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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1888)
JliAbXA, HOIIDAY, JULY 1G. 1888.
OFFICIAL' PAPER OF THE
Telephone Mo. 35.
Dei tUt, Bockwood Building,
Hr. Klnli. Oflta la flrrlnr'a Draff Storr. Rkl
enr Cor. Sixth and U ran lie. Telephone So. 4-.
Dm. Cave A Smith, the I'alnlrM DeatlotH, In Ion
Bloeh, over Citizen' Hank, I'latUmoath.
Dr. Siggins boa removed his oflice
from the Slier wood block to Gerings
Zlriifr Ktnrn us will be Been bv hi ad. iu
"tf - -
Mrl Henry Hall, who has been the guest
of W. E. Latta for the pnst few days, left
fr l.ia lmnifi At Marvsville. Mo., this
Ilev. W. G. Miller, I). I)., presiding
cider, took charge of the service at the
M. K. church last evening. He left this
morning for his home at Utica.
J as. Nash and "Win. Murphy, two
men who pre employed on the sewer work
were brought up before Judge Pottenger
this morning for using insulting lan
guage with an attempt to proyokc an as
sault. They were fined SI and costs,
amounting to $14 in all.
The democrats who compose the
seven men and two boys assemblages, are
the ones who have misrepresented the suc
cessful meetings of the republicans of
late. Every meeting of any kind under
the auspices of that club has been marked
by success, and especially the banquet.
Jedd Vance, the young man who so
nearly escaped death by falling in front of
amoving locomotive, and who.according
to a cut in the Pofi'-e iSnzniti' died some
time ago, was seen on the streets Satur
day. Dr. T. 1. Livingston has attained
a wide reputation in his successful treat
mentof an injury which allowed the suf
ferer only about one chance n a hundred
On account of tho picnic given by
the Turn-Verein, 'yesterday, the Katie
Pease, which was to have conveyed ex
cursionists to the Iowa shore for the
purpose of holding a picnic in Cotton
wood grove, did not put in an appearance
at the foot of Main street, the picnic
which was to be held on the other side
being postponed. At any time the boat
can be engaged by a family for an excur
sion to any picnic point along the river
in this vicinity.
Several small boys who scarcely
know which end of a gun to lmld to their
shoulder when shooting, ave allowed to
carry small rifles about the city and shoot
at marks in any quarter as they please.
The other day. while a lady passed some
of them on a street unnoticed, she came
near being shot while they were firing at
a mark. Parents should know better
than to trust small boys with fire-arms,
for thev are sure to kill themselves or
some oue else if they are allowed to car
ry them. It is best te look after some
children a little more or they will unin
tentionally endanger the lives of many,
Mayor Kichey aud Mr. A. IJ. Todd,
who were visitors to Glenwood yester
day, set at rest the curiou9 minds of many
business men of that burg. The question
has been asked many times by lem:
"Why is it your streets in Plattsmouth
were made so wide?" That question has
come up quite ofien here at home and if
the reason is known it may also restrain
a number of hard-thinking people. The
point was never arrived at by any of the
Glenwood people until yesterday when
they saw the feet attached to Mr. A. B.
Todd. - It was decided immediately
among them that in order to allow that
gentleman a chance to transact business
on the streets the same as other people,
it was necessary to have the streets wide
ia order that he should be able to turn
around if he was called suddenly in an
opposite direction. Jn Glenwood hi?
friends were obliged to drop him on tin
ground with his toes toward the heavtDS
in order to reverse him.
The event of the season will take
place in the event of a base ball match
between a club recently organized in thi.
citv, consisting of nine fat and nine lean
players. The game will be played iu
a few days on the ball ground, (if
the plaj-crs agree to leave the ground in
as good a condition as they found it in
the afternoon sometime. The time hai
not yet been decided on, but, no doubt,
the game will lc opened about 1 o'clock
in order to rest the fat people after thev
make their home as there a ill be many.
To secure peace and settle disputes among
the players, the umpire, Mr. Will Cham
bers, will be strapped to two of the
largest revolvers obtainable iu the city,
aud a couple of giant bull dogs, tied to
a, post near the home plate, will watch
ihe game. The captains have not yet
.decided on all the players, but as oon as
they do, we promise to publish the names
J giving their positions. We feel quite con
fident in the captains' choice of the nines,
i it.. rn l . i.. l
anii uic game win surciy juuc iu ne. uu
ilnteresting one. I he catcher of the fat
nine cannot confine his face to an ordi
nary sized catcher's mask, and will be
ijed to infringe on the ladies' proper-
article which he is adopting for a I
i to be used in an unusual location. I
Aher particulars will be given later. 1
' of ye.Urdaj' picnicers are
obliged to wear flexible hats today.
The ball gnme which was to have
been played next Thursday between the
fats and leans, has becnindefinately post
Mrs. Smith, an old lady who has
been rcsidiug with her son for some time,
was buried Saturday afternoon about 4
Mr. W. D. Jones, in conveying sev
eral of the Omaha visitors to the depot
from the picnic grounds last night was
urged by some of the passengers for fear
they would miss the train. Ilathcr than
see them left in town over night he cut
corners and drove over a wire fence,
letting the barb wire scratch some of the
pants which hung over the sides of the
Mr. George Palmer, son of Capt.
Palmer, who was a representative of the
Plattsmouth Sons of Veterans at Tecuin
aeh, Neb., a short time ago, and who was
ycry successful at that place in receiving
the appointment of representative to two
conventions, received a charter encased
in a nice frame from commander-in-chief,
G. IJ. Abbott, )romoting him to
Aid-de-eamp on tho staff of the commander-in-chief
of the U. S. A. Sns of
Veterans. George has already attained a
wide reputation as a militarist, and his
many Plattsmouth friends heprtily con
gratulate 1m m on h;s success as a young
Mr. John Davies. present of the
l on nsr Men s Kcmililican i lui, lias re-
ccived several letters of congratulation
from his young lady fi lends s'ice the
bamiuct of last Thursday night. In their
letters, the cut of him which appeared
the following- dav in the IIkii.w.h is in
variably received with a nice, neat little
fringe worked areund it, and a sweet
little red ilbhon attached. John has a
hearty laugh over tho reception of them
all. The ITku.i.i, it is reported, has lost
considerable patronage on account of the
appearance of the cut, as he had intended
to send a few papeiJ to his friends, but
as ne is airaia mey would tniniv no lias
been in a prize r'ng, he refra'ned from
sending even one.
A couple from Omaha came to the
city Saturday night and registered at the
Cottage House as man midwife. Tester
day inoru'ug a man came down from
Omaha making inquiries for the lad',
stating that she had been :u his employ
for some time as his assistant giying in
structions for private theatricals there
At first the man stated that she had taken
about 1157 of his money, but Inter he
decided not to search her trunk for the
money, but informed the authorities they
were not married and ordered them arrest
ed. Bather than have anj trouble in that
way, a license was procured anil they
were man led in the county judge's oflice.
I he couple attended the Dutch picnic in
the afternoon and the groom celebrated
the event in grand style. The woman
gave her name as Ella Carroll and the
man claimed he was a blacksmith in the
U. P. shops in Omaha aud gave Jusnamo
as John Camell.
Mr. Jerrv Farthins is ia Ashland to
Mrs. Ilindes and daughter, M'ss Nellie,
are in Omaha todaj'.
Miss Lizzie Steimke was a passenger to
Omaha this morning.
Mr. F. IJ. Seel ini ire aud ife spent
Sunday at Oxford, Ia.
Dr. Ilertzmann and wife of Omaha
spent Sunday in the city.
Mr. Fred " hitney and wife spent Sun-
dy in Counc'l Bluffs viitmg her pa
rents. Mrs. Kate Oliver and daughter Miss
Julia, were passengers to Omaha this
Mrs. G. F. Xiles left for Council Bluffs
Saturday where she wiU visit relatives
tor a week.
Mayor Kichey, and daughter, llks Lou
and Mr. A. IJ. Todd were in Glenwood
Mr. and Mrs. Toos. Cass, of Madison,
Wis., are in the city visitig Mr. and
M-s. Jos. Connor.
Jliss lici t Miller, of Newton, Ia.. sister
of Mr. W. Miller, is in the city visitinjr
her brother and wife.
Miss Minnie Kisstner, of Water
loo, Ia , coqsin of Mrs. Will J. Warrick,
is iu the city on a i:s:t to her relatives.
r 7 t h , f j .
irs. ii. v. usiiing, or umana, is id
the city, the guest of Mrs. II. Fitzgerald
Mr. J. 2s. Glenn, who for a long time
was a resident of this city, but who is
now in the employ of the I). fc M. at Lin
coln, spent Sunday in tho city for the pir
posc of forming an acquaintance with his
The Ladies' Aid Society.
On account of Mrs. Xiles being out of
town, the Ladies Aid Society of the M.
E. Church will meet at the home of Mrs.
Nichols, corner of Eighth and Pearl Sts.,
Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock.
Dora Eikenhahy, Secretary.
Will the person that took my knife.
while decorating the Opera house for the"
Young Men's Republican Club, please re
turn it ? I need it. D. 13. Smith.
Plattsmouth, Neb., July 13. The
mountain has labored and the mouse is
born. The long talked-of young men's
republican banquet occurred last night,
and if ever there was a failure this was
preeminently one." One hundred and
two men and boys carried colored Jan
terns, preceded by poor torches and
headed by the Burlington and Missouri
band. They marched three blocks on
Main street, the music giving out and
the drums failing to keep tim, the a
raders lost the step. Then the officers
rushed for the band, and another faint
effort at a tune started the fellows to try
to catch step, and it was too funny to
see the lanterns bob about. Then came
an attempt to raise a cheer. It caught
the corporal's guard on the turn at
Sixth street, and if it had been about
midnight the neighbors would have
sworn Grimalkin was holding a concert.
Finally they adjourned to the opera
house, where Bob Windham read apolo
gies from the best speakers saying they
could not come, and the small fry, the
ofien defeated political hacks of their
party commenced the usual abuse of dem
ocrats and praised free whisky and high
taxes, bragged about the surplus, which is
only another way of endorsing robbery,
and spurned tho roll of political prophets
by predicting Indiana and New York for
The Ilev. Taite, bad thing for Chester! y
to see it expound on the stump, told his
audience he was English born and born
in the 'black counties." and naturally
on his f n ival here he affiliated with the
black republicans. The audience was
ti:ed and sleepy. The only
good thing about the hurrah was
the supper, and the young ladies who
prepared it deserve great credit. The
democrats w 11 show these old roosters
what it is to fight against over-taxation
l:in full nn.l will lielit to Cut down the
republican vte in Nebraska by such a
vote as old Cass has not given for a long
The aboye comes from the Plattsmouth
correspondent of the Omaha Herald, and
is most certainly iu keeping with his
sympathies in the matter. He is a man
who carries iolitics with him, even as
a reporter of news for W2 Herahl, so far
as to make an untrue statement OT fZ9s-
From beginning to end the above is tin
true, as all our citizens and those present
at the banquet w 111 bear us out. The
Young Men's Jtepublican Club banquet
of 188 was one of the grandest successes
of a like nature ever held in the state
and was most certainly a credit to our
city. Could the small fry of the other
side do as well we would at least treat
The Turn-Verein Picnic
The picnic which was given by the
Plattsmouth Turn-verein society at Deg
endorfer's park yesterday was largely at
tended by local and foreign people. In
the morning, as the Omaha Turner soci
ety arrived and formed into a procession
with the Plattsmouth societies, they were
headed by the Bohemian Brass Band of
this city and marched to Fitzgerald's
Hall, and afler a short time continued
their march to the park. Dancing and
other amusements usual to a German Sun
day picnic were indulged in. and the
large crowd remained until darkness
crept upon them and warned them of the
lateness of the hour before they dispurs
ed. This picnic did not attain such no
toriety as several previous to it, as no
quarreling to speak cf wis noticeable
upon the grunnas, and the beer which
was handed out was more limited. The
German people at all times apparently
enjoy themselves as long as a beer keg i3
in the vicinity. We did not learn how
much beer was uncovered and covered,
but it is supposed that jt might possibly
come under the heading of about fifty
kegs. Judging by the shape some of the
most ambitious beer drinkers moved
frpm the grounds or into their respective
vehicles, they encii carried away a keg.
Weeds! Woods J Weeds!!!
Editor of The Herald: Dear Sir.
Several items appeared in your paper con
cerning the appearance of our city on ac
count of the weeds which have grown to
such an enormous M.e in J he Effects, al
leys, and any place where housca aie not
built over them to prevent the growth.
It is certainly a shame that the authori
ties allow the city property to remain in
such & stato. vould ask that a man or
several men uc enipioj-ea to cat moie
weeds, and in that way clean them out.
If the work is left for property owners to
do ifc VnWX never be done. Some of them
would allow weeds to gravr higher than
themselves around their property, and
would ncyer make any effort to fret rid
Let the authorities put some one to
work and require them to have the work
done. A Taxpayer.
' Y's" Social.
A lawn social will be given by the
"Ys"' at the home of Mrs. Lovering, to
morrow, (Tuesday evening) to which all
are cordially invited. Chocolate cake
and ice-cream will be served as refresh
ments. Everybody go.
"Will J. "Warrick has the best and lar"--est
stock of wall paper in the citv. their
styles are new and fresh and no job lots of
last year s designs or bankrupt stock to
run off, if you want the latest and best
assortment of new goods see "Warrick's
Wanted. The address of boat caul
kers wanted. S. X. Stewart.
Nebraska City. Nebraska.
Men's canvass shoes at Merges", only
85 cents, everything cheap. tf.
If wnnlii were thornles ros-a I r.ifhl Kln.T of t.ei
Anil lay them Uw net lit her tluiiity UW
Prrvhuijtre lii-ir crfiime pure ml;i:hl Htir
Tlio music i:i hoi-soul wlu-ii our ry- meet.
And, meeting, tell lifr liow I love her. ncet.
Ilor dainty lie.nl. rrc lilif upon a slender Mem.
Was nin.loVd a n Uv.uty for imiiliLIiiiI.
Oil. tell r.ir. Tale, have I fount! iny jreni?
And will it Ktirely erown my lif and liiml
Me to Ikt for ull tinier Eweel Tate. Ii kli:l. t
kind. Georgo Frederick Muun.
Tho Terror of Actri'Rse.
n'mndancB of ficsli is tin terror of
s. Fat, fair and forty mr.y make n
combination in private life., 1. nt
woman of tho ta're ' nets along to
ward forty she is sjoilel for all sentimental
purposes if hlio liecomes fat. Tho beautiful
Fanny Davenport, who is ju;t abort that
age, bocame so thick a few years ago a9 to
tie unromantic, and tho effect upon her roles
was damaging. She recognized this, end
went into a course of rigorous diet, from
which flesh milking food and drink were
sedulously excluded. Her health was hurt
considerably by this deprivation of nourish
ment, but she prow measurably thin under
it, and last winter was once moro light
enough to realize tho heroine of a French
drama. Lillian Russell was a somewhat
younger stage beauty -who fattened She
was less disposed than Miss Davenjiort to
crucify her appetite for art's sake, but she
had to come to it at length, and to fit herself
for a comic opera role at a city theatre this
spring she underwent a rigorous courso of
training down. She is again shapely, at the
cost of much self denial, but with a gain of a
liberal salary, for her engagement was con
ditional upon her reducing her weight to 175
pounds. New York Sun.
Work of tho "Lebel Rifle."
Tho members of the Academy of Medicine,
Visaing to diagnose tho physical consequences
of wounds inflicted by the bullets of the gun,
recently had experiments mado on twenty
corpses, probably those of paujxsrs whom no
body owned, or those of ill fated waifs
picked up at the morgue. Tho bodies were
placed at the ordinary firing distances, from
i!00 yards up to a mile or so. The bullets
whizzed through the bones and pierced
them without fracturing them, as is done by
the bullets of the "Gras rifle." Tho wounds,
if they may ha palled so, which were inflicted
were small in Ihcir punctures, and conse
quently very dangerous and di;Tcult to htil.
Injuries inflicted nt short distances were s0
coniidcrable that, in the opinion of tho sur
geons, they would bw nhnost incurable. At
tho longest range 2,000 mters a poplar
tree was hit, but the bullet did not go through
the tree. At l,'(0 metres tho tree was
d through and through. u ho dis
es or iLl r''i arw unaccompanied by
smo!:o, ai:d tho reports comparatively
fttble. London Telegraph.
True Definition of Haired.
The man of action looks down upon tho
man of thought, who return's tho other's dis
dain. The poet despises tho lniithematici.-m,
and so o:i. Wo natuarally ha to what we can
not understand. Indeed, that is tho true
definition of hatred misunderstanding. If
we really understood our enemy we could
never hate him he would cease to bo our
enemy. There is nothing we resent bo much
as lieing misunderstood. There is no person
so offensive as the man who deems that he
can take our measure as we stand, unless, in
deed, it be the woman who has the same con
ceit of herself and who is continually strok
ing our fur the wrong way to show how
thoroughly eho understands us. Yet the mis-
judgments wo object to we aro continually
visiting upon our neighbor. Hawthorn once
purposed writing a talo to show how we are
all wronged and wrongers. avenging ono
another. It is a pity he did not carry his
ourpose into execution. Lippincott's Mnga-
The ileal St. ilernard Dog.
Tl f T T - 1 ,
ieioro i saw uuu i always imagined tnt
St. Bernard to bo as large as a lion and
FlroDg as a bulL The picture of my youthful
geography b&4 mado these impressions
VThen a dog that J supposed to be an over
grown setter was pointed out as ono of tlio
celebrated Alpine breed, my cherished imag.
inative structures went clattering to the
ground. Many a time had 1 in my early
boyhood on a winter's night, when it was
fmowing hard outside, sat before a cheerful
fire ana thcigLfc tbat was the kind of weather
when the sagacious St. Bernard patrolled the
mountain passes on the lookout for storm
bound travelers. "When some poor wretch
half perishing In the snow was found his
f rising blood would be thawed by th6 dog'a
warm body and tho brandy flask so convi
niently attached to the collar. After regain
ing strength I supposed the traveler would
tabuni; the dog's hack and the animal trof &ff
with him to the monastery. But it was plain
that this St Bernard (he was a crack, too),
had he been large enough to carry a man,
could not trot; he was entirely too straight
In the stifles. It is doubtful if be could have
even walked fast enough to keep himself f rota
freezing to death on a real cold' night.
forest and Stream.
Coal is Cash.
The undersigned coal dealers, doing
business in the city of Plattsmouth, deem
it to the best interests of the public, as
-, el as of the dealers, to sell poal strictly
and exclusively for cash.
Coal is a commodity that Is, and should
be, sold on a very close margin, too small
in fact, for the dealers to trust to the de
lays and uncertainties of collections.
1 he dealers are required to pay spot
cash for coal. The credit s-stein entails
a serious loss each season, by reason ol
the amount of bad debts necessary to be
charged orf to profit and loss, aud in the
additional expense required for book
keepers, collectors, etc,
By dispensing with the above formid
able items of expense, dealers can afford
to sell coal at lower prices, and they feel
assured that this will commend itself to
the thinking public.
For the above reasons, therefore, the
coal dealers have decided to sell for cash I
OV AND AFTER Jf'LY 11,
This means Just what it says.
tf H. A. "Waterman & Sox.
The fare has been put down on the ferry
boat (Katie Pease) to $1.00 for round
trip for two horses and driver. Buy
your hay from the other side of the river.
13j lm Peterson fc Co.
I sell shoes cheaper than anybody.
Call nd be convinced, no trouble to
show goods. tf. Peter Merges.
Best in the world. German Vegetable
Liver Pills. For sale by Gering & Co.
Our Mid-Summer Slaughter Sale V
In onler to Clean up our Odds ami Kmls in various Detartiiu ntB vt"
Shall oiler Extraordinary inducenunl.s l't-r litis week. ,
3 - Special Bargains in Hosiery - V
At 25 cents a pair Our Entire Line of Children
Printed Hose that have never before retailed for 1ck
cents a pair. Ladies' JIom in Solid Colon and SIki
from 3." to 50 cents a pair.
At 50 cents a pair comprises our Entire Line of Children'
l'lain and Kibhed Enlif-li Lisle Thread Hon-, formerly ndd
by us from To to 1)0 cents a pair. Ladies' Fancy Lisle and
Silk l'laited Hose worth from 75 to $1.0 a pair.
At 75 cents a pair takes in our Stock of Children's Fancy
Striped Lisle Hose, worth $1.50 a pair. Ladies' Fancy Lnlo
and Silk Hose worth $1.50 a pair.
Extraordinary Values In Fans !
Gauze and Satin Fans, Plain and I land-Painted, formerly told from
51.50 to 1.75, reduced to $1. 10.
Handsome Satin and Feather Fans, lland-Paintt d, foimerly sold
from $2.00 to $2.50, reduced to 1.;0.
Elegant Carved Pone Handle Satin Fans, Hand Painted, formerly
sold from $3.00 to $3.50, reduced to $L;J'..
Fdaek and Cray Ostrich Feather Fans, formerly sold Irom $1.( 0 lo
4.50, reduced to" $3.4i.
Our $8.00 Ostrich Feather Fan, Pone Handle, in Cream, Maize ami
Plack, reduced to 5.00.
Our $10.00 Ostrich Feather Fan, Shell Handle, in Plack and Gray,
reduced to (5.50.
Full Lines of Japanese Fans at Popular Prices.
Bargains In Parasols
Cream Lace Covered and Pongee
irom $4.00 to $5.00, now $3.00.
Cream and Plack Lace-Covered
$8.00, reduced to $5.00.
Plack Leaded Lace-Covered Parasols that sold at !.50, reduced to
I-YiMCV Striped Coaching1 Parasols
duccd to $o.0o.
Silk Sun Umbrellas at (ireatly
Alpaca and Pomhazino Parasol
OUE BOOR EAST FIRST 1TATI0ITAL BAKE.
There is not one thing that puts 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
tions show that you need a powerful in
yigorator, one bottle of IJcggs' Blood
Purifier ;ind lilood Maker will put iu-;v
life in a wqrn out system, and if it does j
not it will cc;-l you nothing, u. r. Maun
it Co., Druggist.
Ladies, Attention !
Rccamier Toilet Preparations which
include Cream, iJaliii, Moth and Freckle
Lotion, Powder and Toilet Soap, are sold
only by Gering & Co., and recommended
by the following society ladies Mes
calines Adelina Patti-l,'icolini, -lames
Brown Potter, Lillie Langtry, Sarah
Bernhardt, Helena Modjewka, r'unny
Eavenport, Clara Louise Kcll.igg and
one hundred otheis. tf.
Furniture for Sate-
A me lo.t of household furniture can
be purchased at a moderate price, also a
fiqe residence can b- rented which i- in
a convenient location for parties wishing
to keep boarders. There are several
arge rooms in the house which would
find ready tenants. For information ap
ply ac this oitice. lOji.
Furnished House to Rent.
A furnished house is open to tenants
at a moderate rate. The proprietor offers
to board with the family that rents the
house. Any family without small child
ren can have a good chance by inquiring
of W. "W. Cole.
When your skin i 3'eliow.
"When your kin is dark and greasy.
When your skin is rough and course
When your skin is inflamed and red.
When your skin is full of blotches. .
When your skin is full of pimples you
need a good blood medicine thnt can be
relied upon. Beggs' Blood Purifier and
Blood Maker is warranted as a positive
cure for all of the above, so you cannot
possibly run any risk when von get a bot
tle of this wonderful medicine. For sale
y O. P. Smith & Co,
The cheapest shoes at Merges . tf.
Those elegant Kecamicr Toilet pre
parations at Geri ng fc CVs.
Colic, Diarrhrra and Summer com
plaints are dangerous at this season of
the year and the only way to guard
against these diseases is to have constant
ly on hand a bottle of some reliable rem
edy. Beggs' Diarrhcea Balsam is a POS
ITIVE RELIEF in all these disagreeable
cases and is pleasant to take. It will
cost you only 33 cents. O. P. Smith &
Silk Lace Trimmed Parasols wort i
Porasols that sold from $7.00 to
0 to $S.0O
s at Civatly
hi , s "3
Watch.cs I Watclicq I
lias moved and is now in the Sherwood
room. Cor. oth and Main Sis., where
he is bitter able to show his
Large Stock of Watches,
CLOCKS AND JEWELRY I
Than ever b fore, and will as an induce
ment sell you W .-itches w:-,v down. Cull
and get the Sp.-ci-il pi ic s in -Gold Watch
es: it will -iii-prise yon. A Full Line of
the best stylo oi Jew elrv and Silverware.
Repairing will b given Special Atten
woik warranted to give satis-
WM. Iv. IUiOW NE.
to my eare.
to ull 15usin.? Kntrust-
OTAHV I V OFFICE.
Title ):;imin.-l. Al'stun-t- Compiled Jn
surunee Written, K.-al Kstate Sold. '
Butter Facilities for making Farm Loan? than
Use Blackberry Cordial for Di.irihiea
ami Dysentery. Guaranteed to give
tatisfact ion. Sold only bv Geriii" Sc Co.
Plenty of feed, flour,
meal at Ileiscl's mill, tf
Sherwin & Williams' mixed paints, the
best in the market, at Fricke fc CVs. drug
store. 8 tf.
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