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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1891)
VEilKIjYHEKLU: if JJiTa u irinri, Luit0i,-i-u-
Analysis of the Stuff Prepared
for Shufeldt's Distillery.
MORE POTENT THAN DYNAMITE.
Experiments with the Liquid and u
Tlew of the l'lait of Ictriii:t;tu The
Mont Complete Kviilence of IMahoIivul
Work I-Iileraii-ly Srlieme.l.
CrucAfio, Feb. 14. The fact tlni Ih
ooitl-j it, mm in the Kiitenel tuKeu from
Secretary Gilon, of the v.hihky trust
at the time of his arret contained a
S"1.'. .' .auto which would have brought
Jiout the tit oivuotiou of Schnfeliifs tii.s
tillery in very short order, v;is definite
ly -tstil)i'-'i;. -(l by experiment made in
room?: of the federal building by the
officers who yoi .1 up the ease against
the whisky trust men and in the pres
ince of Lawyer Burry, who, with his
partner, J. S. Runnels, ha charge oil
Gibson's defence. Inspector Stuart
withdrew tlio covered cork from the
pottle and nllowe 1 one drop of the stulT
tc- fall upon a small piece of paper. Al
most instantly the paper
llurht Into a Flame.
The experiment wiw repeated several
iimes, and it wiu round tiiat whenever
the smallest tiuantitv .was placed on anv
eubstance tliat would burn a flame shot
up instantly. If placed upon a snl-
stanee not liiEamniablo the stutx its I
took lire after a brief exposure to tin
atmosphere. When the cork was re
placed in the lottle Capt. Stuart wiped
the neck with a towel and then threw
the towel to one side. In a moment the
towel was in flames and there was a
scurryiu;; for water to put out the fire
The big room wjis filled with blue smoke
and with a sickening odor of phosphorus,
of which the inflammable stulr appeared
to be mainly composed. The e2qie ri
ments were conducted with great secre
cy, but after the true nature of the sub
stance, which Gibson's friends have
'alleged to be gin, was discovered, Capt.
Stuart and United States Attorne3' Mil
christ came out in the corridor to get a
breath of fresh air. They had just
washed their h.-tuds after handling the
bottle, but nevertheless bine smoke
curled up from their fingers, showing
A Stronjf Solution of Phosphorus
the bottle must have contained. ( Jib
son's attorney, William Burry, was
dumbfounded a:; the result of the experi
ment, and relu.sed to say anything.
Marshal Hitchcck, who is a friend of
Gibson, watched the experiment with
great interest. "1 a:n couipletelv
stunned." said lie: "in view of the facts
shown Ijefore 1 was compelled to be
lieve my old friend guilty against my
wish. Now I know it. IIow can I help
believing it when the evidence is so
damaging. But I never thought for a
f'onient that any lives would bp lost,
and he only intended to destroy the dis
tillery." . (Jilison's Plan.
M complete description of Gibson's
plan for destroying the distillery was
Fven by one of the officers in the ciu-e.
the distillery there are eleven huge
vats, in a big room, containing highly
inflammable spirits. The vats are ele
vated about two feet from the floor, so
that the revenue olricers can look under
them. The infernal machine was r
have been placed under vat No. o, al
most in the center of the room, and on
its explosion a steel ball would have pen
etrated the lot torn of the vat, making a
hole from which the spirits would hare
flowed like water from a hydrant under
high pressure. The fluid was to be
found on the fuse and the spirits would
have been ignited, thus pouring out a
steady stream of tire. Dewar would
have been enveloped in the thanes,''
said the officers, "and could not have es
caped. There would have been no use
trying to light the tire, because it would
have been impossible to get at iti source.
There would have, been a stead" stream
of burning liquid pouring from t lie vat
iind spreading destruction all iuvnmd."
The Mail Was Itobht tl.
Fostokia, O., Feb. 14. A Lu-ge num
ber of rifled letters were discovered
along the Baltimore and Ohio ro 1 1 aloiit
a mite out or town. ine K-trer. ".vera
postmarked Delaware, and were for
Chicago and points west. The pouch is
supposed to have been stolon at Chicago
Junction. A lot of letters were also
found m an empty box car, where they
had evidently been examine d by the
thieves. The government j:uthorities
are investigating the matter.
A Contractor's I'ate.
Cantox, O., Feb. 14. George Lerch,
a well-known contractor, went to Na
jirre Saturday to transact business,
pissing the train for Canton he started
lowalk to Massillon to catch a train for
this city. His walk led through a lonely
wood, and nothing has been seen or
beard of him since. As he had a large
sum cf money foul play is feared.
ConfesstI the Crime.
St. Lot is, Mo., Feb. 14. Mrs. Van
derver, who was arrested some days ago
at Poplar Bluff, Mo., charged with
--nrAixri-nrr her husband, hs made a con
fession that one Marion Long shot her
husband, and that it was a piot between
them. After Long killed ainlerver lie
' left for Bloomfield, Mo., Officers will go
Responsibility for Lym-'i.'-i" Work.
jAi.:..v, Tex., Feb. 11. ..:: ior jV
000 damages was brought against Mar
shal Cabot by the mother of the Morales
boys of Graham, TVx., two of whom
were killed by a mob while in The cus
tody of a deputy United Stales marshal
en route to Fort Worth jail.
3iarderel utl Itohhed.
Cassletox, N. D., Feb. 11. J. B.
Flett, agent of the Norlhv.v.dern ele
vator at Arthur, near hr.-. was found
murdered and robbed. Trie murderer
secured $1,000 in money ::r. Fleli's gold
watch arid chain.
A VcTilant Youiiff Man t -e, Iis Itoli.
OMAUA, Feb. 11. C. U'oL'o. for-
merly of Croston, Ijt.,,a-.ked Pat lveyes,
an acunaiulanos, to' dri. hi.; money
from the Kavin bank, giviu.
check for $ lot). Keyes drew tho money
una ttir -- i ''
THE ANTI-LOTTKKY LAW.
It Has Cut the Compuj'a Receipts and .
Also Postal Keveimen.
Washington', Feb. 14. The effect of
the anti-lottery act, passed at the re
quest of Postmaster General Wan.v
maker at the last session of congress, is !
shown by the falling off in the volume
of money order, jostal note and regis
tered letter business at the New Or
leans postoffice. A statement of money
orders paid during twelve weeks of last
year, as compared with the same period
this year, shows a decrease in number
of 1('),G1:5, and in amount of N,"o0.
During the saints period the number of
postal notes paid fell from S.-li):; to
V.XiiV, and the amount paid dcrra.sed
$110,000. It will 1m' wen that Ihe
Louisiana Lottery company received
during tlv twelve weeks between, which
cu; ;. -von is made ''!'(').(;( () It ss than
y;-:.r. There a, however, a large
!.'. n of money -eni by ie..,isicred
I, ;-.?.! also in ordinal let---it.
is impossib! To s;:y
7::i:ch, but it is n.fv to a -r-.
.: :-:;-si.erod !'. 1 vr e;-i::. -d at.
: : ;;iiu as the iiuiu! r of iv,;-:s.vrtM
; i'..wa decrease of f vr -
tb:;n : i i i t the same pii?1. it
to Li ' hr.t'J the total decreas- in rt -' i;;. s
by ilte lottery couipjiny from thvr.e
s;.:iic.;-f. at ."iiO.'doO. It js. however, well
k. ..n to postal officials tbat nearly as
n.erh iiioce was sent in ordinary letters,
which would indicate that more than
!.0 K',C(0 per j'ear was sent through the
-N'-v; Orleans postoffice for the purchase
ol lottery tickets. When it is consid
c'vii iliat the company luid agencies in
al. the principal cities where a large
mnnber of tickets were disposed of, the
e:.tent of the business can be imagined.
CONORKSSKINAL PKOCKiini VfiS.
file I.f"i.-.l:itive 15111 Pusses the House
Copyright Discussed in the Senate.
Washington, Feb. 14. The lions;
after routine business went into commit
tt e of the whole on the legislative appro
priation bill. The clause in the bill in
rt lation to the civil service commission
occupied the attention of the house
n any all uay. An amendment appro
priating &3(,400 to enable the civil serv
k e co:. uission to execute the provisions
or the enul rervice act, was agreed to.
ihe bill w;it! then reported to the house,
and the amendment providing for clerks
to memlier:; not chairmen of coiiiiuiL
i: s, was defeated. The bill was then
1 .::..cl. '.-.'lie president's message, an
1: oi.T-ci-.)'; the death of Admiral Porter,
v ,:s vea , and refeiTed, and t he house
a ;iei:;i: ii.
u-mtte tne dijuomatic anu con
iropriarion bill was. reiX)rtfl
d on the calendar. A reolu
;s. ':ved to permitting the- sen
e ou naval aii'airs to iuvts
ring the coming recess matter;'
f. e t o;:
iviatmg to the per.sttmel of tl e i:avy.
1h. ic-ojdiioii authorizing The select
coiiiraitTtc- on relations with Canada to
continue it;- investig:-:tioi;s during the
ieccss was objected to and was placed
ea the calendar. The copyright bill was
1 ;v.';i considered, and after four hours
. : c ion Senator Shvnor.n's am -;-.'1.-j-.
-m': jovi-'.ing thai foreign ed-cions of
-.i..-, etc., which are copjTighted in
i '..: United SiaTes may be admitted to
t .-.is country on payment of the regular
;.::j.i uuaus, vUo iigietti to o u vote or
to il. The bill was then laid ;side.
; he president's message announcing the
:cefh of Admiral Porter was received,
.i.. the senate soon afterwards ad-
. Development C'oisipiiuy.
WASi-iiNfiTOx, Feb. 14. In the senate
Senator Stockbridge introduced a bill to
incorporate the National Guarantee
Loan and Development Company of the
United stales, x'lu- coi.:pauy has for
its ooj'.c:.; tiie anieiiO-.nion v- i he-condition
of the poor; the development oi
unticcupied farming and mineral lands
by fur reeking the necessary means to
cuUivt;:-.- ::ii.i operate them: the develop
ment of natural resources that may con
duce to n.-.tional wealth: the esiabli.- h
,.iont ui' i-e.-iusvrie.-i on i ? co-'.'-Tiitive
plan; the construction v.iid maiiilenauce
; f i:on-sfciaria':i schools, coil. ges, hos
pitals a.-yiums, t-tc.
(L..i;.u:t lor Stores L's-.-d by the Army.
Wa. .h;n:v"on, Feb. 14. r.t uator
- rr.icr reported favorably t: o.a the
c -ommiLtee on claims rue nonse oui ior
l:- ; lle'.'. r.nce of claims for stores and
tpplies taken raid used by the l-jiiitct
;.Le.s iLimy, as reported by the court of
churns rmtir tae provisions or i::e iiow-
;v. iii-i. L'-.-vtVi'i ;.iJieritlmei:is iitiende't
.;a..v provisions of tiie biii uor
iioh:-. ..e.e i'.i.ile hy the committee.
Treasury "eiart iiiveit.
Mil ox, Feb. 1 1. Tlie treasury
!t redeemed !. '25.200 41 per
cent. I'.oikLs. Ihe Dufage .National
Dank of Naperville, Ills., and the Citi
zens' IVational Bank of Wahpeton, IS'.
D., have applied for permission to or
ganise national banks. The treasury
department purchased 070,000 ounces of
silver at .-jd.u;! to $1.01). There were UG3,
roo oimces oU'ered to the department.
ICai'.oi to Penson Attorneys.
Wa-hiX'.u'on, Feb. 14. Commis
sioner Pau.ei i.ssued a circular to atl
pi nsio.i a: toiiieys directing that all
clrcaiars proposal to be issued by Ihem
to solicit iension business, must be ap
rfov&l by tea pension oSica before dis
tribution. A Military Storehouse at Oiualia.
Washington, Feb. 14. In the senate
an amendment to the sundry civil bill,
appropriating .$50, 000 for a military
storehouse uz Om-iha. Xeb.. was re
ported favorably from the committee on
Washington, Feb. 14. The president
has signed the act for the construction
of a tunnel under the waters of the Bav ,
of New York between Staten Island and !
Long Island, and the act for a bridge
over the Duck river in Tennesseee. !
Washington, Feb. 14. Tiie census
office announced the population of
Arkansas by races as follows: White,
810,527: colored, 011.227; Indians. :J4.
and ChineM- 1'31. Total population of the
state, 1,128, 1 1'J.
The Republican Cuueus.
Washington, Feb. 14. The Repub
lican caucus of members of the house
has been postponed "unTtiP'Sltinda v.
DAVID D. PORTER.
Again the Story of Death and a
ADMIRAL POUTER IS NO MORE.
He ies Suddenly ut His I:'kI1 eiu-e In
Washington ien. Miermaii Mill Lives,
witki Nlilit H of ICef-overy I-x-tr
ii:e I !:-ti:n A l mil) isteretl.
WASiiiNtiTON, Feb. 14. Admiral
David Porter, who h;is leen in failing
health for some years, died suddenly at
his Lome in this city,' at 8:15 a. m., of
degeneration of the heart.
The a lu'iral awoke at C:4o a.m.
ok )'-: nourishment as UKue.l.
.".'!:; c:r- ea 1 wa-;
near at hand.
At H o clock ti
I). 1 'OUTER.
with difficulty and seemed to le choking.
The household was at once aroused and
Dr. Wales was sent fur. The patient's
pulse grew fainter s'.nd fainter, and at
H:b5 o'clock it ceased to beat. At that
boar he gasped convulsively and ex
pired without a word.
David Di.o"t Porter wa born June
8, bSi:. in Pet m ania. lie served :w
a midshiinuan in tiie Mexican navy dur
ing the war between Mexico and Spain
in 1827. Two years later he entered the
United States navy, taking the same
rank, and eighteen years later he was
actively engaged in all the operations of
the navy against Mexico. When the
civil war broke out. Porter, then a com
mander, was sent to the relief of Fort
Pickens, Fla. lie also fitted out a flo
tilla for the reduction of the forts guard
ing New Orleans. After the fall of Xew
Orleans the flotilla did excellent work
at Vicksburg, and in 1802 Porter was
placed in command of all the naval
forces on the western rivers above New
Orleans. In 1801 he was transferred to
the Atlantic coast to destroy the de
fenses of Wilmington. IT. (J., and on
Jan. 15,1805, the fall of Fort Fisher
was consummated. In bsiW he was
made vice admiral and superintendent
of the navi 1 academy. On the death of
Farragut Porter liecame admiral of the
Secretary Traey's Order.
Washington, Feb. 14. The following
order was issued by Secretary Tracy:
Navy I)i:i'AUT.m::t, Feb. V
The secretary of the navy h is the pain
ful duty of announcing to the navy and
country the death of tin; highest oincer of
the service. David i)ie.n I'oi Ut. admiral
of the navy, died at Washington, I). C, at
8:15 o'clock this morning in the TSth year
of his age. Sixty years of Admiral Por
ter's life was active!- devoted to the serv
ice of his country. The record of his deeds
forms one of the bight est pages of its his
tory. His achievments while in command
of the flotilla at the attack of the Now Or
leans forts, on the Mississippi squadron at
the fall of Vicksburg. and of the North At
lantic squadron at the capture of Fort
Fisher, have given him a placj among the
foremost of the world's naval commanders.
He dies lamented by the whole country
and Ids memory will forever be cherished
and held in honor by t he servie. On the
dav of the funeral tlis navy department
will be closed, the flag will be displayed
nt half mast sit all navy yards and all
stations and on hoard all ships, and sev
enteen minute guns will be lired at noon
from each navy yard. The navy depart
ment will tx? draped, and all oflieei-s of the
n ivy and 'marine corps will bear the badge
of mourning for thirty days.
fiEN. SIIHKJIAX'S COMHTIOX.
Resting; Oiiictly with .onie '!i;mees of Re
covery Kxtri'Mie l'netio:i.
New York, Feb. 14. A report pub
lished in The New York Times reflect
ivig on the conduct of the members of
C-!eu. Sherman's familj in calling in a
prieit to administer the extreme unc
tion, has called for a great many com
ments in connection with the religions
belief entertained by the Gener al and
hi.i family, 'i here is no doubt that the
ceremony was performed on Thursday,
about 11 o'clock in the forenoon. It
was so stated by a priest, admitted by
the son, P. T. Sherman, and the Gen
eral's son-in-law, Mr. Fitch auirmed the
report. A confirmation is also found in
a letter to The New York Times, writ
ten by Senator Sherman. The members
of the family have resented the report
published in this journal as an tittack
upon them and their aged father, now
so low. Young Mr. Sherman openly
denounced the article as a slander. The
article in question was to the effect that
the sacraiiient of the extreme unction
had been administered to the General
while in an unconscious stole, inferring,
therefore, that it was without his per
taission, Many other inferences might
have been drawn from the article disa
greeable to the family. The members
of the family did not care to enter into
the particulars of the services performed
at the bedside of the Genera, or state
what priest officiated. It was a family
alfair, and they wished it to remain as
11:45 p. m. Lieuts. Thackaray and
Fitch have just left Gen. Sherman's
house. Lieut. Thackaray said that at
this hour Gen. Sherman was not sleep-
ing. He was using all his strength to
w'- w gianus were mucti swollen
""d his tlu-osit was idling wnh mucous.
s Rowing perceptibly weaker.,
iivn A'?a?fJ are Wlth him' 1
The erysipelas had left him.
Midnight Gen. Snerinan s condition
remains unchanged since the last bul
letin. He is still resting easy.
1:15 a. in. Private Secretary Barrett
has issued a bulletin stating that Gen.
Sherman was apparently sleeping, and
the doctors looked for an easier night
than the' at first expwled. The geueral
had token a little nourishment during
2a.,rn. Gen. Sherman's condition is
nnciianged : resting, and the house has
bean closed for the night.
R i ' a a r d, who e.jp&''S$V '-Syg!?
sleoc by lii. side, ffft fe.v:-:?' ''.vir-iiiiLi i
noti.:--d a change
in his father's -ryM-iZ?- '
Common Sooe About the Cigarette.
A tobacco denJ-r says: Thefe'has boen
a great deal said ibout the harmfulnesa
of cigarettes, and certainly they are in
jurious to young boys or to men if
smoked in excess; but most of those who
attack the cigarette habit have very lit
Mo idea of what they are talking about.
It should bo remembered that the great
est smokers in the world the Spaniards,
! the Cubans. Spanish-Americans and the
Russians use cigarettes far more freely
than cigars, and " none of these nations
l can be. called unhealthy. People talk
about the injurionsness of the pajer, but
any phy.-ician will tell you that it has no
effect worth mentioning.
If you take a piece of rice paper and
light it scarcely any residuum will re
main, and n man night smoke that pa
1 ize e.ii ' : i . ..l y without experiencing the
smaile.-.t bad result. What makes cigar
ette smoking injurious is the fact that
the smoke is not retained in the mouth
and throat, but is taken into the lungs.
It is because the cigar smoker does not
understand this that he denounces cig
iretle !-'rvking ;s insipid. So it is if the
:;:..;.'. reV.c- is smokes! like a cigar, but
u'he:i ''.: smoke is swallowed the effect
is i .r more delicat e than cm be obtained
!'rom any cig:ir, and you will find that a
onlir.'ie'd cigarette smoker seldom en
joys either a cigar or a pipe. St. Louis
Why People llite Their Lip.
If you surpri se the father of a family
?t retched out at full length and trying
till he is red in the face to raise his legs
without lifting his body, you may know
'in is endeavoring to work off his super
ibundance of avoirdupois, which inter
"eres seriously with his cutting a grace
ful figure in the waltz, which his better
half insists on dancing every chance she
j;ets. If you consult Mr. Russell on
what changes will make you better look
ing, j'ou will find him very blunt. He
may tell you you do not wash 3rour face
elean, and when you ask how he knows
he will tell you if you did your skin
would not be disfigured with those black
pimples, or he may tell you, as he told a
woman who recently appealed to him
for advice, that she did not eat enough,
which fact he had reached because he
iiad observed how much she chewed her
So you see you need not be on your
good behavior when yon pass under his
eagle eye. But did you ever sit in the
ferry boat or car and watch the women,
who make the most hideous, wry faces
in their attempts to get some nourish
ment or crumb of comforc from their
lips? Not only the women but the men
also have this fiendish habit. Brooklyn
A Rare Xew Zcaland Iiirrt.
Dr. Fristedt has brought a most inter
ring and valuable collection of birds,
tc., from Australia, where he had many
in adventurous outing, and from where
!ie proceeded to New Zealand. There he
ucceede 1 in obtaining a specimen of the
uuaint and almost extinct kibi bird,
i'his bird is somewhat like an ostrich,
out oul;' the size of a crow. It has no
wings at all, and is covered with fur
like short striped feathers. Another pe
;;uiiarity about tha kibi is the fact that
its egg is larger than one-third of its
He also succeeded in bringing home
some Maori skulls, which are difficult to
obtain on account of the manner in
which- the natives bury their dead.
When the bodies have been so long in
the ground that all the flesh has fallen
from the skeleton they unearth them
and carry them into the interior of the
forest3, where they are deposited in nat
ural caves, which are very difficult to
rind. The attempt to obtain these skulls
is attended with the greatest danger, as
nn3 one discovered with one is certain of
being instantly killed. Galignani's Mes
senger. Ailments of Horses.
Almost any liveryman is, in his way,
a horse doctor. He practices on his own
stock, and will prescribe simple remedies
lor a sick horse that is brought to him,
but in any case he deems serious will al
ways advise calling in a regular veteri
nary surgeon rather thaa to undertake
the treatment himself. All sorts of sur
gical operations are undertaken for the
relief of horses, and there are one or two
men in the city who are specially skilled
in the treatment of diseased -teth.
Horses have the toothache just like men
do and from the same causes, and pull
ing a tooth is now a common thing in
veterinary surgery. Of course the horse
kicks, for his teeth have long and strong
roots, but the operation frequently saves
the life of a valuable animal. Interview
in St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Among the latest attempted solutions
of the cheap fuel problem is the method
of a German inventor, who' proposes to
manufacture gas by dropping a stream
of crude petroleum through a blast of
cold air fiom a force pump. The gas
thus obtained will be confined in a regu
lar cylintltr pen at one end, where it
will be lighted. This produces an in
tensely hot flame of several feet in
length. By mear.3 of this flame the in
ventor proposes to heat boilers, and he
maintains that the heating of large
blocks can thus be reduced very consid
erably. New York Telegram.
Revolvers In Siht.
The policemen of Savannah carry re
volvers strapped to their belts in plain
sight. They are armed with short clubs
is well. They cannot unlimber their
shooting irons any quicker than a New
York policeman, who usually carries his
in his hippocket, can do it: but with
most of the offenders the sight of a
weapon in itself has a salutary effect on
many of them. New York Sun.
There is no department of British mer
?antile industry which has developed
with such marvelous rapidity as the pe-
! troleum trade. Since its beginning in
1S59, when the total importations were
about 2.C;;0,000 gall jus, it has increased
by leaps and bounds until, in 1889, the
amount brought into the United King
dom reached the total of 102,047,473
The Use Of
Flarsli, drastio purgative to relieve costlve
liesa is a dangerous practice, and more llablo
to fasten the disease on the patient than to
cure It. What Is needed Is a medicine tliat.
In effectually ojenlris the bowels, correct
the costive habit and estallllies a natural
dally action. Bucli an aperient Is found iu
which, while thorounh in action, strengthen j
as well as stimulate Uie bowels and excretory
"For eight years I was afflicted with con
stipation, which at last became so bad that
thedoeUT3 could do no more for me. Then
1 began to take Ayer's Tills, and soon tho
bowels became regular and natural In their
movements. I am now In excellent health."
Wn. II. DeLaucett, Dorset, Out
" When 1 feel the need of a cathartic, I
take Ayer's Tills, and find them to be uioro
ihan any other pill I ever took." Mrs. H. C.
Grubb, Kurwellvillt', Va.
" For years I lutve bewi subject to consti
pation and nervous headaches, caused by de
rangement of the liver. After taking various
remedies, I have become convinced that
Ayer's Tills are tiie best. They have never
failed to relieve my bilious attacks In a short
time; and I am sure my system retains Its
tone longer after the use of these Tills, than
has been the case with any other medicine I
have tried." II. S. Sledge, Weimar, Texas.
Dr. J. O. AYEH & CO., Lowell, Stui.
Sold by H Dealers in Medicine.
A strictly first cla machine, fully warrant
ed. Made trom tJie very best material b
(killed workmen, and with the best tools tbat
have ever been devised for the purpose. War
ranted to do all that can be reasonably ex
pected of the very best typewriter extant.
Cap'ibleof writing 150 words ner minute or
more according to the ability ol the operator.
inhere is co agent in your town address Hie
ii .uuiacturt p.
tiik TAi:mn m'F'g c.
'(.'enls wanted Taiish A, V
F. B. SEELEMIHE, Agent.
PURE rilAPLE SUGA3
Low prices quoted on large or small lots
" Strictly Pure.
Adirondack Maple Sngar
123(5 Monroe st., Chicago. 111.
The 5th St. Merchant Taii.01
Keeps a Full I.lne of
'Jon suit Your Interest by Giving Him a ;l)
GOLDJAKD TORCELAINTCKO Wls'S
Bridge work?antl fine gold work a
I)K. STEINAITS LOCAL, as well as other 'an
estheticsgivvn for the painless extraction of
C. A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald BV
Otrrs, Prompt; Foir
Cure for Impotence, Lota
of Manhood, Seminal
mA 1 u a Nerucvsnesi. beif uistrutt,
w2 i 11 i 1 1 A Lose of Memory, Ac. Will
Price SI. 00. a
with eacn Box. Address
iJ.Uiird L'&sw Llalmeat Co.,
2 91 9 Luca Ave.
8T. LOUIS. MOr
P.t'i1-s-Ji.'r?i oils Man.
ii fc.-i.xrt) -tlx;
S fith st.. Union Work, frterly
413 Maui ntie t.
A. Splendid Murkct, wlicm Everything
kept is First Clans. We aim to
uleaHC, and solicit the l'itron
ago of the l'uldic
TIIE CHOICEST STEAKS,
TIIE SWEETEST CUTS,
FINEST CUKKD MEATS.
tiAMK. KISO AND OTIIKK DKl.IC A.t;iKS
B fair and honest dealing I exiect to
merit a share of the trade.
131-lm. J. It. VALLEKY, Prop
Wagon and HlacksniUli shop
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and
plow Repairing done
illOUSESIIOEINO A SPECIALTY"
He uses the
Which s the beat horaeshoe for Uie
farmer, or for fast driving, or for city
purposes ever invented . It is bo marie
that anyone cr.n put or sharp or fiat
corks, as needed for wet and slippery
days, or smooth, dry roads. Call fct
hia shop and examine the NKVKMUr
nd you will use no other.
J. M. SIINEI.LBACKEK.
112 North Fifth St. Plattsrnouth
MANUFACTURE K OK AND
WHOLESALE c?l RETAIL
DEALER IN TTIE
Thoicest Brands of Cigars,
FlsrdJ Pim'irji' and 'Bui
FULL LINE OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLE
always in stock. Nov. 2r. 1885.
THE OLD RELIABLE.
Shingles, Lath, Sash,
Can supply everw demand of the city.
Call and get terms. Fourth street
in rear of opera house.
Constantly keeps on hand Jeverything
you need to furnish your house.
CORNER SIXTH ANIi MAIN STREET
STAPLE AND FANCY
GLASS AJS L
Flour and M a Specially
Patronage of the I'ubie
JOHNSON BUILDING, NartiiiM St
IL A. WATERMAN k 80R
PINF LUMBER !
'S " c
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