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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1888)
PIiATTS3IOUTII, XE1SKASKA, FKIDAY KVKNIN(J, JULY , 1888.
V K Fox
- jAMK-i PATTKIWON, JR.
- ISVUOX CLAKK
- A Mauolk
V II MA1.1CK
CouiK-ilineii, 1st ward,
).I V WlCCKBACH
I A S AI.ISIIUKV
) 1 M Jon km
I Kit. A SllII'MAN
1 M l Muici'ii v
I COV O'L'ONNOIt.
I r McCai.lk.v, Prrs
lioard rub. Works
I J W Johns n,
J D II llAWKllWi
J W Johns n,Ciiaihman
lei.ity Treasurer, -
Kiteonler of Deeds
Clerk t Dt-tnct Court,
Suit A LI'mIi. School.
ItOAKIt OK ttV
A. 15. Toil. Cli'in.,
A. I!. iMt.'KftoX,
I. A. CAMI'HRLI,
ItIKO ritlTCII Kl K.I.O
- Kxa tin iciiKi v.i.u
w. ii. rooi.
Jo!l N M. 1.KY1IA
W. C. SliOWAl.TKK
(1AH.H l.ODfiK Mo. ljii. I O. O. F. -Meets
'every '1 uenday eveiiiiiK of eaeli week. All
t r u.fi.Mit brothers are recpectf ully tuviied to
Hi If lit.
IH.A ITMOI TII ESCAMI'MKST No. 3. I. .
A O. F.. iieei every a'ternate Friday In
each moiitli in I he Manonic Hall. ViMling
Hn.'l hers are invited to attend.
mui T.oTm:k NO. hi. A. O. U. W . Meets
ever attentat i Friday eveniu;: atk.of 1.
hall. Transient brother are reseetriilly lu
lled to alien 1. K.J. Morgan. MusterWork man ;
K. H. H us'tiiw. Foreman ; Frank lirown. Over
er 1. Howen, tiuide ; tJeoijje lion wort h.
Rei-urder ; II. .1. Ji.hiis.in. Financier; W:ih.
huufU. H-eeiver ; M. MaybrifMit. Pact M. W. ;
Jack uauglieny. iuiucuu.iiu.
ILTTSMOUTfl UiiniK NO. 8. A. O. U. W.
1 Meet every siltemaie Friday evening at
luk:ood hall at s oVIock. All transient broth
trH ate ri-MM-etfiilly invited to attend. 1.. n.
Karson, i. W. ; F. ISoyd. Foreman : h. C.
Wilde, lietorcibi- ; f .oonard Anderson. Overseer.
ii.u'isMoi:Tii i)d;k no. c, a. f. & a. m.
X- I'.etson the l;rt and third Mondays of
ach m;tli at their hall. All transient broth
t'm art couU!!y invitel to meet with us.
' J. tl. KU'HICV, . M.
Bm. Hays. herreTary
. ..... I '
i i r...,ti. iu..,l:iv ol earn
in.iilhul Muxmi'i' Hall. Trauseicnt biotheis
a iuviied to meet .tl. .M. W;mtj. p
V)(. Hays. Secretary. .
ijr ZION COMMAS IAKY. NO. ft. K. T.
Usu-els first and third Wednesday iiiht ol
raeh ,nti!i .-tMiso .'shall. Visillii" blJtheif
are cordially ..;d to meet il h us
yipCONIHIE POST 45 G. A- B-
:. rf. Twisrt
F. a. i:ats
. 117.NHV STKK.IlJHT..
M I.ON IIIMIX
f V. 1 of.kso.v Fi:v
officer of thft iay.
.'. Kt-rt Major.
"WYjuarteT Master S.-lu't.
'feetiiitf Saturday evenin;;
Pk -r -y l.ind.
Cor. 12th ami Granite Streets.
Contractor and Builder
Ii -piv-ont tlie following tinic
triJ tui.l iire-tested companies:
Amer;cvi(Vt.tral-S'. i.ouis. Assets SI.2M.loo
Commercial Union Kuitland, " 2..W.314
Fire Association-Philadelphia. 4,415.176
Kiai.kMn-FUiladelphia. " 0.117,106
liome-Xew York. " 7.C5.5(9
1 1 s. C . of North An6rfC3. Thil. " 8.47452
' Liverpuo'-iLondon & ilobe- V.u " i,tUJ9.7st
N'.irth ItritUh . MtircanLile-Eii ' 3.373,754
'iv..rwicli rnion-Riiirland. " ll".4t
Spriajiii-ld F. & M.-SpringSeld, " 3.0I1.D15
Total Assets, 12.115,774
IXisea Adjustnl sni Paid at tMsApncy
r?ronat attention to all Cusiness Entrust
to my care.
NOTARY IX OFFICE.
Title I'x-vnined. Abstarets rompilrJ, In
surance Written, Ileal Estate Sold.
lH f'AMl N0.3.H. MODKKN WOODMEN
of ii'uoiic.i Meetssecond and fourth Mon
dayvHiiiis' a ;:. of P. hall. All transient
trother re requested to wlt ll,H- J". A
Keweo ner. Venerable Consul : h. T'l;?.
"Wotihv Adviser; U. 1$. Smith. Kx-Uanker ; W.
WHEN YOU WANT
Rfitcr Facilities for making Farm Loaus than
Any Other Agency,
Plattsniontli, - Xeb ikji
AN ALLEGED DYNAMITE PLOT.
The Arrest of two Railroad Men
Creates a Sensation.
Chicago, July 5. Thomas lirodcrick
and J. A. Bowles, members of the Broth
erhood of Locomotive Engineers, and a
man named Wilson, were arretted on a
Chicago, Burlington & Quipcy railway
train near Aurora this afternoon. They
had dynamite in their possesssion, and are
charged with conspiring to destroy the
railroad company's property. They are
in the county jail under $."5,000 bonds.
It is stated thit the Burlington com
pany has hail a 1 rge force of detectives
for some time watching the movements
of the stikers. It was discovered that
dynamite was used iu several unsuccess
ful attempts to wreck trains within the
past month. The ofliccrs of the road
state tonight that positive information
was received that today was the day cho
sen for a grand attack upon the company's
property. The ofiicials are reticent re
garding their source of information, but
the plot is known to them and they ad
mit that besides the definite plan to blow
up trains upon the tracks by means of
dynamite cartridges tint it included the
probabilities of an attack upon the depot
property and magnificent oflice buildings
here. The officials say that had the dan
ger not been so imminent they would
have allowed the conspirators to go on
and criminate themselves, but the plot
had reached a stage where it was neces
sary to take decisive steps to prevent a
great destruction of property, not to say
loss of life.
When the mm w;rc arrested one of
them took from his pocket a letter and
threw it out of the window. The train
was stopped and the letter picked up. It
is now iu the hands of the Ijistiict At
torney Ewing. He refuses to rcyeal its
contents, but Qencral Manager Stone in
timated that it gave important informa
tion regarding the plot. All of the men
denied positively that they knew any
thing about the dynamite and disclaim
ed the ownership of the bundle found on
the seat between I hem. Xeithcr Mould
they tell who they were or where they
lived. "I don't know any of those men,"
said Chairman lloge to a reporter. "They
may be membes of the brotheihood, but
I don't remember them. If their case is
found worthy on investigation we will
help them and get them bailed.'1 On
Broderick's person was found a brother
hood membership card declaring him a
member of Pottsville division, Xo. 00.
Broderick and Wilson had just conic on
from Creston, la., where they were close
ly identified wjtl the strikers. Wilson
is supposed to be a striking fireman. Gen
eral Manager Stone said tonight that it
was believed that high officials of the
lirotherhoood were connected with the
conpiiaey to use dynamite.
A SherifTKills a Horse Thief.
Bi:nki.f..man, Neb., July 0. During
the past week half a dozen horses have
been stolen iu this, Dundy, and Cheyenne,
the adjoining county. Lftfet Monday
Sheriff Buckwald took the trail of them
in a camp near Indlia, Col. The sheriff
was alone armed only with a revolver.
The thieves, John B .infield and Mike E.
Laughlin. were both armed with Win
chesters. The sheriff having got the
drop on Laughlin commanded him to
surrender; Mike showed fight and the
sheriff shot him dead. Banfield then
veakenen, threw down his gun and beg
ged for mercy. Jossah Burke, another
horse thief, was arrested by the sheriff of
Chase county. It is estimated that this
bind has stolen 100 horses during the
past year. There is great rejoicing among
settlers on the breaking uij of th!s band.
Fearful Work of Lightening
Casski.iiox, Dak., July G. Lightening
struck the farm-house of Ole Olestadt.
ten miles north of Hunter, Friday night,
killing Olestadt and his wife. Some
neighbors passing the house on Saturday
noticed the forsaken appearance of the
dwel ing, and forcing an entrance found
th terribly mutilated bodies lying on the
floor. The ouly child, an e:ght month's
ba'y, was on the bed uninjured. The
building had caught fire, but' the heavy
ram extinguished it. 6lestadt's father
and mother arrived from Norway yester
Sheridan Cainlng in Health.
Delaware Breakwater, July 0.
General Sheridan has passed an entirely
uneventful tliy, gaining slowly but stead
ily in all respects.
Colic. Diarrhea and Summer com
plaints are dangerous at this season of
the year and tiie only way to guaiu
against these diseases is to have constant
ly" on hand a bottle of some reliable rent
ed v. Beiies' Diarrhoea Balsam is a POS
ITIVE RELIEF iu all these disagreeable
rases and is pleasant to take. It will
fo von nnlv 35 cents. O. P. Smith &
ACCUMULATIONS OF A PAWNPRCKEl"
PUT UP AT AUCTION.
Ctirioux 'rMvd In m t'hir-i- :t?-vi
.Mr. Pick vl ielc iiikI .Mr. Jlnh- h AtK-linu
eer-n A I'.ieodluf' i 1 art So!i:e S'.-et!
Tall S'r rlca Sentiment.
Tin :;! ret t wu more ivvile:i ti-Mii iliial
The iu:ctn!:. !::.! 'a lime eli'iifi:-" Al
t lis vaie!:es, jewelry, s -Jirf ;iin, ; ra In:'.-
jx-;:t-t 'i-lul.- ui)i-ii Mr Wili.i.j'. M i-a-. liei .
Cli-'nt. , find l In fa wln were wait in;, !:r st:iie
thin;; to turn t:vl 'ii.TnI.-.l !.. I lie t are -A
a Mnitli side i:.wiili:-i:!:ert w.-re to l.o mM
under tin. hummer .Mr. M::-a ui j nlteiiiSed
the ceremony. S i!i.l Mrs. Mir.-m lcr. So
di.J u throng of lirii-Titin IniriUTs. The sLrect
was pucked tvit'i t'::e;:i. The i;ir lioneer was
elderly, Linld mid tMievc!v!iL. ( wore kjkk
tacles. He Lore a jjeiif-ral likeness to Mr.
Pickwick. lie was 'is-.i-.ti'. I ly a young
gentleman of rapid and disjointed utter.nnce
who resembled Mr. Jingle, nntl ho was always
callins attention to Lis Pickwickian pbil.tu
thropy, the purity 't his mot i ves, t ho "square
ness" of ids cunduot. In Lis vindication Mr
Jinlo uideJ Iiim volubly.
The sale Logan with a pair of solid gold
mounted earrings. SomeLody Lid
"Two dollars," sang out Mr. Pickwick.
"Two dollars and a quarter? Who 6ays
quarter? Quarter, quarter, quarter, will
you mako it"
"Property of prominent society lady,"
cried Mr. Jinglo. "Husband sjeculated
caught in wheat deal couldn't come to time
went to board at night hung himself from
gallery cut down in morning wheat rose
immediately would Lave been millionaire
sad caso very."
"My only reason," said Mr. Pickwick, "'or
parting with these precious relies is the
pawnbroker's stern command. Gentlemen,
you know me. I guarantee everything 1
sell. Jly heart bleed 3 to dispose of these ear
rings, but 1 guarantee them. Now who says
quarter? Quarter, quarter, quarter, shall 1
The crowd was now dense. Two or three
heavy faced, beetle browed men stood near
the auctioneer, and whenever he urged .hern
to "make it a quarter" they generally made
it 8 quarter. A suspicion that they were in
sympathy with tiie venders made their
neighbors fight rather shy ot them, and
whenever they showed much disposition tc
pile up "quarters" they generally had the
bidding to. themsolyss. puce or twice a wo
man ui the back would timidly raise her
linger and secure a ring or a brooch. The
professionals would turn with a laugh, and
regard their unprofessional sister with scorn.
A handsome Newfoundland dog strayed in
from the street, lay down on the edge of thc
throng, and regarded the proceedings with
philosophic lof tints,?. hat ornV cf human
chicanery js this?" he demanded, blinking his
Lig Lrowu eyes in the sun.
"Hei-e is a watch, " said, if flc"
"with a solid f wtn carat gold case."
"An immense bargain," addud Mr. Jinglo
"Stem winder," said Mr. Pickwick.
"Key winder," said Mr. Jingle,
"'Perfect order," said Mr. Piskwick.
"Case alone worth the money," said Mr.
"Gentlemen," said Mr. Pickwick, beam ins
through hia spectacles, "this is not my sale.
Thi3 Is the pawnbroker's sale. You know the
pawnbroker. lie Is as benevolent as I am.
His heart bleeds when circumstances compel
him to sell the forfeited pledges of the needy.
Twenty dollars are bid. Whc says quarter?
Quarter, quarter, quarter, shall I make it?"
A third auctioneer now made his appear
ance He was more violent than his part
ners. He was revolutionary in his doctrines
and was for "smashing things." A lady's
gold watch was produced. "Break it to
pieces, gentlemen," cried the revolution fct.
"Grind it to powder. The gold dust to which
you reduce it will be worth more than you
bid for it."
"Remarkable watch," cries Jingle, "re
markable history lady eloped notorious
scandal thought she eloped with German
baron no baron at all only a footman
hadn't a cent everything sold watch
pawned curious story very."
"Gentlemen," says Mr. Pickwick, "here is
a lady'a lace pin; star and crescent; nine
diamonds; worth S150."
"Formerly property of Ilattie Blackford,"
says Jingle "daughter of Philadelphia par
son went to Russia called herself Fanny
Lear not grand duke grand duke all broke
up robled grandmother's shrine gave
stolen diamonds to Fanny Russian police
bounced her fled to Paris went broke
sold this lace pin odd creature very."
"Worth SI.-jO." says Mr. Pickwick. "Who
bids for Ftinny Lear's laee pin? Ten dollars?
Thank you, sir. Quarter, quarter, quarter
shall I mako iti"
"Here is a Tissot watch," says the revolu
tionist. "Smash it with a hammer. Screws
are solid gold. Tear 'em to pieces; rip 'em
up: pulfcrizo 'em; and a pawnbroker will
lend you SIS on the fragments. What's the
bid? Six dollars? Why, the glass is worth
"Watch belonged to Bearded Lady," says
Jingle. "Great attraction dime museum
manager presented watch token of esteem
envious rival took scissors approached
Bearded Lady in bed cut off beard never
grew again Bearded Lady bustwd manager
flred her out presented another watch to
envious rival sad calamity very."
Mr. Pickwick got rather jealous of Jingle's
tales. He even attempted to spin a yam or
two of his own. He tried to pass off a gold
headed cane as "Tascott's cane." Eat the
crowd jcor6d, tha professionals laughed and
the Newfoundland dog gave an ominous lit
tle growL They wanted the original Sche
herczade, the authorized teller of talcs, or
Iu "The Ragpicker of Paris" that famous
old play of Felix Pyat, the communist tho
ragpicker sorts out his bag and finds a shred
of sentiment or humor in every rag. This
bit of lace was worn by the belle of the ball ;
that scrap of calico came from a shirt that
was made by a starving mother besida the
cot of a dying child. So in this pawn
broker's sale every article had its history.
Jingle, tho romancer, knew nothing about
them. Tho opera glasses in mother-of-pearl
that lie at his side could tell of the night
when ho and tha went for the first time
together to the theatre; hpw s,he Lad no eyes
for anything but the stage, and he had no
i'3-es" for anything but her; and how the
opera glasses, haying the gift of observation,
surmised from her UjUayior that Vi)o tv';
uienc subsequently ramo to uotLtng. im
ring could tell of a betrothal of w hich the
purents hoped so much; that ring could tell
of a marriage which ended in strife and
Gravely roso the Newfoundland dog;
gravely ho shook Lis head; gravely he walked
away. Dimly it dawned upon bin cunino in
telligence that this auction was an epitome
of human life. And still Mr. Jingle went on
with his idle fairy tales and Mr. Pickwick
kept musically asking: "Quarter, quarter,
quarter, shall I make it?" Chicago Tribune.
As education Increases and civilization ad
vances, the luxuries of tho present becomo
the necessities of the succeeding age.
WHY HE HATES THE ENGLISH.
Secret of the German Crown lrlnco'
Dlftlike Tormented lj Schoolboy.
John Bull on his travels has acquired a
most unenviable rcputalioi? throughout tha
world for arrogance and discourtesy, and, iu
fact, for objectionable conduct of a naturt
which ir tersely and corroctly described
ubroad as insular. Disagreeable though lt
be, be is a perfect angel in comparison to the
English schoolboy or college "man." who,
for the purposo of acquiring foreign lan
guages, has been placed under the cn rc r
some private tu!or :.;"it.-:.!,) u lua.-
English clergyman in one of tho provincial
towns of Germany, Switzerland and Franco.
It is impossible to conceive a more unruly,
noisy and rough lot than these young men
and boys, many of whom have been expelled
for misconduct from the public schools in
England; and with their undisguised con
tempt for everything foreign, and their al
solutc lack of reverence, regard or respect
for anybody or anything abroad, thoy con
stitute a holy terror to the inhabitants of the
towns which they inflict with their presence
It is to these English college "men" and
boys that is mainly attributable tho intense
and notorious hatred of Crown Prince
William of Germany for everything pertuin
ing to Groat Britain. They rendered his life
at Bonn perfect misery and torture to him.
During the whole period of his school years
in that pretty town on the banks of the
Rhine he was a butt of their practical jokes,
an object of their ridicule and contempt,
repeatedly exposed to the grossest kind of in
sults at their hands. To give a solitary in
stance thereof it will be sutlicient to state
that uo matter at what hour he set aside for
hu swim in tho river, his young English tor
mentors would always make a point of tak
ing their dip at the same time, and of indulg
ing in the roughest t;jnd of horse play. Thus,
no coouer would the prince take his header
off the diving board, than several of them
would immediately plunge, ns if by accident,
on top of him and prevent him from coming
to the surface. This was all the more cruel
as, owing to the fact of his Itf t wm being
withered and utterly useless, tho foor boy
was, ana io fact Still is, little bi tter thau a
These and a thousand other petty insults ho
pat iently bore stoical silence and without
uppearing to take any notice thereof, a &ct
which enraged his tormentors uad always
stimulated them to the perpetration of fresh
outrages. That, howevei, ho has not forgot
ten or forgiven their behavior ha3 been fre
quently and openly shown since be baa bo
come a power in the land by Lis extreme and
publicly shown dislike for everything Eng
lish. Berlin Cor. New York Times.
Virtue of Pure Air,
How is it possible to teach people the virtue
of pure air and what it really is Everj-body
agrees as to its valao, and goes on living in
rooms aired once a day or in sweeping, which
draw breathing supply from tho cellar and
the infected ground about it, 6trongly tinc
tured by the escapes of water closets and
drain pipes. They breathe this shocking
mixture over and over, charging it more
heavily with grgaiiic poison at every breatlu
They uleep and breathe their own breath ten
times over in the course of tho night. To be
sure they are enlightened, and strictly care
ful to have tho window down two inches at
the top; but how much water ian flow into a
cistern already full which 1t13 110 outlet?
Peqplo do not understand that there must be
ono place for the uir to go into a room and
another in the opposite wall for it to go out,
or there is uo change in the body of stagnant
air unless the breeze is blowing directly in
tho window. If they knew what they breathed
they would get up and open that window c
and bottom, and take tho stopper put of th
stove pipe hole, or thG front out of the fire
grato, anci thrco vreeks after their friends
would be saying: "How much Letter and
fatter you look than you used a Utile rhilo
ago." .Shirley Dale's Letter.
Tho Zuydtr ea inay be drained before
long, for th. nociatioii for that purpose u
aLout to try it.
Culinary Implements for Hotr-s.
A hotel steward who is giving advice for
tho purchase of culinary implements said the
other day that he knew of no line of busi
ness in which greater abuses have grown up
than this. The firms thst manufacture
kitchen goods have long made It a practice
to give a tip to each cook every time Le buys
anything or orders any repairs made. The
consequence is that the most intense opposi
tion made to any progressive movement of
the day is that which combats ?,!1 VUa nerf
inventions for oaig Libor or rr.ateriuL As
en instance, there is a new process for doing
every form of cooking without the direct ap
plication of fire, and the especial beauty of
it, beyond the fact that it cooks jverfectly, is
that the roasters, boilers and broilers prac
tically never wear out. On thiij cocyunt tiid
invention languishes, except when a bold
proprietor takes the matter out of the cook's
hands and makes his own equipment. But
even if he does that be will tind that cooks
are apt to refuse to work with these modern
tools, and, if they take the situations, will
declare that the machinery will net keep in
order. 2ew York Sun.
The WfilCare of the I Luce.
There is scarcely any snbject on which pco
plo more jermit themselves to La governed
by conventional laws than marriage. There
is certainly none iu which it is more impor
tant that these should be displaced by scien
tific ones. It is marriage that nuikes good,
the steady drain upon the world by death,
and supplies generation af ier generation Zi
riovy comers to te-enact the uiomentcui
drama of life. It is not tec muh to ay tLat
thp welfare-" of the race depends primarily
upon well crdere, marriages. Is anything ol
roprc, importance than maintaining our raet
at its present grade or improviig upon it?
Ileal Estate Bargains
EXAMINE OUU LIST.
21 lots in Thompson's ;i!litioii.
40 lots in Townstinl's addition.
Lot 10 block LIS, lot 5 block HU.
Lot 1 block 0, lot L bbu k '.)."".
Lot 1 I, block 111, lot 8, block fil.
LOTS IN YOl Xd AMI H.Ws' AI'M'llON.
Lots in Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke's addition
Improved ioeny of all descriptions
and in nil parts of the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can be bought on monthly
Ii fore pnrc -hairing elsewhere, :dl and
see if we cannot suit vou bitter.
hi my hmmtt' mm
3 ucies of improved ground north of
the city limits.
o acres of ground adjoining South
2 acres of ground adjoining South
lvj acres of ground adjoining South
20 acres near South Park: Se sec.
14, T. 10, IL 12, Cuss county, price $1,
800, if sold soon.
nw i sec, .S, T. Id, II. 10, Cass Co.,
A valuable improyed .stock fiuni.in
Merrick Co., Neb., 1C0 acres- and on
Windham & Davies.
Consult your best interests ly insuring
in the Pluenix, Hartford or Ktna com
panies, about which there is no question
as to their high standing and fair
TORNADO P UJCI KS.
The present year bids fair to be a dis
astrous one from tornadoes and wind
storms. This is fore-shadowed by the
number of storms we haye already had
the most destructive one o far this year
having occurred at Mt. Vernon, 111.,
where a large number of buildings were
destroyed or damaged. The t-jveuiptlon
from tornadoes a.t year renders their oc
curence more probable in 1888.
Call at our office and secure; a Tor
Unimproved land for sale
Dr. C. A. Marshal).
l'lecervatl"" of natural teeth a specialty.
I'riih txtmctttl 11 ithttui pnin hn mx: 0 jAluyliing
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
l'H'ZiiKKAI.K'rt ISlM'K 1'I.ATTHMOUTII, N'KH
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
Ti e (inly 1'elili-tH III the West eoiitrollliK tl'lu
New System of Kxtnicl 1 11 u 11 11 (I I' 1 1 lint; 1 eel Ii
without I'.iln. Our iniitesl liel ic Is en
tirely free liom
C 1 1 LO K ( ) FO K 31 O It KT HER
AMi IS AIISOI.TTKLY
iiarnilcss - To - All,
Teeth extracted ami nitillelal teeth inserted
next day if desired . 'J he preservation of the
natural teeth a specialty.
GOLD CROWNS, GOLD CAI'S, BRIDGE WOEK.
Tlie very finest. Oltleein I'liion
'1 lie Ciliei.f ' I'.ai.' k,
Win. Hero hi & Son
Dry Goods. Motions Eools and SLoes
or Ladies and llt iits
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as lur;c and us v. til
As can he fo 1 any pl.-u-e in the city ami make
i'oii prires tbat lit fy cutupetii 1011.
Harper's Dazar Patterns and Sail's Corsets.
C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over MerjM s' sin.e Store.
Has tlie I test and most otnpli te frfock
of S!ini!)l;ji, lotli foreign und domestic
woolens that ever came wett of Missouri
river. Note tli sir price: Jinsincss suits
from ft Hi to :jr), drc a suits, $25 to $4."",,
pants 4, $3, if'', 0.60 and upwards.
CST Will guaranteed a lit.
Prices Defy Competition.
J. E. R0BBINS, ARTIST,
INSTKl'CTION.S ;1VKN IN
FINE OIL PAINTING
WATEH COLORS, J2TC.
ALL I.OVLKS o:r a KT aKK INVITED
TO CAM. AND
E2C2yci2srirj irscr wobk
STUDIO OVEII OLIVKIt A HAMSE
2STE"W" ICE HVniEZENT
We have our lxni.se liilcil wild
A FINE QUALITY OF ICK.
Anil lire irei:ii rl to deliver il iaily to oiircus
tenit is in aiiy ii:intity lesteil.
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
- I.ea ,. orIers w it Ii
At lore en Sixth Mnet. V.'e make a Spec
Aim! I.naili; Cars. Fur t rtr.s see us or
If. C. MoMAKEN & bON,
Telephoned, - - FlatttzuoutU
or. c, sootis,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work fh'st-clf.ss; west Fifth Street.
North ilobc-it Sherwood's Store.
MRS. G. 13. KEMPSTXK,
Teacber of Vocal & InstraiQeatal Mnsic
Residence Northwest Corner of Elev
enth and Main Strode, 1'lattsmout),
O. 33- KEMPSTER,
Practical Piano M Orgaa Tuner
First-class work guaranteed. AI.-o deal
er in Pianos and Organs. OHee at J'oeck'u
furniture store, Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
K. II. W l.NWIAM, J O IIM A . I) A I F.S,
Notary Tublic. Not :;ry Public.
A.ttor2i3rs - at - Law,
Cfllce over llaiik cl Ca-6 County.
PLATTSMOUTIT, - - 'r:lRASKA.
B. &. Nl. Time. Table.
So. 1. 4 :TM a. 111.
o, 3.-6 :4IHm.
No. 5 a -:;.ti. iu.
No. "..-f I. 1:1.
lio. s.--C :!' 0. in.
No, 2.-4 :U.r p. in.
No. 4. 10 :.') a. 111,
No. 1; 7 . in.
No. 8. a :'0 a. 111.
No. 10. 9 :I5 a. 111,
All train run riallv bv wavnf CUnli.-i except
Nos. 7 ami which fun'to and from Schuyler
daily xcept Sunday.
No. 30 is a stub to Paeif.e Junction at 30. a.m.
No. Id Is a stub from Pacific Junction at 11 a.m.
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