.a,i;0v
Ileavy Grain Button Shoe, the best wear for $1.75, formerly for 2.25; Ladie best
Milwaukee Grain Button Shoe, $2.00, formerly sold for $2.50;. We are offerinK'jri''
our $2.50 line of shoes for $2.00; Ladies' Fine Glaze Donzola Button and T,.n.
Goat for $2.50, formerly $3.00. Men Heavy
.aieu .oust uuib oioun duois ior aou, xormeriy sold lor ?3.25; Men's Fine
Whole Stock Kip Boot for only $3.00, formerly $4.00; Men's Calf Boot, good and
solid, for only $2.50, formerly $3.00; Men's Fine Dress Button Shoe for onlv 1 Ri
formerly $2.50. - "'
We also have a great many other "cash" bargains in Children's, Mioses and boys'
that it will pay you to call and examine our god3 and be convinced that we aro
selling cheaper than any other dealer.
Circulating Library a'
Warrick's Drug Store
$1 per year, 25 J
d & w Ct.
List of Letters
Remaining unclaimed, in tho Postoffic e
at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, Sept. 7, 1887,
for tho week ending
Anlund. J. A,
liinnev. II, C.
( iimuoe'l. J. C.
J epkcr, M rs. Electa.
Huston. K. A.
Johnson. Mix Clurji.
Murtot, A. (J.
Shaffer, LI. (2)
Sullivan, A. L.
Tlioiiianon. .Jolin It.
Wheel-in. Mrs. F. F,
UurtfKraf. Mrs. rilii,
JDrowu, Mrs. Chan. K.
Hre'll. W, A.
Cliupln, II. F,
Ueuth, Muni Kva.
Jackson, W. It.
JIion, (Jcoio W,
Stcitikrauti, F. (2)
Sun . son, K.
Shaller, Wis. S. 11.
Wil-on. C. K.
West, Alrn. Laura O,
waiters, Mrs. L.. v.
laies, j. h.
Persona calling for any of the
letters will please say "advertised."
J. N. Wise. P. M.
Warrick's is the place to buy School
Books and School supplies. Largest stock
and lowest prices. 23-Ct
We have a large quantity of brick
for sale, quality guaranteed. Oivo us a
call. 22-tf . Kurtz & Weckhacu.
Sealing Wax at Warrick's Drug
See what R. B. Windham offers you
on the 7th page.
If you want a good shoe for little
money, go to Boeck & Birdsall's.
Lead, Oil, Varnishes, Brushes Ac. at
Warrick's good goods and low prices.
Bceek & Birdsall have just received
a large stock of boots and shoes, call and
Wall Paper New stock justrecived
at Warrick's. d6t-w4t
Mrs Randolph, the famous fortune
teller, has just arrived here. She tells
the present, past and future. Her charges
are low, being only from twenty-five ui
to fifty cents. Residence on Elm street
between Tenth and Eleventh. No for
tunes told Sundays. 21-tf
Warrick sells Glaubor Salts at 3c a lb.
Warrick sells Epsom Salts at 10c a lb.
Warrick sells Warner's Safe Cure at
$ 1.00 a bottle.
Warrick sells Hood's Sarsaparilla at
75c a bottle.
Warrick sells King's New Discovery at
75c a bottle.
Warrick sells Liver Pills call kinds) at
20c a box.
Warrick sell3 all Patent Medicines 10
to 20 per cent, below marked prices.
warrick sells the best Kalsomine at 8c
Warrick sells Black Lubricatincr Oil at.
20c a gallon.
Warrick sells Mixed Paint, Lead. OiL
Varnish &c. as cheap as the cheapest.
You are always sure of trettiner the verv
lowest prices and the best qualities by
trading with Warrick. 20-ft
The N. E. I and W. i N, W. i Sec. U
T. 11 R. 12. This beautiful farm if pur
chased soon can be had for $30 per acre.
Every convenienoc. Apply to
R. B. WINDHAM,
tf.-22 Plattsmouth, Neb.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OK CASS COPv
JENNIE ELLSWORTH, Plaintiff,
GEOIUJE W. ELLSWORTH, DCf ndant (
To Geoig3 W, Ellsworth, 0n-rpak1pnt rt
ikt iin, lai , oeume tils'-.-n, .,i..i..,;t .
filed a petition ia lii 1 "'i'
SotSfi?9 ' V ! the object and
Li ?iv :!re to secure. aj(livorce on tho
sZi7,f Jniomiit iiDd desertion for a
ni-itnt'? lw. yeals lilst I'", and failure to
cu.oly of the minor cuild of plaintiff and de-
'o"AUk, ieui i-i'.reua tt:s wort n.
You are required to answer said petition oa
or before the nth day of October, 1X87,
li. B. Windham and John a. Daviks
Atty's for plaintiff.
we intend to sell more
PRICES AVE ARE OFFERING
Boots for only $1.50, formerly 2 un
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