Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1888)
1VL ATTSMO UTI I, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY -EVENING, JULY 12, 1888.
W K Fox
JAMK1 rATTKltSON, JK.
- ijvhox (jukk
- a Madolk
W li MAMCK
Marshall, - -Couucilmen,
)J V WWKBACH
' t A SAUSBUBY
) 1 M JOSKH
1 Hit. A SlIIPMAN
M It MUKPHV
s w dutton
1 p McOaixkn, J'bks
i J W Johns is.Cmahiji as
Hoard Pub. Work- ';;;oKTlf
Ueuuty Trwurer, -
Ieuiy C'wik, -
Recorder-! Deed- -
rierk of JM-trict Cojrt,
Nuyt. of I'uti. School.
County J u-ltsrt.
I. A. I'AMHHKLL
III ICI l'KIT:ll'IF.I.O
W. II. Pool
John M. Lkyoa-
W. C. MlOWALTK.lt
J.C KlKF.N HA1C V
HOAKI) OK HUi'KKVISOHS.
A. 15. Tnii. Cli'in., - - , Hattsinouth
W W V WW W WW
I l i III! it Nn 1 ll
1 O. O. F. -.Meets
-'evLiy Tuesday evening of earn weeK. aii
tran. W nt Cromer are reieciiuiij "h
IILATTMOlfTH h N C A M I'M E NT No 3. I. O.
I it w im-ft)) pvitv alternate ! rulav in
e:ieh moiuli in the Maoni; Hall
ISroltixro are invited to attend.
fpUIO LODGE NO. H. A. O. U. W -Meets
I tvery alternate Friday evening at K. of 1 .
hall. Traiii'it Uotlier are respectfully lu-
vlu-dtuatteud. K.J. Mr(!Hii.M:iiterVoikinan ;
!; 8. har-!tovv. l'oreruau ; Frank iiroovu. Over-
i-efcr; I. Ilowen, Guides ibo Houfwortli.
liwordtr; II. J. Jobiivm. Financier; a--h.
Hiiitiu, Receiver ; M. Majhnuht. 1 aft M. W. ;
J;.-k liaiiKuerty. Inside Guard.
1 1 ASH CAMP NO. 3T2
..V a ri. i lHi.tsffonil and (oiirlll Mau
ri ay evening at K. ol r. nan. ah uain:in
. ... .!...,-. r.. r.iiiieteil to meet Willi U. I.. A.
V.iini hit . Veucrahle Onnu.1 : U K, Nilei-,
wnhv a. ivier? S. C. Wilde. Hanker: . A.
1JHTTS MOUTH I.OI;E NO. 8. A. O. V. W.
i i.v.tv a!'rMti Friday eveiiluir at
iroc'kwood hallat Ho'clooii. All transient hrotli-
art- rfi)-euiuiy luv.ieii to aiie.nu. i..
.:irsin. M. W. : F. Uovd. Foreman: 8. C,
W ilte, l.'ecordor ; I.eouard Anderson, tjvorseer.
lI,ATr.SMOn iI LODOK SO. 6, A
A 1 t-f 4 nil tli tirt mid third A
F. . A.M.
a arli n-.oiitii at their JiaM. All transient broth
ers are cordially imiud to inei wiib us.
J. G. Kkiikv, W. M
Wat. Hats. Srcretary
CIIAPTKK. NO. 3. li. A. M
Meets st--iid and fourth Tuesday
nI ea n
inonlb at Ma-on e Hall. Transcit lit
ure iuvited to meet with us.
F. E. Wiiitk
Wst. Hays. Secretary.
n r -him I'nMMA v DAUV. Nf. ft. K. T.
'Meel tirst ami third Wednesday niht of
if i.iontb .t Maso liall. tsllln urolliere
i.or'Hii:ly 'iuvited to meet '.villi us.
WM. II Am. kec. F. K. W lllTK. h. V,
... McCOtfiHie POST 45 G. A
W HOST F. It.
... .. . ..Junior
T'T'ro". Nii.ks'. "... .Adjutant
.--.-.NitY sriiKtr.tir -V- "
. niv.v officer of the IMS'
Cl KI.KS tOIM
f ViS I i'UB'.KMAX. - ..JU;irler Master Sert
1.. o.ffiiTM I'osl Cbaj.dain
Mt-'i-iiuir Saturday evening
PJ.ATTS MOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
rrelilen Kobt. B Windham
it Vii' I'resiilent A. I'. lortd
vie- I'resitler.t Wm Neville
n- F. Herrmann
Treasurer'. V- K- t-iuthman
.1 C Kiehev. F. K. White. J C. Patterson,
J A. I'oniier. It. Klxon, C W. Sberiiiau, b.i.ur-
d r. J. V. Week bach.
trieJ an 1 tire-tested companies
l .ri.--,i rvntml-S-. I.ouls. Asset? 91.254,100
Commercial Union-England. " 2.5DC.31
Fire Assoela'ion-PbiUdeiiJhia. 4M''.'
Pr.inkiin-Philadelpbla. " 3.117,106
Home-Sew York. " 7.805,5(
1 r s. C . of North America. Phil. " 8,474.30:
l.lverooo'iitt.oiidon & Olobe-Eng " C.i.781
N-jrUi British . Mercantile-Ku " 3.378,754
Kcrwich Union-Eiiiflaiid. " 1.2in.4C6
Brhissrield F. & M.-SpiiusjAeld, " 3,044,91
Total Assets. S12.1 15.77
Lissc3 Aliastti M Paid al tliisAgcacy
WHEN YOU WAHT
Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
Contractor and I5uildcr
Job work done
vn short notice at
Sherwiu c Williams' mixed paints, the
best in the market, atFricke & Co'. drug
store. - 8 tf. .
A Small Riot.
Caicaoo, July 11. .V small riot occur-
d tonight in the Kinzie street railroad
ards in which two men were injured. A
icavily loaded Burlington freight train
was being backed down into the St. Paul
yards on Kiuzie street, between Westorn
avenue and Seyinore street. Some two
hundred men had congregated there, who
are said to haye been mostly striking
Burlington engineers and engineers from
the St Paul and Northwestern roads. As
the Burlington engine's headlight appear
ed, a cry of "scabs" was raised by some
hot heads. The crowd at once commenc
ed hurling missiles at the men in the cab.
The switch was also thrown open and the
engine was run into a ditch and wasbad-
y damaged. The riotres then fled. The
engineer and Preman were seyerly injur
ed and were taken to the hospital.
A Queer Complaint.
Vixcennkh, Ind., July 12. Two years
ago John Pickard, a fireman on the Cairo,
Viueenues and Chicago Railroad, was
murdered in Mount Carmel, Wabash
County, 111., by Jacob Ward, a man from
ndiana. Ward, at the time was so
grossly intoxicated that he was scarcely
conscious of the terrible deed be had
committed. He narrowly escaped lynch
ing. At the ensuing November term of
the circuit court he wife tried, found
guilty of manslaughter, and sentenced to
forty eight years' of imprisonment in the
penitentiary. lie is now serving his time
at Chester. But here th sequel to the
murder begins. Jlrs. Packard, tlc widow
of the murdered man, by her attorney,
Judge J. It. Williams, of Carmi, 111., has
just instituted suit against iwo saloon
tirms charired with sellins? licuior
Ward, and also against the owners
the buildings in which the saloons
situated. The damages ac placed
$10,0G0. Slessrs. Bell and Green,
Mount Carmel, have been retained
denfensc. The case is interesting, since
it suggests ft new line of defense against
saloons for Injuries sustained.
TO CURE THE HEADACHE.
Advice as to Diet ami Manner of Llrlnsr.
A teacher in Tennessee, who has lon suf?
fered from headache, and has tried physicians
and remedies with only temporary relief,
asks our advice as to diet and manner of
living. He has a good appetite and is other,
wise apparently well.
Wo may pi-craiso tha.t a headache may bo
due to one or many causes, or to several
causes acting together. A remedy suited to
one case may be harmful in another. Nor
can anv case be cured without the removal of
Without some knowledc;e of the habits, the
temperament, the physical tendencies and the
general surroundings of a sulferei', it is ini
possibltj to mark out any scheme of diet
adapted to a particular case. But any one
who is an intelligent observer of himself, and
is possessed of a strong will, can probably
treat himself as successfully as any ordinary
physician can treat him.
Wo will address our correspondent di
rectly, but the advice, with the necessary
modifications, will do for others;
1. You are aware that vigorous out door
exercise is essential to sound health in all
persons, and especially so in the case of a
brain worker, under the peculiar strain of a
school room. You need, at the minimum,
two hours a day of such exercise. Perhap9
with your southern habits and conveniences
horseback riding might profitably inter
change with rapid, cheery walking.
2. You are equally aware that at least
eight hours of solid sleep are still more es
sential sleep in a well ventilated, sun disin
3. You may not be aware, but it is true,
that "biliousness" and indigestion are gener
ally due far more to over eating or under
eating than to the kinds of food eaten. See
if you can trace a counection between the
quantity of your food and your distressing
symptoms. Lessen it below the average of
the past and note whether the tendency to
headache lessens with it. If it does you are
on the right track. If not try the effect of
more frequent and abundant meaLs.
4. Constipation fills the blood with pois
ons that affect the brain. Let this be reme
died, if possible, by your food. Abjure white
bread, and use bread made from "entire
wheat flour," or mush from oat meal or
"whoatgorm meal," with a free addition of
5. Notice whether any particular article of
food positively disagrees with jou ia itself,
In the modo of cooking it, or in the quantity
eaten and govern yourself accordingly.
Make trial of these suggestions for threo
months and note the result. Youth's Com-
A Steamer" itoustaUout Crew.
On a short regular run like we have peo
ple generally suppose we have Sue some
roustabout crew from one end of the season
to the other. Seme rousters do 6tay righf
along, but we don't have the same lot on two
trips by any means. They change around,
go on some other run, lay up for a time, or
something, we don't know what, but some of
them we never see again. The rouster, how
ever, is not such a bad creature as he is gen
erally supposed to be. lie docs an enormous
amount of work, and in time that beats rail
road freight handling all to nothing. Then
ho is not particular as to his quarters or his
bed. Anything is good enough for him, and
a pile of rope or cordage is a luxury. Then
be don't need to be hammered and cursed at,
as is generally supposed, and as he often is.
Jly mate will stand on the bow of the boat
and watch them work, and direct the manner
of loading the boat without speaking louder
or more roughly than you would in any place
where any kind of labor is employed, but
where there is considerable noise and bustle
and only one responsible head. Steamboat
NOT SO UNSYMPATHETIC AND
HEARTLESS A3 THEY SEEM.
One of Tlieiu Tell f TZli r.xie ienevti.
Ieolo Who Arc In Nee.l of Money.
Pi.tron VI'.o Do Not Care to JIc
There nro two bUlvi to a pawnbmk.-r's
counter. Oti oim sido there is nlways to lo
found a well dre-jsod man with an nir of t-r-f.vt
coolness a'oout him and a t'iit; i:i his
voi-o that the experienced know. If that
voico saj s "f J," tln-re is no uso arguing with
him to make it f 3.50. To the other side of the
counter there oomo all kinds, classes and con
ditions of nie'i, wouiiiii and children. The
only bond of union that touches these people
is that they are h'.imun and ull need money.
The miseries of tlioso who go at certain
stated times to this counter nro well known.
There aro to Ij found the well to-do tempor
arily embarrassed, tho onco affluent reduced
to poverty by soino lad turn of the wheel of
fortune, tho wild individual who is always
"broke," tho poor who go regularly to pledge
some little article until the weekly pay comes
in, and tha impecunious young inun who hus
squandered his week's earnings in a night
and must live somehow until tho next pay
All of these pfeor-ly are well known, but the
Uan on tho other side of tho counter is a
stranger to everybody. If his own brother
conies in to raise a little money on some val
uable, the face of the man behind the counter
never changes, Ind his answers would bo
just as brief and emphatic ancl that tone in
his voice would s-.und just as' unchangeable
ca though ho had never seen tho person bo
fore. This man behind the counter is a char
acter. At no other occupation are the pc
cul iar requirements here seen ncedod so much.
Behind his counter ho is like no other mortal
tilivQ. llo is dead t sympathy, oblivious to
pity ami cannot bo insulted.
PEXIAL AND OEST:,
The othflP dav a 1-w.orlep met, na rf --
counter ai..i , api)eare)i tu one of the
most genial and gentle of men. His brevity
and stoicism he had either left behind in tho
cash drawer or had put a ticket on and
stored until his return, and he willingly con
sented to tell a verjr few of tho things be
aces and explain his position on the other
side of tho counter.
"A clerk in a jiawnbroker's shop," he said,
is always thought to bo hard hearted, fond
of taunting the poor with whom ho deals.
and is frequently accused of refusing to give
a fair amount on somo artielo of value; but
5nch is really not tho case. Why, bless your
heart! because we handlo money and make
loans people seem to think wo loan it out be
cause we don t know what to do with it.
This is a mistaTte. We are only working for
our employer and aro often strapped our
sel ves, I kpow what it is to go to somo rival
pawnshop and raise money on my watch, and
it is no fun. They say that we are hard
hearted, but such is not the case. I often get
blue at seeing so much misery about me, and
when somo young fellow conies in with tho
signs of dissipation about him and offers for
a loan a watch which, by tho inscription, is
a gift from his mother, I would, if I dared,
try to help him, but I cannot. I have seen
little girls with wan and pinched faces bring
in tho last household god that she might get
something to eat. If I dared I would give
her more money than the article was worth.
"There is another caller, and that is tho
temporarily embarrassed man who has it in
his power to soon arrange matters and re
deem his pledges. I do not waste any sym
pathy or sleepless nights on tim. I could
surprise you if 1 gave the names of somo of
our customers. The people we see most of are
the sporting men who have made somo un
lucky venture ami have to raise what they
call a stake for the next day. They always
redeem promptly, but we have them some
times as often as twice a week. I have in my
ten years' experience behind tho counter
loaned money to lawyers, preachers, actors
and merchants. I have seen society men and
broken down inebriates stand in adjoining
SOME QITEER EXPERIENCES.
'We have somo queer experiences at times
and are placed in situations that require all
of our coolness. About a month ago a fash
ionably dressed young woman came in to
pay the interest due that day on a diamond
ring which she had pawned a year before.
I calculated tho interest and she was about
to hand mo tho money when a well known
lawyer quite a society man, too, by the way
came in to examine some goods before he
bought the ticket. I saw the young lady
turn pale and knew something had gouo
wrong. The lawyer raised his hat politely,
and did not conceal his astonishment when he
said, 'Why, Miss , what are 3-011 doing
here! Can I do anything for youf When
he called the young lady's name I knew it at
once, and so would you, and I saw that I had
to get the girl out of a scrape somehow, so I
just called her familiarly by her name, which
I had heard the lawyer use for the first time,
for people rarely give their real names wheu
they pledge articles, and asked her to step
iuto tho private ofliee and I would show her
tho goods she had asked about. Sho was
clever and took up my cue at once, and said:
'I thought of buying a diamond ring. It is
such a lovely thing, and so cheap.' Our
combined stroke of diplomacy saved her. I
showed her her own ring. She looked at it,
admired it, and said she would call tho next
day and get it. I put it to one side and the
next day she came and paid the interest,
"There is not a day passes but I sea some
people meet in the shop who would have
giveu almost anything if they could have
prevented it." Yes, wo have some very funny
things offered. I remember once that a cow
boy brought in a scalp a relic, he called it--but
we declined the loan. It has got so now
that almost everybody carries some article
of value in case be runs short."
During tho last few years tho number of
pawnbroking establishments has greatly in
creased in number, and it is a paying busi
ness. The rates of interest are simply enor
mous. It is very rarely that anytliing like a
decent value is given for an article pledged.
It seems to bo an unwritten law that one
fourth of tho actual value of any pledge
is- all that any one will offer, and in
cases where tho pledge is not redeemed the
pawnbrokers sell the article for its value and
obtain a handsome return. New York
The unhapplest Americans In all Europ
are those who cannot come borne.
SOME FAMOUS SONGS.
PECULIAR CIRCUMSTANCES UNDER
WHICH THEY WERE WRITTEN.
rayue'a "Homo, Sweet Home" Sthev
C Foster's Work Frank Howard')
Methods bezter' Smith's Hit Scanlun's
Inspiration Penned Upon a Tlank Fence.
Almost the only exception to the unual ol
scurity of song writers is John Howard
Payne, of whom more has probably beeu
written and printed than of all others com
bined. Nevertheless,' as much that has ap
peared In relation to hia famous song,
"Jlpnie, Sweet Home," has been purely im
aginary; we may, perhaps, be pardoned if we
Introduce here the true story of the comj06i
tion of this far famed melody.
It was in Italy that Payne first heard th.
air for which his song was written. As ho
was strolling one morning along a quiet
country road he was struck by tho -sweet
voice of a peasant girl, who was carrying to
the city a basket laden with flowers and fruit.
The plaintive air which sho trilled with so
much sweetness and srs-lieity ;il n.:o ca
his fancy, lie accosted her, and after a few
moments' conversation asked the name of the
song, which she was unable to give. How
ever, using his knowledge of music to good
purpose, he requested her to repeat the air,
while ho proceeded to write down the notes.
He soon afterward composed the words, and,
with the aid of a musician named Eishop,
wedded them to the Italiau air, incorporat
ing the song into his opera of "Clari," which'
bocji gave it a world wide fame.
The only rival to "Home, Sweet Home,"
is S. C. Foster's "Old Folks at Homo." As
a musical critic has justly said, had he not
made tho words of the song local by intro
ducing the Suwitnee river, It might well
have equaled the former as the home song of
tho world. Stephen Collins Foster was
strangely retiring and rlidii' 'nr n.i
somo of hi9 ujoit , - "uor' ana
rimy' -- ' aulul songs were com-
uuuer the most incongruous conditions.
A writer who met him in New York in ISM
says that his favorite haunt was in a tumble
down grocery near tho Bowery, in the littlt
back room of which one, at least, of his
f araous melodies was written. Foster was a
true poet as well as composer, and wrote
both the words and musio of all his songs.
It is said that the methods of Frank How
ard, the successful author of "Only a Pansy
Blossom," and other songs, are somewhat pe
culiar, and would astonish many musicians.
Mr. Howard is a negro minstrel by profes
sion. He writes the words of his songs him
self, and then, with the other members of the
company, proceeds to drum out on hotel
pianos a suitable air. It sometimes requires
soveral instruments and changes of scone to
produce a taking song, which, when com
pleted, is written out and tried upon the
audience in the evening. If tho song pleases
it is sent to the publisher and put upon the
The composer, Dexter Smith, is known to
have made several attempts before hitting
tho public taste, although he had written
many beautiful vei-ses. Upon one occasion,
as -"In deep reflection he strode along the
6treets of Boston, he heard an untidy urchin
cry out to his mother: "Say, ma'am, put me
in my little bed." There is a subject, thought
the song writer, and on reaching home he
proceeded to write out what he considered
the flattest song of which ho was capable.
The result of his effort was gladly accepted
by tho publisher, and, to the poet's surprise,
seemed equally to please the public. In
short, it was this song which first made the
author famous, and the sale of "Put Me in
My Little Bod" soon reached an enormous
The familiar "Peek-a-Boo," which has now
been worn nearly threadbare, was, according
to its author, Mr. Scanlan, an inspiration of
the moment. It was suggested by the gam
bols of some children, who were playing
around the door where he was sitting, idly
picking out tunes upon an accordion. As the
children peeped curiously into his door he
began to say "Feek-a-boo," nodding his bead
at the same time. Unconsciously the instru
ment played a few notes to suit what he was
saying, and the idea of a new melody struck
his fancy. He immediately wrote off the
chorus of "Peek-a-Boo" upon an envelope,
and udded a few stanzas afterward, touching
up the song at his leisure
"Evangeline" i3 without doubt the first
song on record to bo enned upon a plank
fenca It was 0:10 of Hays' earliest lyrics,
and was the result of a froiie, being written
when he was quits young. The authi.V was
one of a party who one evening chanced to
attend asocial gathering in a small village
iu Kentucky. Among the ladies present was
no who so strikingly resembled the ide-.d
portrait of IxjiigfeUow's, "liS-SafyjJino' that
-lie was at once given that nickname by the
roung composer. Tho com pan j' had organ
ized a ,uart.et ar.J had given a large number
f popular selections during 'the evening. It
was a bright, moonlight night whrn they
larieu 10 return Lome, aim r.v;;::geu:w
suggested that they try some new so:ig.
"1 will write you a song." said liays. "if
you will promise to sing it before we go
This was enthusiastically ngrre.l to. It so
uapieiied that there r.v.-:. n new white plank
fence just opposite them at ti;nt time. A llrs
hail rceutly been built near by a:;d a num
ber of charred .-.licks lay scattered around.
Picking up several of tliese Hays walked over
to tho fence uud proceeded to writs th first
verse of his piiy on the top plauk, and the
notes for the quartet of voices on tho four
planks beneath. As all could read music
they stood back a short distance aud Lad no
difficulty in singing it. The girls insisted on
having a chorus, and the author went to the
end of the fence and there wrote out the
chorus. The party sung it over and over,
and at last went home with it on their lipa.
The following day Mr. nays was requested
by "Evangeline" to write out a copy on
paper, but he laughingly told her that she
could go down to the fence and copy it off.
The young lady took him at his word, and
though it was raining bard she started out
and returned with the "words and musio com
plete. To reward her Hays then added an
other verse, and soon after the lady re
turned to her home in St. Louis, taking the
song with her. On her singing It there it at
tracted much attention, and she finally sent
it back to the author to bave it published.
Charles F. Adams in Detroit Free Press.
In order to carve out a fortune, one must
be sharp. The Epoch,
Ileal Estate Bargains
EXAMINE OUU LIST.
U Li II I
21 lots in Thompson's addition.
40 lota in Townsend's addition.
Lot 10 block 138, lot 5 block Hi t.
Lot 1 block 0, lot G block ho.
Lot 11, block 111, lot 8. Mock CI.
LOT" tN YOUNG AND HAYS ADDITION.
Lots in Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke's addition.
Improved property of all descriptions
and in all parts of the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can be bought on monthly
Before purchasing elsewhere, call and
see if we cannot suit you Letter.
5 acres of improved ground north of
the city limits.
5 acres of ground adioining H uth
2 acres of ground adjoining South
1 acres of ground adjoining South
20 acres near South Park: Se J sec.
14, T. 10, K. 12, Cass county, price
800, if sold soon.
nw i sec. 8, T. 12, Tl. 10, Cass Co.,
A valuable improved stock frnm in
Merrick Co., Neb., 1G0 acres and on
Windham & Davies.
Consult your best interests by insuring
in the Phoenix, Hartford or tna com
pames, about which there is no question
as to their high standing and fair
The present year bids fair to be a dis
astrous one from tornadoes and wind
storms. This is fore-shadowed by the
number of ttorma we haye already had-
the most destructive one so far this year
having occurred at Mt. Vernon, 111.,
where a large number of buildings were
destroyed or damaged. The exemption
from tornadoes last Year renders their oc
currence more probable in 1883.
Call at our office and secure a Tor
Unimproved lands for sale or ex
Dr. C- A. Marshall
M E.MTIST !
Preservation cl natural teeth a rpecialty.
teeth extracted without pain l y uae of LauuhinQ
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
FlT.llKUAI.Il'H lil.OCK 1'l.lTrHMOUTH. NtH
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
Tire only DenliHtM in the West rontrollnir tills
Isew .system .f Kxt nieluic ;n.l ! IiIIiik 1 eeth
without Pain. Our anaesthetic Is en
tirely free from
AM IS AbSObVTKJ.Y
Harmless To - All,
natural teeth a .specialty
GOLD CEOVNS, GOLD CAPS, BRIDGE ML
The very linest OliW-elu n.l, liioek. over
1 he Citii i.x' Hunk,
Win. Heroh! & Son
Dry Goofls. Notions Boots anil Shoes
or Ladies and Cents
FURNISHING - (iOODS.
lie keeps as large and r.s veil
lS can be fun 11 1 ;ti;y place in the city and mak
you pi ices tliiit defy ( (iinj.etiiiun.
Harcr's Eazar fattens anl Ball's Corset?.
IsnEW ICE IMHEILnT
We have our house tilled with
A FIN1C QUALITY OF ICE,
And :ue pn pj.rod to deliver it daily to oureus-
loiniis in any ipiuiiuty ursu'eil.
ALL 0KDEES PEOMFTLY FILLED.
J.eae 01 dels uilli
Atttore on Sixili .Street. We make a Spec
And l.oadliij; Cais. For t rms see us or
If. C. M LI A KEN &
Teleplxmo 12, - - FlatttiuoutU
C. F. SM ITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Mailt St., Over Merges' Khoe Store.
Has (he b( st and nioM complete stock
of samples, both foreign mid domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Uusinecs suits
from $11) to :K dress suits, $25 to $45,
pants $1, $5, $G, $0.50 and upwards.
CipWill guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Competilion.
J. E. R0BBINS, ARTIST,
INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IN
FINE OIL PAINTING
WATER COLORS, ETC.
KA. I.OVE11S OK AKT AltK INVITED
T ) V.U.I. AMI
:E:x:iyni:Esr:E: zvtz" work.
STUDIO OVEH OLIVER & RAMSE
. G-. B. KEMPSTER,
Practical Piano and Organ Tuner
AM J ItKI'AIltl- 11.
First-class 01 k guaranteed. Also deal
er in Pianos and Organs. Oflic nt Uoetk'a
furniture store, Plattsmoutli, Nebraska.
J. C, B002STE,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work first-clas-s; west Fifth Street.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
R. B. Windham, Joii.v A. Jmviks,
Notary TuMic. Notary Fubllc.
Attorneys - at - Xiaw.
Cilice over Ilank of Ca County.
Plattsmocth, - - Nkhraska.
4 N. SULLIVAN, Attorney at Law. Will
it five prompt attention to all hiinesn In
trusted to him. Oil. c iu Union itlock, East
ide. I'la'.lmoutli. Neb.
Fire Insurance written In the
Etna, Phoenix and Hartford by
Windham &. Davies.
fj. &. M. Time Table.
OOI NO W E-T.
No. 1. 4 :5o a. m.
No, 3. C :4't p, rn.
No. T :35 a. m.
No. 2.-4 p. TO.
No. 110 ::J k. .
No. e, 7 :ia p. ms
No. 8. 1 !4y a. ui.
No. 10. it :15 a. ai.
No. 7. 7 :I5 p. III.
No. 'j.c -.17 p. 111
All trfli'ta rim iltiilv l.v rt-avftff CtiiQn cvsiAnt-
. . " . ' ..... ...... J V J .1..- " ....... .. . . . ' .
No 7 and 8 which run i'j ai.d fruia Schuyler
daily except Sunday.
No. 3C is a stub to Pacific Junction at ft 3i.a m.
No. Vi Is a stub from l'aciuc Junctiou at 11 vnx.
Captain in U lobe-.Democrat-
Powered by Open ONI