The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, August 04, 1888, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Tm?i ft
K.M. Kn ii
V K Kox
- It Y HON ( LA UK
A Maimu.k
H Via kkokii
Police .ItiJge,
Cotiuciliiien, lstwril,
2nd "
" 3rd
j .1 V WKI'KltAl ll
.. ) l M JliSKH
k I'll. A KlIII'MAX
) M It Mrm-iiv
VttS (iVn.NMHt.
) P runs
1 KKKH IlllllllKK
I 1 II IIawkhWoutii
float d Pub. Work
lieuwy rre.uurer, -
Iiluiy l'l'ik,
ilcjTordcr of lieuds -lieumy
Clerk of ULtnct Co irt,
MieriJT. -Hurvoyor.
Su'.tl. of I'ub. Htihonl.
County Ju lKe.
A, n..To:. C'ti'i.'.,
J,i;n boirz,
A. fc. DicKiiox,
1). A- Cami-iiki.u
TlKH. Pol.l.OCK
Hiki Ckit iihh.ii
W. II. Pool.
J.C. Li kkxiiauv
A. M A IhjLK
a 1. 1. k.n iikks.i.v
Maynaku Spink
C. ItL'SSItl.L
Kit. VI SO '.M. -
Weeping Water
. Ki m wood
Il7;.'l . O. F. Meets
t 1ASS I.OLH1K No.
I ... I:i v wMiiiiiF iif each week. All
transient brothers are respectfully iuviled to
"?:.iTT"0"TH KNCAMI'.MKNT No. 3. I. O.
J'1 K; IV. iverj aUetiat.. Friday in
...1. ! .1 .. I' ... i.r II. ."II I l.ill.lir
;;otli i j ae iuyitpd to attend.
rnuio iMiniK no. i. a
o. u. v. :.if is
vrv n.ll. r.i:it Friday eveidli lit K. ol P.
hull. Transient broiheii are r-p".-tru!!y lii-
vitetlio atteoi. x. J. ''--" ..orkmaii; j
K. S. II irMow, Foreman ; Frank ISrown. over
eer ; I. Uowen, (iiiule ; Si e llousworlh.
Kceorder; II. J. Johnson. Financier; Yali."
Smith, Hceeive r ; M. Mayhriglit. Part -M. W. ;
Jack laui;herty. Ins de liuaru.
t ' America Meets second and fourth Mon-
i ay'i'veiri'it? at K. of 1. hall. All transient
I ioiljcr are requested to meet with us. I.. A.
Kovvcn ner, Venerable Oonsul ; i. K, Niles,
Worthy Adviser ; S. C, Wilde, Hanker ; W, A.
j:ork. Clerk.
In.vrrsMouni i.oi:is no.h, a.o. it. v.
Meetf every alternate Friday evening at
Kockwood hallat ho'cIock. All transient broth
ers are respectfully Invited to attend. I.. S.
l.jtrsmi, M. W. ; F. ISoyd. Foreman : S. C.
WilJe, K-corder ; Ceonaid Anderson, Overseer.
1l,ATr.MOCTII l.()I)(;K NO. 6. A. F. & A. M.
Meets on the lht and third lol:ys if
priii nit,i(ii in H eir ii :t. Alt tr .iislebt 1'iotlt
i iv ai it .o.diai.:y iav icu to HieoH-Avltli us.
- -- : j. g: iftcriKr, w. m.
VL- t,, i"'rv
Vf:M(ASiCA f-li.VI'TKll- NO. 3. It. A. M
i-" Alcels sefOUd aad fourth Tuesday of earli
inouih at laroii Hall. Transcieiit brothers
ai-u invited to meet uU m.
F. E. Whitk, II. P.
Wji. Hays. Secretary.
A? p. ZION COMMA' 1)A1IY. NO. S. K. T.
Meets first and third Wednesday ninht of
eaeii month r.t M iso .:s hall. Vi'iitln brothers
i.r: toidiaily iuvited to meet with is.
mri-) tlie feooiui ami ioiu'tlt Iondas of
int,h uioiilh at A i can u in Hall.
K. N. lil.KNX, lteyent.
I. C. Minor. Secretary.
J. W. .Iohvson ronunauder.
C H Twiss Senior Vice "
F. a. Baths. Junior " "
lino. Nii.ks Adjutant.
IImuv SriiFi.iiir ....... t.M.
Mai,iij( Diiax...'. onicerof the Iay.
( Knui) " " Ouard
Anokksom Fkv Perjt Major.
.l.v;i5t;oB .K.M.v".. ..Quarter M ister Serin.
y. (M'tuTis l'ot L'haplain
'irfeotin Saturday evenirisj
rre.ident llobt. li Wlmlliain
1st Vie President
ud Vie 1'resident
Secretary. ,
. 15. To ld
....Win Neville
I'. Herrmann
. F. K. (iulliman
ll l!K-rr-IJ'4.
.1. Ui. liev. F. K. W hile. .1 ('. Patterson,
.1 A. 1'i'niiT, B. Kl-on, C. W. Sherman. F. !or
d r, J. V. Weckbach.
INSURANCE AQENTS;j!it tlits following
trie.1 n:n.l rirc-tested cump
Anierinv.i". I.oufs, Assets I.'iiion-Enulaud.
Irije A30cition-Phjladel;lia.
praakiin-PUiladelphia, "
Hnme-NeiT York. "
Ins. Co, of North America, Phil. "
f.iverpool&Loudon & fllob-Eag "
fNirt:i British & Mercantile-En j "
Norwich lnion-Enj.rIand.
SpringHeld F. M.-Sprinsfield, "
$1. -258.100
2. W0.3H
4.1 15.S76
3, tl7,tC6
T.S55,' 9
Total Assets, ?1.I1,774
U3SC3 AdjuUnl ni PaliattkisipEj
Cur. 12th aud Granite Streets,
lentractor and Builder
-!t. 13-Cut.
Tlio t.everrnee l'uhl to It In Uarlj TIiieH.
Uo 4'oimen: Ion i:elu een Trees Hiul
1'iuhrellas A Primitive. Rlotlol Tlit?
Italdaehiiio A Til rone.
lleferrinjr to the traces of tlio singular
revereu'ro UsUwnl on the umbrella us
prcviil from tlio itv-Cliristian sculptures of
nortlierii India, iioiiu are more curfoiis than
thoso w hich surest tlio retention of primi
tive tree worship, i:i tlio earliest days of pure
I!uMhism. I liavo two sketches from the
gateways of tlio Saitchi Tope, showing how
I.fsiX) j-oars no a saoru-.I flower laden sal tree
(Shorea rohitsta), Utncath which the Gautama
Huddha dioil at Kasia, was huns with trar
lands ami approachod by crowds of wor
sUiicrs both human mul clcstiaL But the
Kint which concerns our present purjiose is
the very prominent position occupied by the
umltrella. In ono caso the treo is overshad
owed by a very chntta. Iu the other,
which is sculptured on a pillar of the samo
gateway, two chattas combine their honor
conferring power on the sacred tree. In each
case these ministers of dignity are themselve.i
adorned with garland.-). Another indication
of the samo reverenco is to be seen on Si
sculptured stone at the Great Tope of Buddha
Gaya, erected B. C. 250, in front of the sacred
Bo-tree (Flius religiosa), beneath wbiet
Gautama attaiucd. t the- BiiddhahOod', aui
Which is '6till growing! Ifere, also, the uny
trella's pn either biUt of the tree are adorned
with garlands.
Passing to southern India, we find that os
some of the ancient BvMsl sculptures at
l 4.1 'I' V, 1.;..1A1., ..r,rv
is expressed by the use of the sacred lotus
leaf as a sunshade (the ribbed leaf cup being
highly suggestive of that uiTibreJ,! (orni).
All hough the tipper part of ' one of : these
iulptured reiic ilirines is brokeii', so'tliat the
original nunilior is uncertain, there still re
main eight of these overshadowing leaves,
while on another a forest of about fifty um
brella shape lotus leaves are thus shown,
ptlod alj over tlio summit of a Pagca. 4u
loint of fact, the oonuootloij between ti'Cf
niifl iiintkrllnQ Is nrtt. en f.'iv fsttru I
. . i . X- ' might
primary idea of
the Umbrella is undoubtedly derived from a
sV,ady tree (umbrella, from umbra, shade),
wuh pendant boughs drooping from an up
right stem, as in tho weeping willow, or the
piixiular cluster cf long fronds which crown
the slender toni of each member of the great
families of tall (and in most oases perfectly
MPrJght palm trees, tree ferns and papa was.
Ho closely has this primitive model been ad
hered to by the peasants of Burmah and Ben
gal that their great clumsy chattas (umbrel
las) consist chiefly of a framework of baruboo
covered with leaves, or eli thatched with
The usual ingenuity of tho Chinese and
Japanese was not long in devising an ad
vance pn the original idel Jdany" centuries
must have elapsed since they bethought them
uf a method for converting leaves or bark
into stout paper. So while they retain the
ideq of the tree in the strong bamboo handle
and framework of split bamboo, they sub
stitute a thick waterproof paper for the
primitive green leaves.
Tho Assyrian bas reliefs show slaves hold
ing a richly ornamented umbrella above the
head of the monarch, not only in scenes cf
peace, but even in times of war. It appears
to be fringed with tassels and is provided on
one side with an embroidered curtain. In
these sculptures this mark of distinction is
reserved exclusively for the monarch, and it
never overshadows any ether person, how
ever eminent. The same thing is observed
in the sculptures of Babylon and Nineveh, in
which the king alone is thus distinguished.
Of tho ancient Mexican emperors it is like
wise recorded that not only were they borne
by rola3-s of great nobles, but also that four
more nobles of high estate were appointed to
uphold the sacred umbrella which added dig
nity to the imperial procession.
Iteverting to mediaeval days we find that
Persia likewise fully recognized the honor
conferring power of this symlol, as is fully
proven by the ancient title which lias ever
been bestowed on her high dignitaries,
namely, Satrap or Chatrapa, which (like the
titles of the Burmese kings and the Mahratta
chiefs) simply moans "Lord of the Um
brella." Indeed, it was from Persia that the
idea of carrying a canopy of some rich stuff
above any object to be reverenced seems first
to have reached Europe, the Baldachin of
ecclesiastical art having derived their name
from Baldaeh, the ancient Persian name of
the city of Bagdad. The baldaeh iuo, which
is simply a richly embroidered canopy, sup
ported by four poles, carried by four bearers,
is now familiar to us only in the gorgeous
processions of the Greek or Roman Catholic
churches, where it is borne above the conse
crated host or sacred images,
But In the middle ages it figured in all
solemn ' pr.6ccssidns-: coronations, marriages,
funerals, triumphal progresses of great men
just as wo may still see in eastern lands,
where the chief nobles of the kingdom are
tliose selected fcr the honor Gf supporting tho
splendid canopy which overshadows the
royal litter, or the funeral car whereon is
laid the honored dead. At the present day
Quoen Victoria's canopied throne may be
cited as a development of the imperial um
brella; the speaker's chair in vtrliament and
the bishop's throne in many cat'.iedrajs show
clearly how this honorable distinction be
came naturalized on British soil. 0. R
Gordon Cuniiuing iu English Illustrated
Emotional Outbreaks, of Pepplcs.
Period io recurrence of emotions and pas
sions appear not only jn the life of indi
viduals, but in the life of peoples. The
Corcaiis Inherit a tendency to abhor foreign
erf, and jieriodieally to kiil or drive them out
of t-ho land. An outbreak of the sort is an
ticipated at tho present time. All tho for
eign consulates are guarded by soldiers, and
in American man-of-war has gone to assist
::s far as potssil-le. Hatred of Jews is a
Curopean inheritance, end about f .vicp in a
i-eutary an outbreak of a murderous sort
.l.-v.- bs looked for. It is not confined to the
.abLlc, but covers the educated and upper
:;s. These things are unreasonable and
;:urta23nln2. Tbfy ere in the blood pf
'.c:f'lity, nil.! are purely eaioiional, rising to
.:v:i::y r.t tinv.-.s. The average white Ameri
au lt".u aa emotional dialilw for negroes
VIoLj pemocrat. .
A Brief Summer Vacation.
A most curious method of spending the
summer out of town, and at the same time
preserving tne comrorts or borne and avoid
ing the bitter necessity of rising to catch an
early train, has been ierfected by several
young men who live in chambers and can't
afford to be awav from their I, ovinia T.v..-
tho most iart olflce work iu this season is
nnisueu uy o ciock, ana this level headed
young man s?izes his hat, catolies the boat
for Staten Island, the train for Coney island
or some like meiuoti or conveyance, to some
easily accessible resort, and by 5 o'clock is in
the surf washing away the heat and annoy
ances of the day, bracing up his system on
tennis, or seeking less active joys iu boating.
Ho dines leisurely at 7, smokes his cigar be
neath the stars, possibly carries on a gentle
summer flirtation till 11, w hen he takes the
train back to the city, and by 12 is fast asleep
in his own comfortable chambers, his dreams
unruffled by any thought cf hurried break
fast or a scramble for tho curs.
In effect, he has something over six hours
in tho country every day, with time to do a
bit of athletics, becomo cooled and rested,
mentally and physically refreshed, and 3ret
sacrifices none of his home comfort and saves
himself the fatigue and vexation of a matuti
nal struggle with. time. Ho generally has a
room of his own at his country resort, and
keeps his tennis and boating togs there, his
books and his banjo, and creates a semi-home
atmosphere, where he can lounge at his ease,
if his soul doth not inovo him to mnt-o sin
ewy oocuiatiou. Indeed, what tho New "V-9.r&
jouug man oi iuis enugnuaieq age (.toes net
knew .hi vt'Vf living aud, getting tho
fc'Jt P.f his. span is scarcely worth taach
iiiai. Brooklyn Eagle.
rhoiograplis Taken at Night.
The beauty of tho new magnesium cart
ridge is that the amateur may now take a
photograph of himself in his own '-oitt.
ses up the earner,, nij-.ists tho 1 focus by
mean oi a ordinary -latnY; light j the fuse
aiid takes Ids place before tho camera. The
picture is taken ' instantaneously toon
as the mixture .-he "PtJfiii "V.lUoes
nr that this ncvjjaywi5S wlU ,;ii-0 tj70 cto-
ty'UK cl":;ii-a of jie to ntjwspa;!' mou at
- uveu it me nignc isa rainy
... a. te w minutes will develop the picture.
and then the artist can draw a newspaper
cut lrom the wet uega.tive, and process work
is now so rapid that a finished block can be
made in time for the inoruing paper. De
troit Fivu Press.
flUetter lie Getting Away.
I would strongly advise every German ir
the United States who has any idea of assist
ing his friends or relations from Fatherland,
to perfect his arrangements and get them
out here at once. I say this because ene of
the lirst things the new emperor is likely to
do in pursuance of his policy will be to pre
vent emigration by all the means in his des
potic power. Heis for war, and will want
them to do his fighting not alone the high
lorn dandies but the hard handed soldiers
from the plow and tho work bench. The
emperor is wild for tho grandest game in
life; he longs to hear tho earth quiver with
the thunder of the guns yes, even to hear
the bullets singing in his ears, though that is
a pleasure not often enjoyed by men in his
high station. His ancestors won fame; he,
with his lame left hand, must have like
glory, and he must have men who will sacri
fice their lives in slaughter so that he may
ride under tho Linden in triumph.
Therefore, friends and fellow citizens, you
wh'i have fathers, brothers, sons and friends
who are liable to oarry a gun, not for vator
land, but for the glorification of Wilhelm tho
Second, look lively, before tho ports are
closed and emigration to this laud of peace,
freedom an I plenty becomes a crime by order
of the emperor. Onco a Week.
Growing by Fleet rlo Ujlit.
It is said that trees planted under tho elec
tric light increase in io much more rapidly
than those -t oi:t under ordinary circum
stances. It is finely illustrated in Fairfield
just ut present, wuove at a street corner
s'ands a littla treo that was set out there last
spring. It grow fairly well last season with
out the electric light, biit this season, under
its effulgent rays, it has stretched out with
great rapidity, Tar all its follows
ut. the same tiniJ
The explanation of this ur.ivual growth,
given by tha s-ci-ntist on the opposite side of
the street, is that th - tne grows both day
and nibi. tho e)ct' w li;;ht taking tiw place
of th :u:i it nil.t. Under .".I! iaa circuni
Tan vs thio 'voiihi ses:n :i very plausible ex
planation, nn-l ii it i tree tha electric light
will coum into general isi in hot houses and
other places '-ieij it is desirable to force
ve-ttatiDn. -Fairtiel.l Journal.
11 to Eat a Cucumber.
''Cool as a cucnmlwr," says a:i exchange,
i scientifically correct. An hi vtt:gatioii in
uuglanJ shov;eci this vag&t.iliJe ta have a
temperature ona degree nelow that of the
surrounding atmosphere. "Ciicunjhers,"
-ays that genial judge of goad things, Fran
is li Thiirber, "a-.ddoni diigreo with the
-romach whsa taken with plenty of pepper
m l ta!t, and never when claret is us-.l as a
everage. " He says: -I like to take thcrn
Vo::i the vines in my gar.lon, Kel theiu,
lice them down the center narly ta tho end,
o that the four quarters will open, sprinkl
ii some pep;x;r and salt, and, pressing the
i.;rtei-s togethor, eat them as I would an
;.!.!e. Any eucuru',.-r ti-us obtained from
e vines in the cool of the morning is ile
icimis. but those having many spines or
ricklcs 1 have usually found to U tjia crisp
t and best." 5l3.Jii'al Classkw,.
Caresses ol" ttio Surf.
Tonifllw o.ccan is r.t once the inert fas
-!:iaii:ig and ths irjqst U-Jn ibl-' i;;ht in the
orld--this iiicoin'.ieT of each smiling bin.',
bite r. sto l rave. that. id::io.-t wiih a pui-r.
ret'ps up to j-o;i and wor-ms to absorb you ii;
.ts reatnes-. or elf.o iril.cs you wondurfulU
oiKcious of your ex:re:u. l.tlletirss.
The fcii:;e type as represented by a great,
-tcautiful ticr. or this woaderrul s.a that
:s you with a tur' und daj you to
Ustruerion in a whirl '-f its kissi-s. i so iu
.e:ie!y f! I tiiinli thai is the reason
that men a;" p.issioiately foa I of it; wom.'a
Ijttidolly n.'r.ii.l. The o::e rus'.ics ia uot
juo-.viag the ilapl;cty of v:: "etcrua! ferniniut
shown bv the nva-l The ither, k:;'wi.ig
ler kind. !er arcsof it It i ; Iho ol i tnry of
'.kU ru-.hi'g i.i w iv. n-t:i;i,eis t'vur lo tread.
UaV in Mow York Suu-.
uignu uy iue iqe of utn otU'tl Kla uie-
caa'w tukuii of auv huildin- - ---"
only V iii'lUl. '.. , -o uf scene,
Bald tho Poet unto the Seer,
How shall I learn to tell
What I know of Heaven and Ilellf
I speak, but the ashes turn
The passions that in me burn.
i snout to tne skies, but I hear - v
No answer from man or God. 5
Shall I throw my lyre on the sod, -fi
llest, and give over the strife. It
And sink in a voleelAKa Ufa
Said the Seer to the Poet, Arise
And give to the seas and the skies
i no message mat in thee burns.
Thrice speak, though the blue sky turns
lieaf ears, and the ocean spurns
Thy call. Thou men despise
Tho word that from out thy heart
Flameth, do thou thy part,
Thrice speak it, aloud, I say.
Then go, released, on thy way;
Live thou deeply and wise; ...
SufTer as never before:
Know joy, till it cuts to the quick:
Eat the apple, life, to the core.
Ee thou cursed
By them thou hast blessed, by the pick
Whom thou iu thy weakness nursed
With thy strength the weak endue;
De praised when 'twere better to blame;
In the home of thy spirit be true,
Though the voice of tho street e-v
Wales and the New Yorker.
Sneaking of the Pri
- - a 111 ahmm
me of a good thinir in which a. Xm Vr,.-..,
a well known ono, too figured to some ex
tent. Tho Prince had Vjwn ri.-m-n ti,
" - - " . H V H.V l4Wh3
somewhere, "opening" a school, or hospital,
auu was leisurely walking back in the direc
tion of St. Paul's in mmmnT yjvitu
Albert Victor, alias "Collars and Cuffs."
There was ouito a crowd I
pair, but tho policemen on duty succeeded x
mem ki, u rcsj)eci.iui aiswce. The
Now Yorker, who had i
Short's place, ow the prince and walked un
iA ti ..... 1
y. vi"1 wxen a smiling lace.
"How do. ver hihnc-si. I'm Hnl t.m
New York. Glad to see you, "
iCe prince Tf lei 13 rathoi a onm natwroA
v.jvw and enjoys a joke, extend!, LJ vijhi
Va:tvxth the remark: "-l'n well- ,
ts t,or.,. v,.:..ii .. u . wojonl.
TV.? r.Qi(a"i- "
01,j . . were dumrounded, tho
.. u immediately revered tho colonel and
that unabashed personage walked proudly
away. Loudon Cor. Now York Press.
What Makes the Difference?
When Caleb dishing died he said of life,
"It is not worth the candle," and Humboldt
cried out in despair at tho mere fragment of
cxistenco he had had. The old lady reported
recently at near 100 was "the happiest
woman alive." Another turns up in York
shire, England, 101 yea re old, e.nd is reported
as saying she "has thoroughly enjoyed her
self." "What makes the difference? Is the
tendency of learning to render us discon
tented end dissatisfied with existence? At
least life must be lived simply to bo lived in
full; and a measure of discontent always ac
companies high intellectual progress. What
shall we aim at a contented life and length
of 3-ears of a restless, aggressive life of
achievement and discontent? Globe-Democrat.
Newspaper tory of the War.
An immense newspaper history of the civil
war has been compiled by Thomas S. Town
send. It is formed entirely of newspaper
cuttings, with a digest of these and index,
and comprised in more than 100 giant vol
umes, in Russia binding, each one of which
is the size of the largest bank ledger. Mr.
Townsend began his labors in lStW), and has
continued thoni ever since, having expended
twenty-six years and ?25,(XX) in tho forma
tion of such a collection of newspaper his
tory as never was attempted before, and
probably never will bo again. This collec
tion comprises everything printed relative to
the war in the leading newspapers and mag
azines. Once a Week.
Wlien Holler ICxplosIotis Occur.
James F. Wilson, tha chief engineer of the
Equitable building, says that it will be
noticed that most boiler explosions come,
like black coffee, right after dinner. Tta
reason for this, as he explains it, is that the
water in the boilers is in perfect readiness to
become steam, aud would le such but for the
pressure of the actual steam on top of it
When tho dinner hour is over and the men
and machines begin work again tho valves
are quickly opened, the steam rushes out and
the water suddenly becomes steam. As steam
has 1,700 times the expansion of water the
effect is an explosion. New York Sun.
To the Sulphur Springs.
Mrs. Schemer (mother of two marriageable
daughters) Really, Mrs. Sharpe, I can't de
cide whether to send Edith and Tiilla to
Saratoga or the mountains this summer.
What would you advise.
Mrs. Sharpe (very ingenuous) Why not
send them to Sulphur Springs, Mrs. Schemer?
You know they use sulphur iu making
matches. The Idea,
At the Summer Itesort,
Gwendolen (in shady path) Won't yoii
take my hand here, George?
George No; somebody'll see us, and think
we're pretty lovesick for a married couple.
Gwendolen (eoaxingly) They won't think
we're married at all; they'll think we're only
engaged. Harper's Bazar.
The Do; Raising Industry.
Among tho Mantchu Tartars dog raising,
it is said, has been quite an industry, tha
skins being tanned for rugs and tha meat
sold for consumption by the native popu
lace. So it is easy to understand that a do.-;
ranch is conducted with the keenest sort cf
an eye upon the main chance. New York
Commercial Advertiser.
Sucb Is Human Nature.
There are too many students who comply
with the rules of a school simply in form,
but not ia heart. They are like the little
girl when her brother struck her. Her
mother told her to kiss her little brother, and
heap coals of fire upon, Li3 head. The little
girl mn up and kissed her brother, and then
aid: "Where is the shovel now? Where ia
the shovel F Phrenological JournaL
IUue Pond Idlien,
The novelty of piak pond lilies gives way
j'ost now to surprise over the blue ones, tie
color range of which lies between that of a
fringed gentian and a forget-me-not. Tbe
manufacture of these pond lily tints remains
as yet a profound professional secret. Puihv
Ucal Estate Bargains
kxamixk om: LIST.
- IN-
e .i n.-.,i,
21 lots iii Thompson's a-.iJiton.
40 lots in ToYi"Cii.l's addition.
Lot rt block i:js, lot T. block 104.
Lot 1 block i, lot (i block
Lot 11, block Ut, lot 8, block Gt.
Lots iri Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke's addition.
Improved property of all deset ;l'uiis
and in all parts of the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can be boti-rlit on monthly
Ucfore pui dialing c-l.sewlicre, call and
see if we cannot suit you Litter.
5 acres of improved ground north of
the city limit?.
5 acres of ground adjoining S utli
2 acres of ground adjoining South
1 acres of ground adjoining South
20 acres near South Park: Se J sec.
14, T. 10, li. 12, Cass county, piici - $1,
800, i f sold soon.
n w i see. 8, T. 12, IJ. 10, Cass Co.,
price $2,000.
A valuable improyed stock frani in
Merrick Co., Neb., 1 CO acres and on
reosonuble terms.
Windham & Davies.
Consult your Lest interests by insuiing
in the Phoenix, Hartford or JLtno. com
panies, about which there is no question
as to their high standing nnd fair
The present year bids fair to be a dis
astrous one from tornadoes and wind
storms. This is fore-shadowed Ly the
number of storni3 we haye already had
the most destructive one so far this year
having occurred at 3It. 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 1SS8.
Call at our office and secure a Tor
nado Policy.
Unimproved lands for sale or ex
change. WIHDHAI&M7IB8.
Dr. C- A. Marshall.
PreHei yatioii i f natural teeth a specialty.
Vcithti trtxcU U u ithiiut )tln t.y iw of Uluuh'tug
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
"FainloGE Dentists "
Tl-e only Ienlli.t In the West rontn.lliiK thin
... ...,,.,, i iuK nun j. mini; j cei ii
without lain. Our iiiiiiesthello U en
tirely free from
Harmless - To - All.
T'; .Vlr! "V','-,i,lf,l " h inserled
,'., .', l" "ei valloii of the
luittiial teeth a fii.etlidt v.
The very Jjlo(,;, oyer
XltXtivVCVl.1.XX. . . ,..Vv...
Win. Hcrold & Son
Dry Goods. Notions Ecots and Sbocs
or Ladies and (lints
He keeps as laign and us well
As can be found any place in lliecilvnnd make
oii prices thai defy compel iium.
A;ciils for
Karp'r's Bazar Tatlerns and Ball Corsefo.
"Watcliec ! Watcncs I
Hits moved and is now in (lie Sherwood
room, Cor. .1th and Main Sis., where
he is bttfir able to idiow his
Large Stock of YValchin,
Than ever before, and will as an induce
ment sill you "Watches way down. (Jail
and get the Special Prices in Gobi Watch
es; it will surprise you. A Full Line of
the best .styles ot. Jewelry and Silverware.
Repairing will be given Special Atten
tion. All woik warranted to give satis
faction. C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over MerK s' Mi e Sloie.
Has the best and most eoniplite Ktock
of samples, both foreign and donu-nl ic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note Ihese prices: Pusincsa suits
from .1 to $:M, dress suits, $2.1 to $4.1,
pants $4, .1, $.o0 and upwards.
CSjWill guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Competition.
S 3
pi. M
C 1Z
C3-. 23. KEMPSTER,
Practical Piano and Organ Tuner
First-class work guaranteed. Alf-o deal
er in Pianos and Orsans. Office at Bo'ck
furniture store, Plattsmouth, NtLraka.
B.&. N1. Time Table.
fiei.vo kat.
No, 2.-4 p. in.
No. 4. n aw a. h.
No. 6.-7 :13 p. in.
No. 8. a :tjO a. in.
No. JO. a : a. in.
No. 1. -Jj0 a. m.
No. 3. 0 :! p. in.
rso. o. v i r. a. in.
No. 7.--" :45 p. in.
Ko..-6 :17 p. in.
A'l trains rim dallv bv wavof O'n&ha. t-xeevt
Nos. 7 and 8 wnieh run to and fr(m t'chujier
daily xcept Sunday.
No. 3a Is a ctub to Pacific .funetlon at R Sna.m..
No. 19 U a stub from Pacific Junction at ua,ak.
r3 yX O
I ri i 2 a
m a m i