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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1888)
PLATTSMnUTH. NKT'T ASIC A. THURSDAY. SKPTKM HKR 1888.
VOLUMK XXI r. NUMIJKK 2B
$2.0u P'-'U ANNUM.
1 B INI H H IB U IH Um 11 11 ii IJ IH lei 1(1 lii VA ft t i If I IM Ml I! . fc-rl in M IM
TliH powder never varies. A marvel of pur
ity, si i 01.:' !i and whoo-soincncss. Morn
iiituii.Mi t han !! ordinary kinds. and cannot be
oil, I in c Hiijif ;1 i.,M Willi tin- multitude of low
tcft short wt i-h: alum or i 1 s p li.it powders.
Soldo U- in o is l.iV.M. IUIUmi 1'OWDKK
Co..l(l''YV;:ll t. Ov Vol. 31'US
Tre i 'ui i
'. M. IC I II KY
W K Fox
- Jam k.s I'a i i K its' n . .1 k.
- ItVli'lN Cl.AKK
- A Mahoi.k
S Cl.l KKOKU
V.' 11 MAIJtK
I J V WlH'hl'.ACH
j I M JoNK.S
J UII. A SlIlI'MAN
j M : Mlkciiy
I Si W DC TTi'N
1 C(i.v O'Connor.
1 ! M Cam. kn. i'KK.
'oil -icibuoa. Hi w.irJ,
-it n - "
1 ,f V .B
i) a :i
Boaid l'tib. Work
I ; Df.ti
lAW K.S WoHTlI
Deouiy iVe.isurcr, -
Deputy Clerk, -
Recorder ol Deeds
Clerk of District. Co.irt,
Silot. of lii' Scll'IOW.
County Ju ice.
i) A. CAMI'liKI.L
P!!U CKIlt'Ht IKLn
VV. U. 1'oul
.IO:l N M I.KV1A
W. C. SlIIIWALTKH
J. O. ElivKNl'.AH
l-.O Vl-.U OK SUl'KUVISOKS.
A. H. li k.-.oj.'.
l'ev-ry f ie- l:y ev-..!..- of e;ie l week. All
transUMit luolluis are re.peclfully invited to
.ri-M.i; ill i:.X('A5! I'M EST No. 3. I. O
o;veli kh.p.Yu M.''it5.
l-.r.itUt-is ar;f i iic.l altfiul
c t i. m.ei evei v .i'
. t, A. ) -'- W. Meets
evolllliiT at K. of 1.
lo-othi-ri are rosiihelfiilly in-
Vtted to a' tend
K. P. r.rown. 1
! .J loi ir iii.M Wlei ui'Kiiiau .
! :ui : 1- 1. "venKter. Over-
peer ; 1!. V. Ta':t
aaiicier ; uoue-
. I';,-! M.
1 :is tie V.
V. ; I. S. liuweu, Cuide
C of M..-i ie i eets second and fourth Mon
dHveveuiuat iC. of P. hall. All ns ,ei
. .: . . .., ii. .vie.l to liie-.'t Willi II. I'-
x v.....i l i i Consul : . rutie!'.
Wouhy Vd viser; S. O. W ilde. Hanker ; W. A
i rii .i . a. A. o. U. .
.'leei; rrij rt.n iu.n - . . 1.....1 l.
.... . .......... .. i lufn .. t l.i i!:lv pif uiu
. ' i i. -i i -it .i citieic . .-x 1 1 od iirin i'i"i-
Wi'.jV. :eeo ; I '': : I-'"a."d Andersou. Overseer
A. I". A.M.
J I. AT !..'!( H'TI I I. o Hi ; !'. NO. C.
Ion. lays ol
e.H li l'.:"il! ! I'
e; are eoi eia'i
:r h.''1. AM tii'iisient uroiu
n ii.'il to in; et with us.
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w. .- en vi'Ti-'i; no. :;. H. A. M
t .i.."'....'.?....! imi fourth 'inesila of each
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-r . . 11,1V i'iih m nvl.Y. NO. it. K.
A ...:.. ?!r.r'in,! ii. ,1,1 V, ednes-.tiy liiuht o
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U" ,e t t l:e -ec :id end fourth Moiidavs
ipIi lunula m .'vi a iiiiii tl. l.i
N. UI.KXS, r.e-or.t.
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F-1c.Csfiir:i2 POST 43 G. A. R-
J. W. .)OH VS N
C. S. Twtxs- S-.-::l r
K k. . rf.s ..Junior
Cvl VSLK-i KwKI
.!aiv)!-.i; sis vm.vn.. ..Qnar
L. '. t ! v." :i "i . -. -
ie.fi. it -.i'e.i l y ovnln'
IVicer of the iay.
i ; uard
rer Mas'cr Sert.
.. I'ost i.li3il.iii;
rresld-n.' Kobl. iJ Windham
1st Vice 1'ivsid.v.t A, H. Todd
2nd Vie rresi.leal v m Neville
TieautVr '. F. K. tiiithnian
rI HI'.' TillSS.
J C Riehev. F. K. White. J . C. Tattc-rson,
J A. i'opiht, Elmos'.. C. W. Sliermriu, 1 (Jor
d r. J. V. Weefcli.u-h.
itentioa to all T.usinei'9 Enlrust;
to my cre.
OTARY IX OFFICE.
Title I"-imined. Alstaict? "onipi'ed, In
surance-Written, t eal l.statc oId.
Better Facilities for making Farm Loan? tliaii
AsiT Q titer Agencj"?
i " ROYAL PSTult XI
Oik; year ftgo, tucUy, the IIekai.u issued
its first luily. under its preseut manage-,
. r. 1 .
incut. It was a venture niiiao niter uue
consideration of nil the surroundings in
our limited field at riattsinouth. And
it v.vns made with the knowledge that we
were to meet many annoying obfit.-iclcs.
Our neighbor the J oil mil iirotested that
the field here at I'lattsmouth was not
large enough to support two, even small
evening dailies and that the Journal
having firtt entered the field, was en
titled to occupy the same ex
clusively. Wo duly considered this
argutn 'tit and nt the request of many
of our subscribers, concluded to
enter the home market and honorably
compete for our sharo of its support.
We have succeeded beyond our expecta
tions. Our paper h.u grown; our list
lias steadily enlarged with staying sub
scribe-!. s and although the year has been
noted for local disturbances which has
effected every branch of trade iu Platts
mauth; and, although the 1Ii;ai.d has
conic in for its share of censure from
those who disapproved its course iu
regard to these troubles, it has steadi
ly followed the course it deemed honor
able and correct upon principles, keeping,
dways, in view the welfare of our city
and the largest good of the largest body
of our citizens. Tt has cost us many re
grets to differ with good friends upon
fpiestions of expediency; yet, there was
for us but one honorable course to piu-
sue aud that was tne one we coasiuereu
best for riattsmouth city and correct up
on principle; at the same tim?, we have
been willing to concede honesty of pur
pose upon the part of a large majority of
those who differed with us. During this
vcar our citv and the cat ire county of
j - - j
Cass, has steadily prospered despite the
labor troubles. We have been blessed
with a bountiful crop; we sec in the
faces of our farmers aud merchants good
cheer, caused Ly fair prices and fair
prospects for the future. Our merchants
have prospered and for a city of the sec
ond class with a population of 8,000 aud
upwards the record shows less business
failures in Plattsmouth duriug the past
ten years than any city in the stutc of
Nebraska. Our public works are pro
gressing satisfactonally; our system of
sewerage and our paving for this year
will soon be completed and Plattsm -uth
City will,then in deed aud in fact assume
the airs and appearance of a first-class
city. The IIkkai.d rejoices at all this
prosperity, shares it, promotes it, enjoys
it, and promises its patrons during the
coming year to strive only for the gener
al good, knowing, full well, that in the
building up of Plattsmouth and her bus
iness interests lies the future prosperity
and welfare of the 1Iekat., and on this
our birthday we venture to cougratulate
ourselves and our many good friends
upon the prosperous condition iu which
we find ourselves and our fair city.
HA KIIISON'S ACCEPTANCE.
1 us niornuir uexkral Harrisons
letter of acceptance appeared in the
papers, but we have not the space to
publish it in fu!.
Thanking the convention for the honor
conferred, and accepting the nomination
Gexekai. Harrison at once takts up the
great issue of the campaign. It is not,
he savs, a contest between schedules, but
between wide apart piiuciples. The as
sault upon qnr protective system is open
and defiant. Protection is assailed from
different standpoints, but, says Oexekal
Harrison, "those who hold such views
sincerely cannot stophot t of an absolute
elimination from our tariff laws of the
principle of protection. The jJiUs bill
is only a step, but it is. tQvvard an object
that the leaders of democratic thought
and legislation have clearly in mind"
and that is ja act i'.al free trade.
General. Harrison further deals with
the surplus, taking the ground that those
who h ive been instrumental iu forming
it should not be permitted tQ use it as. a
menace to effect public seniimi-T.t; w jth
contrac' labor; v,ith immigration; wit1,!
the Chinese (jUt-itSon declaring that the
expression of the Chicago convention up
on this subject are in entire harmony
with his own views; with purity of the
ballot; with the civil setvice; in short,
with all the living issues of the day. and
with all of which he deals directly and
in unmi.itakeable terms.
Tli3 letter is. a. statesmanlike aud a
strong document. There is not a word
in it but is in absolute harmony with the
rcoord of the party and its platform of
principles. It will not call for a read
justment of lines anywhere, but will
fatmigthrn the party in its chosen p' si;
ticn, and be the signal for renewed
Scud your job
to the ilEB-H.p
FLANKING "LITTLE PHIL
THE MAN WHO CAME NEAR SPOIL
ING SHERIDAN'S RIDE
Tells I lie Confederate Sitlo of the Faiuoun
Double Kitttlefleia of Odur Creek Uen.
John It. (iunlon Throw New I.'glit on
From the following statement it appears
that had the buttle been carried on according
to Geu. Gordon's plan, even Sheridan himself
could not have saved the day, though "he
rodo from Winchester, twenty miles away."
Gen. (j onion has Btill the look of a warrior
who could prove an ugiy enemy on the bat
tielleld, though this chat with him in the
Gettysburg hotel demonstrated his affability
and winning qualities when recounting to a
former fco the strange chain of events of that
wonderful day on the sinuous banks of Cedar
creek. The old rebel loader was seated at
table between (Jen. Daniel Ii. Sickles and
Gen. Hunt, the well known chief of artillery
of the Army of the Potomac. Kesponding to
l,he salutation of The Herald representative,
Jen. Gordon opened the way at once for con
versation. "General, I am told that the splendid bit
of strategy by which we were surprised on
the morning of the 10th of October is to be
wholly credited to you?"
"Yes, the plan was mine wholly, and so
was the conduct of the light up to a certain
"For the time leing we wono neof the great
victories of the war. livery detail of the
movement was carefully planned, and for
twelve hours it was supremely successful. I
had gone the day before, Oct. IS, to the top
of what is called Massanutten mountain,
where w-e had a signal corps stationed, aud
had taken observations through the field
glasses. There was a magnificent bird's C3'e
view. The Shenandoah was tho silver bar
between us. On tho opjxjsite side of the river
I could distinctly see the red cuffs of the
artillerists. Why, I had so good a view that
I could see the sore spots on the horses' backs
in your camp. In front of the Belle Grove
mansion I could seo members of Blioridan'
stair (joining a"4 S''inST- I could not imagine
better opportunity tor making out an ene
my s position aim strength, i couiu even
count the men who were thero. The camp
was splendidly exposed to me. I marked the
position of the guns and the pickets walking
to and fro, and observed where the cavalry
'Jt flashed upon me instantly that the ex
pecta: ion of Gen. Sheridan was that we
would attack him on his right, which was
the only place supposed possible for the ad
vance of any army. His left was protected
by the Shenandoah ; at this point the moun
tain was very precinitqus, anil the river ran
roun4 it- Tl'ere'was no road at all, and the
point was guarded only by a mere cavalry
picket. I saw our opportunity in an instant,
and I told the oftieei-s present that if Gen.
Early would permit me to move my corp; 1
was then commanding Ewcii corps) down to
this point I touid get around tho mountain.
Both sides believed this was impossible, but L
felt sure that it could be done. My plan was
to dismount our cavalry, attack Sheridan's
cavalry whan, dismounted, and, keep thgni
from moving. knew that u we couui do
tiiis we wcukl gain a great victory."
SlWhat were the details of your plan?"
"There was a back road running from our
position on Fisher's hill to tho Federal right,
where the cavalry was posted'. I expected to.
deceive tho Federals by I-ortja? Is atUiok. It
would lJ claf k sLiil, and "they could not dis
tinguish our dismounted cavalry from in-
fantrv, and would believe that our main
attack was there on their right. This would
leave us free to operate around their left."
"How did Gen. Early receir?. ypya pro
posal?"' iiTlie plan was submitted, talked over, and
filially substantially agreed upon. I took
my command, having ordered them to leave
their canteens, sabers and everything that
could make a noise behind. I knew thr.t f.ur.
only dependence was in absolute secrecy and
in a complete surprise. After inspecting
things' with my staff I found I could, gvt my
men around the mountain by putting them
in single file. I discovered still another
place where the horses could be led, although
the venture would be exceedingly dangerous.
StiJl, tho expedition was essentially one of
great peril, and more or less danger was of
little consequence. "
"How is it that the Union scouts had nevcf
discovered this possibility of turning the eii
at Cedar creek ?"
"Well, tiarp men often leave a loophole in
war, and, besides, Sheridan did not depend
on shutting up this possible path, I suppose,"
replied Gen. Gordon.
"You must remember, general, that Shet ir
dan had issued orders which, had they been
obeyed by the officer, coinriauding in his ab
Fence, would have rendered your surprise im
But taking t-hipga as they were, the sur
prise was not only possible but actual, and
we did what none of your people for a mo
ment dreamed of as possible. Early in the
night I began to move my men around the
mountain. My object was to have them
all ready for au attack before daylight
in the morning. The movement took ail
night. All through "the hours of dark -i;Vs;
' t'.ie' silent ligurcs moved to thell
position near the sleeping enemy. An entir
brigade of cavalry was moved in this way.
and reached the point in about one and a hall
hours in advance of the men. I instructed
the cavalry that as soon as I got ready to
move they were to proceed iu my frcul, l'asn
ucro-H the river, opeq pn the cavalry piekets,
and cap.t'iMjQ them, if possible. If they could
not do this, they were to put their horses to
full speed, ride right through the federal
camp, firing their pistols to tho right and to
the left as they passed through, and make
directly for Sheridan's headquarters and cap
ture him. At that time I did not know that
Sheridan was absent and Wright in com
mand. I had selected his house from the flags
which floated from it, and the couriers who
were constantly going in and out
THROUGH THE FEDERAL. Clr-f
"My orders wiie: 'Go right through the
Federal camp with your command before
daylight aud right to Gen. Sheridan's head
quarters. ; Capture himF I told them not to
try to take any prisoners, net to mind auy-
straight toward Belle Grove. We, witu the
uaafltrx, wG.mn .a.e caxu ui. waii wa.i.-
Liflu. i knew very well that the little fight
ing or capturing they could do w ould bo of
little account compared, with tho prize tbey
were expected to get."
"Was thero not danger of a premature
inset at some point f"
"Before tho movement began wo had com
pared watches so that the attach luiht bo
"Were tho first actual demonstration iii
accordnueu with your j.lanf'
"Perfectly, so far as ta. roal attae'; on ho
right was e. nicer::'.; 1. O i 11 e i:k.; ..i.;g .;' t.ho
I'Mi, jsi i a'.".;-. .!avj:g:it. t !.:. o:
.-. V: I.
l.i - :-.-.v . . . ::
IVc went v.i'li
S'.efoie stal l ii:g
wl.o'.i' corps if i;
rush rii. d i -libit:
l.a.l ki-i-4-:ci l lie moiim'
the head 'f n.y colmn
:i the mad nt v. hie
bholilll stop. It ;
a u bite house at the t urn of t he ra
down toward I he river, and was on
of the enemy's line. As S'xai :;s 1
vva ; in position, und i had n-it in
'l t !i(
but to close up in front and move,
ing forward wilh uno l.ri vi e
plungttl into the enemy's camp and
the men asleep. Many of them never
a " ike
ill this world. W e went riglit throu;;h t ii":::
and shot every one in fligi t. The -av:ilry
had reaches I tho headquarters, and Gen
Wright barely twea'-.I. ' ; 1 .
behind him, and they uil niiooiir hands. W'c
killed and wounded liotvveen ?,(XH and 8,000
of the paniestrioken and bewildered Federals
and broke two corps ent irely to pieces. The
loss iti my commatul was only alxmt iJOO. lv
sunri.-e wo occupied tho breastworks. The
Enemy's cavalry was forced to retreat lieforo
llosser, although siqieriorto him in numbers.
Wo diil not press our advance. The enemy
still had the Sixth corps in reserve, but we
drove it back and captured a few of its
pieces. That was the battle of Cedar Creek,
and it was a complete victory."
POSITION OK BOTH ARMIES.
"You say you had gained a complete vic
tory. What was the position of the two
"The Eighth corps was scattered to the
winds, the Nineteenth curpa, after hard
lighting, vvas routed and driven entirely out
of their works, and we had possession of tho
entire Federal position except a part of that
held by the iixth corps. This corps had filed
out by the left toward tho pike, and we had
driven them back and forced them to a ridge
just west of Middletown. We had the pike
away along up to the edge of Middk-town,
and our position was admirable every way."
"What wtis ihe ical causo of tho halt in
"1 will tell you, and there has bet-n a great
deal of misunderstanding on this point. 1
saw t hat the enemy had a strong po- i but
that it was the last one th"y i.t-.jd hoi I. We
had one of tho fine;.. Kosii iniis fur ousting
artillery uvcr sny.
You know the spot
o.'ut of the pil.e soul h
ritiht i;:i t'b'3 hih't
f Muldictowu, and eat and above Sheri
.lans headquarters. 1 calied for Col. Cartel",
'.he chief e jirtillory, and wanted ti.iu , trims
ilanted ri-r'it there, a?'d v;nd have bet
tered t li.lt l'e:!., iii inie ;:!l to ptevs, d-Hn rai-;:'.e-.l
:::i aire.idy b-.'.te:i army, and soui. ii in
':u..-r panic down tho vall.-v.''
" h" di'i.i t "".l
es, l:i:-xi'a iiui ri
3 t'J wor
a"'). We d;d gvt a fen-
line but l:':x comes tla
" t':at day's br.slne s.
;.-s that the final U-fu
!tior;i.!i:;a: ion of his owu
':i.U-Cli to biw.ii til-!
!a:::i-:;t n 1j feiilaw
.To;i kivi'-v IC,: !y .;
v;..i caused by liie d
uen i'l phui'ierin
the i'd.-i-i caii!!i a:i 1 in
orjr.ag o:i sutJei'o si:p;ucs i
ere Ciiiitm i -,l.r
"1 hat is the popniar 1..-I:.-';
"Well, t'.ier.s VIl" i '..!ut "
truth iu i
r-j tis. vvn- less sli-atr-rlbi:
. ng nrnon any tro. $
sriny that mornin:.
V.nd, a::d had issue.
u; t'.iuii thcra v. as i,i i;;i
I had th'.-iii v.el! i;:
1 the s;trii-tetst ordz-rs that
my sol.'.ier falling out for ! ii:.'i..: :
? Ot instantly. T!s.. wl:o inf.
'alse. '( 1 trouble vvrj here
nakiiig every t-tiorl to :p't a niasj .f
n pn-i;ioa when len. Ivn iv rodo
v:sviMwitiijoy. I exehiiiued, 'Gen. Early,
;lve me thirty pieces of artillery rigiii liere
ssid we will destroy thtt c,rinv .Uii : :id it."
'rngmeuts over tho. '.uttae.'' 1 knew ti;at
s.i'.e stipre:i",u luTOie;.: haq conic,"
GEX. EARf.T'S ti-ATIOrs'.
What Wa Harly's view of the situation ?'
"'No, no,' said Lc. 'We've ivun a gi'.'oi
victory; we've done enough for one day; wv
wiii stop h.-re.' 'But,' said 1, 'let v.i Un:--u
the job. It is true we rvo trorn a great vic
tory; let us ecnnpi.-to it. We tan do it in
an hour, and so destrcj" tiiat army that ii will
never show its head in the v;v.!'.-y :;g;-i:i.'
But Gen- Early said po; iuut the men had
seen fighting enough, aud that we had won
glory enough for one day. 'Very well, sir,'
I replied; 'then I will return to my com
mand.' Until then 1 had had charge of the
entire movement on the right. 1 did return
to my corps, aud Early carried on the bat
tle. We followed up the Federals as they
retreated. Out' men were tw much elated
with their victory,"
To the question as to Early's personal con
dition that morning Gen. Gordon gave no
"How- did the battle change?"
"Everybody knows about how Sheridan
reached the field in the nick of time, and
how became thundering down f rom Winches
ter, lie found his men scattered along the
road iu terror stricken confusion, and he
compelled them to turn about and follow
him. He was a fury on horseback, dashing
here and there among the flying soldiers and
beating them back to the field of death which
they had quitted. Meanwhile, the men who
were retreating from the front bad W.-n
brought to some sort of cjder. Then fol
lowed one of the, extraordinary revers
als i the history of any w ar. As soon as
Sheridan reached the field he reformed his
line and practiced upon us precisely the same
movement which had demoralized his own
forces in the morning. He just moved around
our flank, swept down it and whipped us out
oi existence. He broke our line ail to frag
ments and routed the whole army absolutely.
It was as thorough a defeat as I ever saw.
The day had dawned upon victory and er-.
ultation. It closed upon utter disfviiJ" and
dejeciion. Two distinct Iwdties had been
fought, and iu the fast we lost all that we
h-J gained in the first one and all that we
had before. The reaction was dramatic in,
its suddeness and completeness, and when w
left the field that evening the Confederacy
had rttired from the Shenandoah. Is wa
our Uisfc Aght m the valley.1" RuSton Herald
The London Times pays out nearly $liO,
000 a year in salaries to it correspondents.
i' !i:i t; jut pl.icid on our sliclvcs u
I NEW ST
tin; tlail v
; w c
I lew iood
And Jiuvu :t Coinjileti; Line of
LADIES' A is D CHILDREN'S
Anne but estern-tnaue
( i i vu
KUSIX ESS M KICCTOKY.
S. V. THOMAS,
Attoniey-at-I.aw hik! Notary Pnlilie.
J'i..treiahl Bloi'k. I'latmouth, Neb.
i Uiiee m
A. X. sei. I.IVAN,
Attorney-at-baw. Will kIV.- (irorapt at ti-ntioa
to ad biisinesn iutruslcii to !.lm. Oliiee iu
Union Block, East siiic, Pla:tsinouth, eb.
A CKICLi.HJUAb IMPBKMEN IS.
11 A I.b A ( U.V1G,
Am'eultuial Iiii)i!enients, Coieiland Buggies
and Itiil Ii ("i .1 Wagons, "Good 'limber and
I'.one lJry." si.l.l and Warranted. Main strei-t,
between blxih and Seventh.
FIKST N AT! OVA b BANK,
of Pluttsinent h. ('apital Siri.uoo ; .surplus $11,
(i(. John l-'itgerald, I'li-i.leiit ; S. Waugli.
Cas!;,er ; E. i. White, X'iee-I'resident. Bmird
nt iJirectors : Jjhn Kiizgerald. K. I.. White,
Jno. ft. Clark, l. Jiawks oil h, S. Wiiiih.
L THE CITIXKNS BAVK.
of Plattsmont;.. Cjqiit 1 stock paid in, STm'i.oho.
Kiaiits Cai'iutti, I'lesident : W. II. fashing,
cashier; J. A. Connor, Vice-Pret-'nlent. A
ueneial hanking lu-i-ics tr -nsacted. t.'ollec
tiiii? receive prompt Mid eaieiul attention.
ACKSM IT( 1
ROBERT DONNEl BY.
P.lacksmith vnd Wagonmaker, Deah-r in Yiiid
laiils, l'utnps and 1-" i 1 1 i ir: .
BOOTS AN iSliOKs,.
j Boots and Shoe". Kcpaiimg prouiptly attesideil
to. Soiitli Side JUam street.
lOOl'.i AND SHOES.
i ETI;!i -iKK:K-.
A complete tti-'iomiient of eveiy kind of Foot
wear and . aeatier t hau ilie cheapest west of
the Missouri River. Al. j inanufarturing and
BARBER SHOP A NO BATH ROOM.
Hot and Cold Ba lis at all hours. Ladies' and
Children's Hair Cuttiuij a specialty. Cor. 5lh
and Main, under CjisruthV.
K. ST AD ELM A NX.
Bread, Cakes. Pics. Buns, etc., fresh daily.
Party, VVeddini: and Fai cy Cake a specialty.
Icecream in any quantity.
-- .1. P. YOUNG,
Bookseller, Stationer, aiot News Dealer ; Fancy
Illinois, Toys, Cniiit etiojieiy. Fine Cigars. Soda
Water and Milk .-hake. Pianos and i irgans and
1 usii id lustruineiit s.
p LOTH IN G .
" S. & C. MAYER.
Gen 's Fundshiiigs. f ine Tailor Made Clothing
in Men's, Boys' and Children's Wear. Their
prices defy con petition. Thev misrepresent
nothing. Jh ir Word 's Their B-nid.
Cloih"i:. ritrni -hin Gooils lo to the o'd re
liable holism for Hats, Cm;s. Cminellas, Trunks.
B'.n ts, shoes. Maia street, next Cani-co, Bank.
c. e. WEscorT.
Clothing, Hats, Cans, ic. Fine Fin nishiinrs
our specialty. ine price and no M - ' ..y i-,i;s-incss.
it iays to tra-.te w Uii us. R.ck .-jod Blk.
U CARRCTH CAN v I NG CO..
Frank Carru'li. Henry J. Stieiitht, V'topt ictors.
Packers of the Ciiniax Brand Vegetables.
O PH1LLIH KRAUS.
I rru't. Confei-tloiierv and Fine Cigarc.
O. P. SMI II & CO.
Dealers in Wall Paper, Paints, oil,
ials. Cigars Roekwoo-l Block.
;E!:vi C i.
U F. G FIIVCKE .1- CO..
Drc.s. Meibcii.es. ehemiculs. Points. C-ib,
Variiish s. Bye stuffs et ; . Hue i-;t;oueiy.
Seieet ioilet atid r ai:c' Art-:e-..
RYGOODS, siHOCKEl ES
F. S. Willi E.
Dry Goods. Groceries Notions. General Mer
chandise, etc. ?. E. coiner Main and tali St
1" f 1 1" I!nt AYV
j Dry fiords. Notioas and i..res' Furnishing
: Goods. Pne ii(-i r e;1..! r:nt .National Bank.
fUijJsi. ii Hi ERIK.-.
E. G DOYEY ft SON.
Carry a 1 true stock of Fine (iroceries. Dry
G'-oi's, Caiets. if icensware. Notions, Mid
Fancy Goods, to be fotu.d in the county. Up
per Ma n street, between "t'h and i,th.
DiH. CAVE : RMITK,
"The V:!-,;-di s l.Vnts." 'ieeth fxtractd
w i; iiout 1 lie icast jribi "fliann, A n ificial teet ti
inserted ;r,;i:ieiiiafeiy toier extracting natural
oaf" w hf-n des-ied. Gold and all other Fillings
spicily first class. Office la Uuioa Block.
U i. 'UN 1 11 Rk. ''
e HE v:RY BOF'Jls.
I'.irui'n.-e. Bod iinsf, Ic:iu; G.rs.si, Picture
F.-itnes. etc. Wooco J'-,t4 ii-?t:,l .i&sts kf pt
1 nil tiAv
O O D S
Velvets, C:irjets, etc
us a (all.
in That Line.
)7 L'KN I IT UK.
1 I. I'K.A ICI.M A .
i'lllllitlire. Palloi uite, I jiho'stery Good",
Siovcs. t.iiieensv.aie, '1 iiiwaie, and all kinds of
I foi"(-i!i I.hii! Sortll (it h street, lu twein
Main and N ine.
fAKNl'S ri:i;M-IIMi C'mMis.
,J A. II. D I n M'l.I.Y.
tlent l-'iiii l'nrnisher and '.latter. The incut
complete and finest stock in t lie city, ( anilth
Block, Cor. .Mil and Main.
.M B. MUKPM Y .', (Ml.,
The I eail1i;g Ilealeis in Groeeri"". f;ro:kery.
China, ba ps. Wooden and Willow ware.
Clour, l-'eed, &n. Cash po d for country produce.
GBOCI- It IKS.
( ;roeeric". Provisions,
Glavsware iiiid Crockery.
Cieen.SiapIe and l-'aney Giocerh".
' v- ben:
Staple and Kancy Gi
I Canned Goods.
s E IT K. 'I'CTT,
( rii-M, Green l-'niits and
4 c :. i: irn
Groceries p.nil f jueensw ai e, l-'lonr p.ikI Kee.l.
Cigais, li.haeeo and Cullery. Riddle lloie-e.
CHRIS. WOHI. EARTH,
Staple and I'anev Groceries, Glasswarn and
Crockery, 1-b.ur ami Feed.
iA FP Kl) '-OOS,
Proprietor City Hotel. Terms. S1.no (icr day.
Special Attention given commercial men.
W. G. KEEKER.
Successor to O. M. Str-ijiii. Harness, Saddlery
Goods. Net. Robes, iJu.-tcrs. and all horse fnr
nlshii a iioods.
Hardware, Stoves. Tii. ware. T Me and Poet.et
Cut !e; y . Kasors, etc. llunsi hold Stwit.g Ma
chines and Jewel Gasoline MolCf. 'linwoik
of al! kinds don-; at reasonable prie s. Alain
sireet. Roekwood Block.
" B A. Mf ELV.'AIN.
Watches. Clocks, s.lvcrwjire jukI Jewidrv.
Special Attention given to Watch Repailing.'
JEW EL BY.
FRANK ("A II RUTH & SON.
Al-.v:iys carry a fine Mock of Diamond-', Watch
es. CI cks. Jewelry, Silverware and Spectacles.
Drop in and inspect theirgoods before parehii"
lug el ,ew here.
Jev.f'er. Walth.im Watches a Specialty. Wain
Street, re ir t onrtii.
- C. M. HOLME.- : SON.
The Checki ltd Earn. I.ivery. Feed and Salt;
st able ; pan ies conveyed to all parts of the fit v.
Carriages at all trains. Corner Vine and (.ill.
MFA I MARKET.
Who'esale and Retail Dealer In First Quality
Bcf, Pork, Mutton. Veal. Lamb. etc. hixth
stree', Neville Block. Prices moderate.
TT EAT MARKET.
-'- J. II AT T & CO..
Ki'I their own Catrie. Render their own Lard
and Cure their own Bacon. Main stref-t.
Fggs. Poultry &:. We usf or ly the best trade
of ualive stock . Oysters and iranii; in eeason.
C. F. SMITH.
Merchant Tai'or. Main trect, 'aver Merges'
shoe store. Complete f oclt .f famplef. Fit
miarautecd. Prices defy competition.
iri MRS. . I. F. JOHNSON.
A Ci.fi'i.Iete Line of the Latest StyW of Mil-
linerv and TritiimuiL-s : aico Children's und In.
I fants' Bonne's, to be closed out nt coi-t.
1 P Er-sTAT'RANT AND M'N'f'H ROOM. '
j rv J AO'tl! HKS.Ntll.
i Me:'.'.s and (.....cties .) ved toorder at a)J hr.nrp
-il-o 'Vsic-ri, !.';, is. lobaceo. Pop d Cider.
0:;-isite Riddle House.
FilAHM & Kl-IETCH,
Sample Room. 1 mpuv'e! and Doiwest ) U';n,
Li-juors and Ci'a:.. Only straixlit jioods han
dled. Mil-.vsnKe Bottled Layer a Specialty.
Cor. r.:li uuj Main St-.
OAMI'LE ROOM. '
J. J UK AMERICAN EXCHAM.K
Nii-k Cut!iii:igl.ai:i. proprietor. ( hoi'.-, il mf
Liquor, .-ir.'l Cigars. Pooi and BiUsi:! Table!
it dole Hoii-e Block.
THE El.tillfirfs; S -.I.Oi.N
tri. Wehej, ;.r i rietoi, MbiiuLtc ,rirs f
Sod i. W'K'f. ,uic'.i Beer. ; "'dor, etc Arerit" for
Fid Celebrated U.gor ?';rr.
J oil's niAKE,
Saint Is Rooni ai l", l'llaar' nail. Choice Wlnen,
Ltq ior- r-ija C:ar". p, r.iar.1 ud Puol Tal!e.
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