The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 07, 1888, Image 1

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W K Fox.
- I'.VKo.N ('LAltK
- A Madoi.k
W . - S I'LIKKilill
t.iwt , - -
Couiieiluieii, 1st ward,
I A SAl.tMit'llY
) I) M Jon KM
I I'll. A Ml I I'M AX
) M It Mi: urn v
I S V Kt.'lTON
J CiiN O't'iiNMill.
I iM:0 l-I.HN. I'UKi
Hoard rub. Work
1.1 W
1 1 II
HK.I) (illKHKK
Deputy Treasurer, -
Deputy Clerk,
Keeorder of Deed.s
lMi;itv Iteoorder
Clerk f Di-tuct Co n t,
Nhcriir, -Hurveyijr.
Kuot.A!'ii!. School.
Cuuul? Ju Ue.
A. I. T. CU'iii.,
I.OllS Kol.TZ,
A. li. DU KSO.V,
i). a. cami'iif.ll
Tikis. I' k
Unci (mini i-1 km
. KxaCiiitchmki.u
.loHN M. I.KVIlA
J. C. El K K Nil A It
A. Maixii.k
Al l. EN IlKK-H'ttf
Wet-pins Water
LODCIS No. 110. I. O. O. F. -Meets
Veycry 1 uesday cvciitiiK f each week. All
Jrainient brothers are retoiectlully invited to
j, it- ; ;
li,A'TMOl!iil KNCAluTMKNT No. 3.1. O.
-I- O F.. incei every aitei nate 1-riday HI
eaeh moiitli in the Ma-onic Hull. Visiting
Jlrot hei.s are invited t attend.
fllltlO LODCK NO. hi. A. O. U. W. Meets
- every attentat Friday evenluir at K. ol I .
hall. Transient brother- are respectfully iu-vtt-d
to attend. K..J. Morgan. Master W in kman ;
K. S. IbirMow, Foreman ; Frank r.ron. Over
seer I. How en, Ctiide; ;eoit;e llouxwortlt.
iit eur.l:T II. . I. Johnson. Financier ; Wah.
Hinli Ii. Iteeei ver ; M. Ma bright, raft M. W. ;
Jaelltan-herty, lnMile Guard.
of iaericA Meets second anil fourth Mun
dUi fv.rilr,!,' at K. of l hall. All transient
brothers ale re,ueled to !!!cet with ll. I.. A.
N.won ner. Venerable Cutsul ; F, Nile.,
worthy Advbtr ; S. V. Wilue, Hanker ; W . A.
i eek, Clerk.
i AT TiiMOL' TH I.OIMiR I.O. 8. A. ). V. W.
i M-.itx eveiy alteruate Friday evening at
KCKk.od hail at oVintK. At! tknb i.t l,.o,ii
i. leapeelfally invited n Htteiut. I- fj.
I.nrsou, M. W.; F. Hoyd. Foreman: S. ...
Ml te, Kcorder ; l.eouunl Audcrsju. Over-
A. M.
.Meets oil
the lir-t and thir.l Mondavs of
i-aeh tiiontb at their hall. All trtiNient i'iotii
ers are eordia'.ly iliviiil ti v ilh
' J . (j . ULKF.i-, W. M.
t'H. llAi. S.e. ictaiy
M-'els see inil ;tnd fourth
NO. ::. i:. A. M.
Tued t eacii
I :u:'-'.l- t! I bu;lll;.is
itlV!ffi; o limt't nt' U
v, i: win ri-, ii. i
, M. !l a. Si-, iftary.
J . ZioN COMMA lA It Y. No. 'i. K. T.
" Mi'i k tlr-t ami third U ednesday nilit of
eaeh m-xil h aJ .M iso ."s liall. Visiting brother!
are eorilially invited to meet nil It us.
U HAts. Ke. F. K. Willi K. V.. C.
McCONlHIE POST 4fi C. A. ii. "
" Co-!:m:tnder,
. . SJeiiior Vico
'. . ..Juuior "
h; o. 't ,?.... . .
a", a !'.. r
"!. ' !.K i
t MH l'fM.,..,
Tl...'..r .1 ('OHO.
(. M.
Jlileerof tne i'ay.
" ;uard
tx bitv Serjrt Major.
! ::!:. KM VN. . ..(JiiatTer Me.sTer Sert.
' uris l' ChaS'laiti
turi -arurday evening
j Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
C intraclor and Buildcf
Sept. 12-Cni.
II 'p.- ie!it the following timo-tvLt-
:tnl tiro-tested companies:
Auieriea i Louis. Aets 81.2.W.100 Fii'um- England,
Kir.- Assov '.a.; i :t-Philadelphia.
II-iite-X"" York.
l;,s. C-. of urth America. I'hil
7.s."".r !
l.iv.'i poul.'tl.oii Ion & !bde-Knjj
X.itth liritish it Mercaiitile-Kur?
Nurwii'li I'nloit-I nt'laM.I.
1.2 t."i.liW
S-.Tiar'-ei l F. .t M. -Springfield.
Total A-setl. ti.ll5.774
Irasa Aujustb-1 ana Pail at tins Agency
V -r-otial attention to all liuslnes Kntrust
to my eare.
Tit!- K m:n-d. Abstar. t- Compiled, I a-surauc-e
Written. I'.eal F-.state Sold.
J:. t:-r Facilities fi.r making Farm Loan than
Any Other Agency.,
r s - - '
Collision Between Trains.
Vii.kkhhakk I'a., July 7. A wreck
occurred on tin; lVnnsylvani.i railroad
near Xauticoke tliis morning between
two passenger trains. One of tlie firemen
in jumping was seriously lu-uised alxmt
the body; the others escaped without
injury. The passengers on both trains
were badly frrghtened and shaken up.
Some thirty of. them are slightly injured,
though none fatally. The accident was
due to the blunder of a train dispatcher.
Coats Killod by Lightning.
El. Paso, Tex., July 5. Lust night El
Paso and vicinity was visited by a thun
derstorm, which in the amount of electric
ity discharged has never been equaled
in this section. Tlie lightning did da
mage in various places in the bottom ad
dition just beyond the International SiiipI
ter, A flash of lightning struck a cotton
wood tree, under which a tlock of goats
had taken shelter. Fifty-two of them
were killed. The tree itself showed but
slight traces of having been struck.
Dynamite on tho Track.
Ckestox, la., July 7.--A dynamite cart
ridge exploded under the front trucks of
passenger train No. fi, about, a mile eait
of the Creston yards, at i:'0 causing a
loud report and a perceptible shock to
the engine. An examination showed
that a piece of the truck flange had been
blown off, but the engine was not so dis
abled but that it could proceed with the
train. The cartridge had been securely
fastened to the rail. No clue has been
discovered as to the enspirator.
Three YouncMon Murdered.
CiitCAoo, July 7. A ?i)nt.i special
frpm Wichita. Kansas, reports the murder
on the lied Fork of the Arkansas river
in Indian territory of Ed Fraley, H. ITul
lilay, and .T. 'erwe'j( all of yoriujjiifeiJ,
ill., and all Uudor 20 vm-
f .... j i age. A
.... nays ago they missed some money
and accused a half-breed Indian named
Laii3 of having stolen it. Tlie day fol
lowing this Evans was found murdered
in his cabin and the three boys had disap
peared, Evans' friends supposing the
boys had murdered him started in pur
suit and coming up with them murdered
them in a shanty which they were occupy
ing. No trace of the gang has been dis
covered. A Fair Runaway Captured.
Tkxarkaxa, Ark., July 0.- -Miss Frai.k
ie, daughter of "Stuire Linn Whitehead,
the wealthy planter, desiring to change
her cosy home among the moaning of the
pines for college lifv, yesterday, without
the consent of her parents, made the pur
chase of half dozen traveling trunks,
filling them with silks, lawns, tine mus
lins, fehoes and other ladies' wearing ap
p'aral, selected from one of the best stocks
of goods in one of the extensive dealers
in ladies' dress goods in the city, had the
same charged to her father, and directed
that her purchases bo shipped to her ad
dress at owe of the leading ladies' semi
i,..iiei North. The father was duly noti
fied of the purchases made by his fair
daughter, who had already boaided a
north bound train and was rapidly speed
ing away to join tlie Vassars. The fath
er, not being pleased with the extensive
purchases at his expense and tho loss of
the winsom.0 girl, wired for her to be
arrested and sent one of the salesmen of
the house from which the goods were
purchased after her. Sir. Sanderson, the
gentleman sent in her pursuit, returned
this morning, accompanied by the beauti
ful Miss Frankie. She was turned over
to the kind care and keeping of her fath
er, who has promised that his pet and
idol shall be permitted to go to school
to her heart's content. She takes her ar
rest good naturedly, and with blushing
smiles asserts that she's bound to have
an education.
When your skin is yellow.
When your skin is dark and greasy.
When your skin is rough and course
When your skin is inll imed and red.
When your skin is full of blotches.
When your skin is full of pimples you
need a good blood medicine that can be
relied upon. Pcggs' lUood Purifier and
lilood Maker is warranted as a positive
cure for all of the above, so you cannot
' possibly run any risk when you g tabot-
tie of this wonderful medicine. For sale
by O.P. Smith & Co.
Job work lone on short notice at
the HKitAi.n office.
Tbr-i-p is not one thinr that nuts a man
or woman at such disadvantage before
the world as a vitiated state of the blood.
Your ambition is gone.
Your courage has failed.
Your vitality has left you.
Your languid step and listless ac
Tinns show that vou need a uowerful in-
! yigorator, one bottle of Heggs Elood
Purifier antl Blood Maker will put new
life in a worn out system, and if it does
! not it will cost you nothing. O. P. Smith
IJrooklyn bruise baa lx-cn fpt ned to
tin public five jeaib.
Silver lias turiirsl up in South Afriej
to a il.'ju-c to product a iu-v in;ii:iig
The Alexandra, a woman's flub, ij bvu
lour years old, j-et h:w GOO iiu'inlis.
A peasant has just diel in Au.-tria
llurigi!-y who was 112 U'liru of a.-e. lb
I. It ;i sou ui'd 1 15 t-;no aiid a raiulsoc
of S.
A Nevada ranchman shot, trapped and
iis(.i:.-d .1.200 rabbits in four months,
and then li-uml tliul above o.CUO new.
otifd bad come to lid their placed.
The Austrian government has aban
doned its intention of renewing the anti
Anarchist law, and will henceforth fiyjit
the Anarchb.U by administrative decrees.
The Russian general Suwarrow. after
tlie fceizure and destruction of Warsaw,
ci nelly butchered oO.OOO Poles of all agea
ami conditions in cohl blood, Nov. 4,
The South American agent for 6oine
extensive manufacturers of harvesters at
Chicago has been two years at Monte
video, and has bold mowing and reaping
machines all over the River Plata region.
Taverns may bo traced la tho Thir
teenth ceplury. According to Spclman,
"In the reign of King Edward III
only three taverns were allowed in Lon
don." Taverns were licensed in England
In 1752.
A West Morris boy was arrested re
cently for shooting an eagle contrary to
the law. He was in a fair way to bo
fined or imprisoned, when a comrsi'caion,
corutxxscd of a c??, a justico of
the j-eacio and nii editor, Eat on the dead
body of the bird and declared it to be a
fish hawk.
A Nuremburg inverttpr hus produced a
shoe so'.p Qoniposed of wire net overlaid
with a substance resembling India rub
ber. These soles, which ' cost but half
the price of leather, hare been iesbjd i'i 1
the Uermjui army tod tylltid ti U iwioi I
. having hard work finding
hart! pan foi tho foundations of the new
bridgo across the Thames at East New
Loudon, Conn. They have put piles
down 113 feet, and have not got to solid
earth yet. It is thought that bottom
will be reached at about 130 feet.
A writer in Ixndon Truth suggests a
sensible occupation for women who like
sewing, but do not wish to become either
dressmakers or seamstresses, and desire
to live in their own homes. It is the
overlooking and repairing of women's
wardrobes. After a c-lientelle had been
established it would undoubtedly bring in
very fair wages.
A firm of pyrotechnists in England
have at their factory a Newfoundland
dog which josilively revels in fireworks.
He rushes into a shower of sparks with
as much delight as in a cold bath, and on
a lighted squib being thrown within his
reach ho will run after the smoldering
stump as if it were a bone and trample it
out with his paws.
M. Achille Poincelet, in his lecture at
tho Hall of the Boulevard des Capucines
in Paris the other day, discussed the
qualities of blondes and brunettes, the
differences in their lore, their role in
prirato life and in history, linked with
the philosophy of beauty, and the ques
tion, which was the superior type of
woman, the Parisienne or the Georgienne?.
He ignored entirely the red headed girl. ;
Fred Marsden, the playwright, con
sulted a well known physician a few da3-s
before his death as to the easiest and
quickest mode of suicide. The physi
cian supposed he was securing incidents
for a scene in one of his plays, and ex
plained the subject to him patiently.
Finally Mr. Marsden eaid: "I have it.
A big dose of chloral, then 6top up all
the crevices and turn on the gas,"
and this is just what ho did. He offered
the physician $10 for his advice, but it
was refused on the ground that no pro
fessional service has been rendered.
Against Food Alxiltcration.
A grocers' conference has been called
in tho interest of purer foods. It meets
on Coney Island in July. It seems at
last that adulteration has gone so far that
the grocerymen are afraid to cat what
they sell. Besides, the better class of
retailers find it impossible to obtain hon
est articles. There will be at least five
thousand exhibitors of materials, and it
is believed tho discussion will not only be
practically valuable in throwing light on
hidden ways, but that there can be
brought to bear a heavy force on manu
facturers to put moro honest articles on
the market. No proposition of more im
portance will como before any of our
summer conrentions than this of puro
food and honorable deal. Meanwhile tho
Concord School of Philosophy will hold
no session; so we 6hall have less of negel
and Aristotle and more of honest ginger
and coffee ar I quinine which will not
be regretted. Globe-Democrat.
A Queer Thing About Owls.
A Kingston man has made an addition
to his collection of birds, a largo owl,
lately caught at Hurley. 4,Owls are de
ceptive birds," said a citizen the other
day. "I had one, a few year3 ago, with
which I played a trick on the public. I
kept the owl in a cage. It was an at
traction, and many people saw it. One
day tho bird died of 'cold poison' and a
taxidermist stuffed it. I then put it
'.jack on its perch in the cage. Pccplo
who bad seen the owl alive said that
they could we no duTerence in its ap
pearance, and they would como and ad
mire tho bird just the tamo. That is tha
reason why I say an owl is a peculiar
Vird. Dead or alive they look about the
aaie." Kingston Freeman.
A Mistaken Idea CorrectedNew York
Sot Kind to Journalist.
New York is not, never wus, and never
will bo tho literary capital of tho United
States. In fact, this country lias no literary
capital liko Ixmdon and Paris. Hut New
York, with its vust wealth ami great com
mercial importance, is constantly attracting
young and ambitious men who wish to push
their fortunes in ono way or another. Among
others, come tho young men of literary tastes
who rush to tho metropolis, full of bright
hopes of faino and fortune. Al.isl how fow,
how very fow realize their hoieSl
A mistaken idea exists among outsiders as
to tho high prices paid by tho New York
newspapers, both to their regular staff wri
ters und to their srieciul contributors. Tha
crowding to tho metropolis is bo great that
tho supply of journalists by far exceeds
tho demand, aud consequently, tho pay
is very hiuuIL On tho morning news
papers, fifteen to twenty dollars a week
is the regular salary of tho reporters, while
tho afternoon papers pay only ten and fifteen
dollars. Tho managing editors of somo of
the afternoon papers receive such small
salaries that they aro obliged to eko out a
living by doing hack work for lit"rro-;.r vn
dieates. Stories u.ic eonauuiiiy ouig mo
rounds of tho press about tlie extravagant
prices paid by Tho New York World for
special articles. ' I was said that Henry
Tard lieecher was paid $000 for a regular
column articlo published i:t the Sunday edi
tion. Now I happen to know that the artielo
iu question was furnished by a nowspaper
syndicate at 7 a week. Eight dollars a
column is tho amount which Tho World pays
for special articles; Tho Herald pa3's $G, The
Tribuno 10, and tho afternoon papers "r.'jr
Outsido of tho contribution, ot their
regular staff the Nv' York dailies print
very 'it'.lc matter except what is furnished
by 'the numerous newspaper syndicates.
Neither famo nor fortuno is made by tha
average - New York newspaper aian. His
namo is unknown cUido of tho region of
Prii.iijg House square.
Except two or three veterans, tho Ney
York correspondents of the cut or town
newspapers receive veay siiiali 'pay---i
letter cf S,0GO wo.ixta lv4vi' iiar
aveiago; r ' " . ian the
tvrite is poor indeed. Tho at
mosphere of New York is material, not
literary. A commercial spirit pervades Fifth
avenuo as well as Wall street. A money
standard prevails everywhere, and literary
tnleuts do not reeeivo any recognition, while
the successful stock speculator fills tho news
papers with his operations. Few prominent
literary men reside in New York, and they
fiud very little cougenial companionship, for
there is not a literary salon ia tho city where
congenial spirits can meet iu social inter
course. New York is neither the place to make
money by literary work, nor tho pla'ee to do
literary work iu. Life in New York is not
conducive to stud-, eulturo or meditation.
For a city inhabited by, or adjacent to,
nearly 3,000,000 of people, it is astonishingly
deficient iu libraries. Persons who wish to
shine as fixed stars in tho firmament of liter
ature, should avoid New York as a perma
nent residence; aud thoso who wish to make
a living by literary work alone will not find
New York a good field. Eugene L. Didier
in Tho Writer.
hponge Industry of tlie Ilahuruas.
Off the Neapolitan coast and in other parts
of tho Mediterranean, where theso elastic
articles are found, diving is the approved
method of getting sponges. In the clear,
white water of tho Bahamas, however,
cranes are used. Cranes are long poles,
varying in length from twenty to thirty
eight feet, with curved prongs at one end,
and are employed to detach the spongo from
the rock to which it clings and to convey it
to the boat in which are tho fishermen. So
clear i3 tho water that, with the aid of a
water glass, a pail or box, with a glass bot
tom, fishermen can easily distinguish sponges
from other forms of marine plant life at the
depth of fifty or sixty or more feet. When
first taken from their fastnesses sponges ap
pear and feel like pieces of raw, soft liver,
beiag slippery, elastic, ugly and repulsive. In
color they range from dirty purple to dull
Having been brought to the deck of the
fishermen's schooner tho sponges aro washed,
rubbed and dried. They are then strung on
strands, a dozen to a strand, and are washed
down with buckets of sea water three times
a day until the schooner reaches one of its
crawls. Crawls are largo, half submerged
stockades of saplings, generally sapodillas
and unfamiliar sub-tropical growths, bound
together with manilla and palmetto fiber.
The catch is deposited in these, and kept un
der water until the vessel im.kes its final
round and draws its deposits preparatory to
taking them to Nassau. Cor. New York
What to Do with Suspicions.
There are many suspicions that need crush
ing in the bud. We fancy our friend is cool
to us; we imagine some oue has slighted us;
we suspect our neighbor of having spoken ill
of us. Most likely we are mistaken, and, in
any .case, we could never profitably search
into the matter. Our trust in our friend, or
our own self respect, shoidd lead us to put
away such thoughts, to abandon 6uch sus
picions. Some one has, perhaps, dropped a
poisonous word of scandal into our ears.
Iet us banish it from our thoughts with
scorn. Circumstances may tend to cast sus
picion on one whom we honor; let us con
tinue to trust hira in our heart of hearts.
We may fear that somo ono has committed a
fault which, however, does not concern us in
the least, and in which we are not called upon
to interfere; let us expel the idea as an un
welcome intruder. In one of these two ivays
every suspicion may be rightly dealt with.
If as a warning it has a mission to peitorra,
it will do its work; if it is an unworthy or
an idle coniecture. it will bo dismissed. In
either cose it will pass away, as all suspicious
j are meant to do. As transient guests of the
mind they may be useful in establishing the
innocence which should be brought fo light,
or in proving tho guilt which should be
! purged away. Dut as permanent ir mates of
i the mind their influence is most pernicious.
I Philadelphia Ledger.
Volunre nad in his room sometimes fiv
j desks at which he pursued different tasks.
P. T. Earaum owes much of his success in
life to adjectives. The Epoch.
Itcal Estate IJaraains
X 3NT --
o ii n
0!!Tm HQrt
21 lots" in Thompson's addition.
40 lots in Townseud'd addition.
Lot V3 block FJS, lot block KM.
Lot 1 block lot i block !.
Lot 1 1, block 111, lot ft, block til.
LOT- iN Vol :; AM) ll.Ws' ADDITION.
Lots in Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke s :v.b.Uioi
I",;; jV'jv vd i"""
, . .operty of all tlesei ipt ions
..t in all parts of the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can b: bought on monthly
Before purchasing elsewhere, call and
sec if we cannot suit you better.
o acres of improved ground north of
the city limits.
5 acres of ground adioining South
2 acres of ground adjoining South
1.1 acres of ground adjoining South
20 acres near South Park: So I sec.
14, T. 10, K. 12, Cass county, price -1,-S00,
if sold soon.
inv sec. 8, T. 12, R. 10, Cues Co.,
price 2,000.
A valuable improved stork frain in
Merrick Co.. Neb., 1C0 acres and on
tvof onnl.le terms.
Windham & Davies.
Consult 3-our best interests by insuri ng
in the Phu'iiix, Hartford or ylitna com
panies, about which there is no question
as to their high standing and fiir
The present year bids fair to be a dis
astrous one from tornadoes and witid
storms. This is forc-shadowed by the
number of storms we haye already had
the most destructive one so far this year
having occurred at Mt. Vernon, 111.,
w here a large number of buildings were
destroyed or damaged. The exemption
from tornadoes last year renders their oc
currence more probable in 1 SsS.
Call at our olocc and secure a Tor
nado Policy.
Unimproved lands for sale or ex
change. WniMAI&DaYlES.
Ill St. RA. Ijiji
Dr. C- A. Marshall.
rren-rvatioii -f natural teeth a eprclally.
I'ii Ih ulidclnl trillion! milt li line i,f jMuyhhiff
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
KlT.OKKAI.Il'M 111. 'M It I'l.Vrr.HMOUTIf, N v it
"Paiziloas 3Dcntictc."
Tl eonly Iteiitixts in (he Wt si controllnc tlii
.ev ysiem i i-.xtrai I tun ami 1- illini I relh
without I'ain. Din- anae-. i it; is en
tirely Iree from
C i I J ' ( ) K ) 1 ( ) I : M ) u i :t 1 1 1 2 1
Harmless - Tm - All
Teeth extracted ami mtlftelal leetli Inserted
next day it desired. I Ik-jin-Nei vation of Hie
Latum! lei-th a .specialty.
The very finest . Ollh-e in l .in Mock, over
'1 lie titieth' I'wwiK,
C C X'C3
Win. 1 Ceroid & gou
ol liGOUS. KOllOES UUUIS aM MililiS
or Ladies and Cents
lie keeps as large and ns well
SEHjjrjcn'JTIj STOCir
As can ! found any t.bice in l be city and make
you u i-is l hat il li competition.
Ai:-lit s for
Harper's Bazar Patterns iM Ball's Corsets.
The Boss Tailor.
Main Sr., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
I fas tin; best and most complete stoc k
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Business suits
from ?K to So.", dress Miits, 25 to $45,
pants 4, .5, .(, 0.&0 and upwards.
Ci?"Will guaranteed a lit.
Prices Defy Competition.
Abb bovins ) ai:t ai:i-: invited
studio ovrcn olivkk a hamch:
MEAt market.
V.'e have our house filled v. i!li
Ai.d are i (-pared to deliver it daily to (iiii ciu-teiut-rs
in any iiaiitity desired.
L'-ac orders with
At tore (,n Sixth Street. We make a Spec
ialty of
A-ud Loading Cari. For tcnus see us or
Telephoned, - - I'l&tUmonth
or. C, BOOSTS,
All work firt-( lai-s; west Fifth Street.
North Hubert Sherwood's Stoic.
Practical Piano and Organ Tuner
and i:i r.ii:i i:.
First-class work guaranteed. Al.-odcal-t
r in Pianos and Organs. Ofiice at fioeck's
furniture store, Plaltsiuouth, N(braska.
II. 15. Windham, John A. Daviks,
Notary I ublic. Notary Public.
wi.mzA:ii& iavii:m,
JVttomoys - at - lavr.
filii-e over I'.atsk of ('afS Conn y.
Fire Insurance written in tho
Etna, Phtaenix and Hartford by
Windham &, Davies.
V". SULLIVAN. Attorney at Law. Will
tive j-K-snpt uttetitic-r: to ail t lifines ln-ti-usUU
t biui. fji'l'ice iu L'liioji block, East
sidf. l'latt.-n:outh. Neb.
M. Time Tabic.
ooino vi:r.
No. 1. I a. in.
No, :;.--c. p, tit.
No. a. in.
No. 7. --7 : p. in.
; i.v; i-:ast.
No. 2-1 :'." p. in.
No. I !0 a. in.
No. (' 7 p. 111.
No. .--! .' a. m.
No. 10.--9 :45 a. m.
No. H. C :17 p. ni.
AH trai: s run dailv bv wavof Om&lia. except
No. 7 am' 8 which run to ind from Schuyler
daily exe pt Sunday.
No. 3) is aetubto Pacific Junction at 8.30.a.ra,
No. ly Is a stub from Pacific Junction at 11 a.ia.
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l!alUmuutU, - Sfb ilia 1 A: Co., Druggists
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