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

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Xrr,iiurf r,
K.M. ICItll
W K In
1'ohcK .Iu1k),
Couucllinen, 1st ward,
2nd "
3rd "
W 11 Malic
l M oN Krt
IS W 1i;tton
tj WJ
( Kit KM
Hoard l'ub. Works
limty Treasurer, -
Jjenuty Clerk.
lte;orler ot leeds
iMputv lteeonler
Clerk ol District Co art.
Sheriff. - - -Surveyor.
ttuil. ol l'ub. .Schools.
County J uiltj.
A. II. TOMM. Ch'lll..
I,H)M Kol.TZ,
A. li. Il-JKHO.V,
TllO-t. I'llLMM K
W. II. 1'OOL
John M. I.kyma
.1 I : Ki u r K A H
A. Maiolk
C. ltussitui.
Weeping Water
CASS I.OUCK No.-lH;. I. O. O. F. -Meets
'every Tuir.-!iiy evenlnti of each week. All
tr:iiient brothers are rei-ectlully luviled to
O F meet erery alternate Friday in
each mom li in the Masonic Hall. Visiting
Urothers are invited to attend.
rillCIO I.OIR2K X. HI. A. (). V. XV. -Meets
eyery ltef nat Krlilay eveuiuu at K. of I .
hail. Transient brother are reseetrully in
vueJ to attend. F..I. Morgan. Master Workman ;
K. i;arfow. Foreman ; Krauk Brown. Over
eer; 1- linwen, tiulilej Heinle llouf worth,
ileenrder; II. . I. Johnson. Financier; Wali.
htiiitn. Keeeiver ; M. Maybrinhl. l'ant M. W. ;
Jack Hausherty. li.slue eiuard.
J ol America Meets second and fourth M.n-
day eveniui? at K. of I, hall. Alt transient
Lrother are reiiiested to meet with u. I.. A.
Newco ner, Veueratde Consul ; H. K. Nilex,
Worthy Adviser ; S. C. NVilde, Hanker ; W. A.
Coeck, Clerk.
1I.TTSMOUriI I.ODCE NO. 8, A. O. V. W.
Meet every alternate Friday evening at
Kockwood hall at h o'clock. All transient broth
ers are respretfully inviteil to attend. I. h.
Jjirrt.n, M. W. ; F. Boyd. Foreman : S. C.
V iJJe. Uceorder ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer.
1ll.ATTrM)i; III LODiiK NO. 6, A. F. Jt A.M.
Meets on the Iirt and third Mondays of
rach month at their hall. All transient bioth
rrs are cordially incited to meet with ns.
J. G. Uichkv, W. M.
Vf. MAfjgeeietary.
' KB K A SKA CHAITKlt. NO. 3. It. A. M
1 Meets st-cond and fourth Tuesday of each
month at Ma-onV Hall. Transcitnt brothers
are invited to meet with us
F. E. hitk, II. P.
W.M. 1 1 A vs. Secretary.
Meets first and third Wednesday night of
n il month at M ini 's hall. Visiting brotheie
jiie cor.iially iuvlted to meet with us.
Wm. Havs, line. F. E. Whitk, I. C.
Vash:oi; io-ji.koyal micanfm
1 meets tlitf upcond and fourtli Mondas of
lcli iHoutli at Aicaunm Hi-.!l.
It. N. tiLKNX, Kegeut.
K C. Minor. Secretary.
C. S. i wiss
F. A. It ATI'S
Oko. NII.ks
MaloN Dixon
Anukkson Fry. ...
.1 AfOlt tiOiiB'.KMAX.
...Senior Vice
i. M.
Oflicerof the iay.
" Tiiard
Sergt Major.
..Quarter Master Sergt.
1.. C. Cl rtiu
.l ew v iiai'iuui
-jinir Saturday evening
1st Yic rresidnt
2nd Vic? President...
.Kubt. I! Windham
A. B. Todd
Wm Neville
F. Herrmann
F. K. Cuthman
Treasurer ..
in it ki -tors.
,t c. Itichev. b. K. White. J C. Tatterson.
J A. Conner, It. KNon, C. W. Sherman, F. (Jor
d r. J. V. Weckbach.
Represent the following time
tricvl aiul lire-tested companies:
American Central-S". Louis. Assets ?1.2i8.loo Uinou-England, " 2.W;.3H
Fire Association-Philadelphia. ' 4.4 15.576
Franklin-Philadelphia, " 3,117,106
JJome-New York. "
Ins. Co, ol North America. Phil. " 8.t7t.362
J.iverpool&Ioudon & Olobe-Eng " C.6 W.7S1
NiiVli British Mercantile-En " 3.S7S.75I
Korwleli Cnlon-Ens'land. " l!t").-l'C
BprliigOeM F. A M.-SpringfielJ, " 3,0.915
, Total Asets, $12,115,774
tees Aijnstei "M PaiJattMsApiicj
Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
-iractop and guilder
A Military Funeral., August 7. The follow
inij telegrum wua sent vehtmlay after
noon: War Dkpaht.mknt, "Washington, Alt
gust , 1H3S, To Umeral if. Hojhlrf,
Uoctrrior's Islaiul, New York Harbor:
The following diupatch received from
Colonel Sheridan tliis lnorniiii:
"Nonuitt, August (J, 1USS. Secre
tary of War, Washington, l. C. : It
is Mrs. Sheiidan's wish that her husband
should ha huried with military honors,
and that nt the same time there should
he no dinj.lay heyond wliat pertains to a
strictly military funeral in proper respect
to his rank. Will you be kind enough
to authorize such funeral and place mat
ters tiudt r charge of General Scotield i
The funeral will be in Washington, but
when and where I cannot yet say. Per
haps it would be well for General Sco
field to come here.
(Signed) M. V. Siikkidax."
I leave it to your direction whether to
go to Noiirjuitt ts requested, and you are
hereby directed to make the neeessary
arrangements in regard to the fuucral,
including tho funeral train to bear the
body to Washington. Hy request of Mrs.
Sheridan, her husband will be buried
witli military honors, witli no display be
yond what pertains to a strictly military
funeral in proper respect to the rank.
This request will be strictly complied
with, and the escort will conform to
regulation Col, funeral eseort to General-in-Chief,
and yu will issue orders for
such troops to assemble as may he neces
sary to complete tiiis escort. You will
detail the necessary guard and bearers to
go to Xonquitt and accompany the re
mains to "Washington. Please ascertain
from Mrs. Sheridan whom she wishes
designated in orders as pall bearers.
Please inform inc from time to time In
regard to arrangements, place of burial
and day of funeral not yet decided.
(Signed,) "Win. C. Endicott.
Secretary of "War.
Funeral escort under regulation C31,
consists of a regiment of infantry, a bat
talion of caynlry, and two light batteries.
A Preacher Bleeds to Death.
Pieruk, D.ik., August 7. Rev. J. "W.
Ilanperd, Indian teacher and missionary
at St. Stephens mission, who was noted
as the one who narried Cljaska anil Mis
Fellows, was thrown from a moving ma
chine, cutting off his right hand, lie I
bled to death before aid arrived.
EgTPt' Tombs and Temples.
It would seem that the builders of ?gypt'3
ancient nonuments, whether, tombs or
temples, had, in view mainly vastness iri,
Bize and brilliancy in color. They meant at
onee to overpower tho imagination and dazzle
the eye of the beholder of each, suoJiedtn
age who should p hanca to stand in thq presi
eace of their works. ' Witness the. immensity
of the great pyramid, and ot that unrivaled,
temple of El Karnak; gaze upqn tha tombs,
of the Theban kings i the temples of Esueh
Edfou and Abydcs, and you reflect seriously
on the lost arts, for at Ahydes a4 Thfcbea
may be seen colors aa bs ight today as when
laid on 3,S00 to 8,500 ye-rs ago.
We saw at Abydos the cartouches of seventy-six
kings who had reigned over Egyp
before the writer of the book of Genesis was
born. The beauty of form and variety of
these bas-reliefs, as well as their exquisite cob
oring, surpass any pictures we have seen upon
the walls of any of even Egypt's temples.
The obelisks, of which we have an example
at New York, wera monoliths of the red
granite of Assouan. They stood before tho
pylon of the temple, towering far above itj,
and the inscriptions in hieroglyphs upon, theui
were dedicatory of tho temple. These
obelisks wera usually in pairs. ' The pylon
was an immense arched gateway at the
entrance. Sometimes another, still more im-t
posing, was in advance of this; was design
nated as tho propyloa. Prom the main gate
way a court yard was reached. Massive col
umns surrounded this; then came the portico,
with another lavish display of columnan
architecture. In some temples, as at Karnak,
there is additionally the hypostile, or hall of
columns, 134 in number, some of them sev
enty feet in height by twelve feet in diameter,
crowned by massive capitals designed from
the papyrus and the lotus, a perfect forest of
giant beauties, all rich in gaudy colors.
William Y. Hamlin in Potroic Flee Press.
Hindoo TTomenas Tlonsekeeper.
The household duties are almost wholly
limited to cooking. Ladies of high caste and
wealth do not disdain this work. To prepare
nicely seasoned and well cooked dishes for
the household, especially for the lords oi tho
manor, is their highest ambition. They be
lieve this to bo tho straight road to paradLoe,
L e., by pleasing their husbands; and Hindoo
women have learned that good dinners are a
certain means to that end. There are usually
servants to do all the preparatory and clear
ing no work, but tho critical operation of
preparing the food for eating is often, indeed
usually, performed by tho delicate bands of
the ladies of the household. The meals an
but two in number; breakfast about midday
and dinner in the evening.
Very little time is required to keep tho
bare rooms in order, the children wear but a
few garments and need but little care, so tho
women have a great deal of leisure; and we
all know who finds occupation for idle hapds;
Given six or eight wonjen, most of them with
children, all obliged to live under ono roof
and idleness, and tho result must be disas
trous. Gossip and wrangling abound, chil
dren's quarrels and consequent quarrel of
the mothers, loud talking, abuse and some
times blows. Mrs. E. J. Humphrey in Domo
rest's Monthly,
Larger Than the Cossacks.
The reports of the officers on the Afghan
boundary say that the Indian soldiers are
so much larger than the llussian Cossacks
that it would tak 100,000 of the latter to
contend with 50,000 Indians. New York Sun.
Hoi for their skins is practiced in
Manchuria and Mongolia just as sheep fann
ing elsewhere.
Going- Up to the Top of the Shasta atd
Then Down Again.
Now that we wera within a few miles of
Shasta, it did not look so wholly white. Its
snows were plowed by many a rocky ridge, not
perceptible at a greater distance. It did not.
however, lose its supernatural appearance
thereby, but rather gained an effect more
startling by the sharp contrast of lava rock
and sweeps of snow. Shasta was named by
Itussiau travelers, the proper derivation of
tho word being lelicste, meaning chaste,
pure. It is the culniinatin.j cak of the
coast ami Sierra ranges, and has an altitude
of 14,4-11 feet. Its glaciers extend for more
than two miles down its slopes. We sat for
an hour on tho hotel porch trying to famil
iarize ourselves with IhU strange mountain,
but its unearthly aspect did not change
for us.
"It i3 terrible to be up there!"' said Hal,
with almost a shudder. "One is in no dan
ger of forgetting tho experience. As I was
following that lava ridge this sido of tho
Devil's Thumb, I saw far off on the snow a
black object about tho size of my finger,
wriggling and staggering about, falling Hat
occasionally and then resuming its fantastic
gj-rations. I observed it carefully, and dis
covered that the object was forked, and then
it flashed through mo that it was a man
climbing the glaeier. When our parry
reached the cleft peak that forms the summit
we were met by a ierfif t avalanche of
clouds that tossed und tumbled about, giving
a ghostly indistinctness to everything. W'o
up ma red to be in a world of unrealities, peo
pled by hhadowy creatures lengthened
and contracted, and Hung about their vast,
white wings above the sickening fumes that
steamed up from the his-sin, spurting hot
springs at our feet. A momentary parting
-f the clouds showed (he sk.y blue a.i in
digo, closing clown i;i awful r.oarne.js.
Through a revolving glare thu blood red sun
swung in the frightful purple of tlie heavens. th-.-se u:ia'VM-it.o;i:3 J e!e:ne".it3 a sol-eft-.n
dignity j.-ussehscd the sonl r.nd gavo a
uiiscimis filing of iuilutrud?. Tho loss of
all familiar landmarks lent an indescribable
terror to l!i scene. This dead volcano's
tiii':t id choked with s!inv. On its icy rim
one of the l.ulics slii;ed and fell headlong
over tlie fearful cha. tii. The guide caught
tier by one uf her fc-et. Her c.caito from a
horrible death was alm-i-.t miraculous. Wo
were nearly frozen with the cold, Biid yet
our motUiis were parched and Lot nrf in a des
ert. Our hearts tlirol.b-d ; .i:ui;l!Y, and we
drew our bri nth in gasps.'
'lief or jj y,e commenced tlio descent a fierce
!)l.'i.-t tore t bi? mists a.:;n!er, revealing the
grandest picture we shall ever helmM on
ear.h. From tht'- majcslio to'ir.ilo we could
see hundreds ff miL'.-5 of I; alt :!; niy iuud
seap:. Vou.Mtuiiw, fiw-u ju; 1 valleys, with
spu.-H i-t ro-i- v ridw cUttiuw;i fj-lds f-" 7' '.. V ,
j-t ...a. ; green mo uows starred
...i i ninl billowy ranges running to-
Aird the sea, while fifty miles of deuso pine
forests ; aimed the McL'loud and I'itt to
touch the .s:i;nvy i.):.u-; of the Si.-rms. And
Oregon's rich pjv.irlos, linktd to ours bv a
ehaiTi of silver ;-nt f:!er.l l.ikir.: to the soilth.
beyond th. mighty Ls.-.-! lutes, wo catch
i ;.-ui:i;..--..! d:::,!;y plains.
wi!h isles
f i f ;.., Yiuve
all till .. a:i.t l I fe:-l a:i
limoi i have seen
"resistible desire to
4 ng-.ui. In tpitu of tlo !ub.r and es-iiau-Uio:i
attending Uio ascent, the vision
from the to;i i worth u greater sacrifice."
We s.'ort K- (icscciuk-d tht?, gazing
silently toward Mount Shasta until tho inter
vening Mlver lies shut .jT our view. The
rraiu was two hours that night, ami as I
turned from bidding Hal roxl-L.y wu saw a
iM.'.-a.-it. mantle fall on Shasta's head from
the departing sf.i, ''And the glory of the
fjord y:-,s 'ike devouring Croon the top of
the m. u:it!" he quoted solemnly, and within
its refit ted light we parted ha:U Overland
Tb- i:ai:ifan c.T tTie Vat.
The o:te tiling nrodful to develop tho agri
cultural and pastoral imssibilities of this re
gionin a word, the key to its destinies is
an adequate r;i;nfail; and this suggests a
toni;; regarding which has arisen nearly all
of the controversies connected with the suc
cess of the new west, llxpercs who knew uh
solately nothing whatever about the actua.l
tacts in tha case have written many -.
weighty art icle to prove that we do not have,
nevtr have had, and never can have any
rainfall worth mentioning. On the other
hand, tho people out here, who know from
their actual experience that we do have a
liberal and bona fide rainfall in every por
tion of our immense desert, are not con
tent with ktating the facts, or making affi
davits to them, but rack their brains to
find ingenious loasons for the beneficence
of Providence. One asserts that every yard
of steel rail laid iii the desert will draw from
the heavens a gallon of water per annum;
another claims that there has always been a
good rainfall here, and jwints in evidence to
the numberless canyons and creek beds twist
ing and turning in every direction, but all
ultimately converging to the rivers which
empty into the Missouri. A third contends
that rain follows the upturning of the sod,
and. that every acre of land plowed makes a
draft on the clouds for a definite quantity of
It is certain that the buffalo grass 6od
which has covered these plains for centuries
has become as impervious to water as a cow
boy's slicker. Hence the rain never pene
trates it, but rushes oir the "divides" in a
fury to reach tho rivers. Anyone who has
seen it rain on the plains can understand
something of the deluge which covers tho
entire prairie to the depth of twelve to
twenty-four inches during the summer show
ers. It is easy to comprehend then how the
numerous canyons in Kansas and Nebraska
are cut by the eagerness of the flood to roll
eastward. Ru t when the prairie sod has once
been, plowed the soil absorbs water liko a
sponge. After a day's heavy rain there is no
mud visible in a plowed field; the moisture
soaks downward to great depths, and the soil
retains it through weeks of dry weather
afterward, sustaining its crops without ad
ditional rain for a wonderful length of time.
It is at least reasonable to suppose that under
this changed condition of large portions of
the soil, which now absorbs rain instead of
shedding it like a rubber coat, the c imate
retains it3 atmospheric moisture better, and
the rainfall becomes more regular, less fall
ing at a time, but falling oftener. This
change may account, too, for tho heavy dews
which of late years have been remarked in
this country thing absolutely unknown
ten years ago. The upturned soil parting
with but a httle of iti moisture every day; it
returns to it at night, well nigh as refreshing
as a shower. Frank H. Spearman
As when tin? sVyl.vli mounts ca h!.rrb.
And flooits tho w ith btuv.Sd vf socg.
Bo, in harmonious ecstasy
Sweet music sweeps thy ronl r.loag,
A thrill, with tearful, l.vr. lit ey-;
Heart thoughts breathe forth a int;t of slgha.
Ami life grows grand, supreme, sublime.
When sound v.aves swell the stream of tirae.
Oh! happy soul: whose chlei delight
Is horn when music fill tha air.
And turns to day the darkest nJfcht,
With sweet surcease of toil aad care.
The melodies of rippling rills.
The songs of birds on sky kissel bills,
Aud ever- harmony that swell.,
To theo a tnlo of gladness tells.
James Clarence Harvey in Home Journal.
Hence the Ludj- Clerk.
Tho latest fad I think fad is what they
call it is to have a lady's clerk in the house.
You know that it is no uncommon thing for
a lady to come to tho office and settle her
bill now, just the same as a man. A Veil, old
chaps liko mo are not considered good
enough to wait on a lad' any more. Hence
tho lady's clerk. "We've got ono of them.
Just out of college. Wears a collar that
looks liko the hind end of an old fashioned
wagon cover: has troitrs t':::t :::: . ,;i
the same pattern jls the harem pants in "Tho
Corsair." Ho has a sort of late in the sum
mer air about him. I mean languid look.
He eats up a dollar's worth of toothpicks in
a day, aud gets mint from tho barkeejer to
wear in the buttonhole of his coat. I sup
Ioso it is all right, but I never wanted to be
a cowboy in my life until ho came inhere,
and I think now of going into tho business.
Hotel Clerk in Chicago Mail.
Improvements In Passenger Cars.
Chief among the new features is promised
a place where thirsty and bibulous men may
drink unnoticed by fair passengers. This is
all right as far as masculinity is concerned.
Hut in this perfecting of tho means of
traveling tho fair sex should receive re
membrance. A car wherein women may
enjoy more privacy in tho dressing room
is needed quite as much as a car that
holds the counterpart of a hotel bar room.
Men love to drink unseen of women, no less
than women hope to "fix up"' unseen of men
to use brush and comb in a place sacred to
their own sex. Tho a vera go sleeping car
holds no such place, and tho car perfect in
this respect ha not yet apicared. Dressing
at the rate of forty miles an hour possesses
for femininity many embarrassments not yet
eliminated by the ingenious designers and
builders of tho modern railroad car. ritts
burg Bulletin,
Gen. Ilazen's Novel Idea.
A correspondent writes . , , nmn .
Gen. Haze
luc signal service.
It is three
miles north of Garrettsville, on tho Cleve
land and Mahoning railroad; tho farm,
which is one of the richest in the county,
comprising a tract of ninety acres. Located
in the center, with the land sloping in each
direction, is a villa of the southern style of
architecture, it being a story and a half, with
a large, roomy veranda running around the
entire structure. During the war Gen.
Hazen was a gallant soldier, and after com
ing home he purchased the country residence
and carried out a novel idea by planting
trees in such a manner as to resemble an
army on the eve of battle. At one part ap
pear half a dozen officers in council, ai
another is seen the skirmish line, whilo to the
rear of them are the troops massed in solid
column. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Features of a "Ghost Party."
A rovel party was lately given by somo
Philadelphians at a summer resort. Invita
tions were issued for a "ghost party," an I
the evening was devoted to the recitation ol
weiil and grewsomo tales of horror and to
the recounting of personal experiences that
were in every way calculated to inako tho
hair of the assembled company stand on end.
When the blood of all the guests was begin
ning to curdle the witching hour of midnight
was rung out by the clock. This proved to
be the signal for supper, and immediately
lights were brought and the ghostly ecance
was over. Chicago Herald.
Poison in Cheap Cretonne.
Cretonne of the cheap sort used fordeeoi
ating rooms turns out to bo as arse ideally
poisonous as green wall pn)er. Out ol forty
four samples recently examined in Loudon
none were free from arsenic, thrca had only
faint traces of it, twenty-one had larpc truce
eleven were classed as very bad, .:id nine
were called "distinctly dangerou-.' One
specimen yielded nineteen and one-Jialf crpins
of white arsenic to the square jad The
greens ami blues were the least ha; mful
while reds, browns, and blacks weio heavily
loaded with the poison. Sew York Sun
Cinder Path for Itirycle.
Mr. A. G. Fisher, of New Haven, Conn.
proposes to build a cinder path from ITcw
x ork to Hew Haven, for the benefit ot bicycl
riders. It is to be three feel in victh un
laid at the side of tho present road, to be
built, however, only where the existing roa-fc
are not good. The path will I about onti
miles in length, and the average cost ol
building is estimated at tZ ir mil, or
total of $3,250. Scientific American,
An Island DiiutppeariBg.
Sable Island, on the coast of Mova Scct a
is gradually disappearing, and iu
years more will lie totally submerged, Dui
ing one gale in 1SS1 a strip of land sventy
feet wide and a quarter of a n.iie long was
washed away. In 177.1 the Island was forty
miles long and two and a half miles wide.
It is now only nineteen and a halt miles lon
and less than a mile wide. Chicago Herald.
Dowry and Kmlownsezit.
"What dowry does she bring you" asked
the notary when arranging the prt-ii'miiiories
to the marriage of Paul Scarron and Fixn
coise d'Aubigne. "A pair of beautiful
eyes," replied the poet, "a bust that is per
feet, delicate hands and lovelj- arms and a
proud spirit." "And you endow Ler vith
whati" "Immortality." Tho Argonaut.
Kuiperors and Newkpapcr ,
Old Emperor William disliked to read
newsjiapers, and had his secretaries lead
them for him and clip out the very injcr
tant items for him. Emperor Frederick, on
the other hand, read them all through him
self. New York Tribune.
London omnibnsses aro to be illuminated
with the electric light, the storage battery to
be carried under the seat of the.drivers.
Ileal Estate Bargains
EX A MINK ouu list.
- i 3r
... . i :
i uiii
21 lots in Thompson's addition.
40 lots in Townseml's addition.
Lot 10 block 13M, lot r, block Mil.
Lot 1 block 5, lot (i block !.j.
Lot 11, block 111, lot 8, block 01.
Lots in Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke's addition.
Improved property of till descriptions
and in all parts of the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can be Lou'rht on montlilv
lie fore purchasing elsewhere, call nndj
see if we cannot suit you bolter.
5 acres of improved ground north of
the city limits.
."5 acres of ground adjoining South
2 acres of ground adjoining South
li acres of ground adjoining South
20 acres near South Park: So i sec.
14, T. 10, Pi. 12, Cass county, pi ice 1,
800, if sold soon.
nw i sec. 8, T. 12, Ti. 10, Cass Co.,
price 2.000.
A valuable improyed stock fram in
Merrick Co., Nek, ICO acres and on
reosontible terms.
Windham & Davies.
Consult your best interests by insuring
in the Phaui.v, Hartford or A'Ana com
panies, 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 storms we haye already had
the most destructive one so far this year
having occurred at Jit. 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 188$.
Call at our office and secure a Tor
nado Policy.
Unimproved lands for sale or ex
change. WIKDHAH&DA7IB8.
11 oU HArM.
Dr. C A. Marshall.
Ftp? - - ''Wtfi;i1:V
PiCHcrvalioii it natural teeth a t-peclalty.
1'erth utmctnl u lthout )min l-u tive iif Laughing
All work warranted. Prices reasonable. Kit I.O'rt lllX'K I'l.VI TMMOUTII. M Ml
"FaiziloGD Xtentists."
Tl'f i,ly Ienti-tM 111 the Wi st out roling IhU
New System .f Fxtr.iel Hit: unl I '1 1 1 mix 'I eelh
with, ut Pain, fur miiM-iflielic Is en
tirely free fr.uii
Harmless - To - All.
Teeth extracted anil lutilirial feelh inserted
li".t day if .lespeil. 1 lie pi i-.-ei iouot the
lialiilal teeth a specialty.
The very finest . tillleein Injun r.lcck, ovr
1 he t'itiei ' l'.ank,
I-ls.tteaacc-o.tSX. - - ITct rcialcat.
Win. Ifcrold & Son
Dry GaCuS. Notions Boots Mi Stoes
or Ladies and (if Ms
lie keeps as large and as well
As can he foiin.l :iny .;., e in the elty anil make
J oil 'l ices I lial (ll-fy -t)ll etllii.ll.
Ajifi'ts for
Harper's Bazar Patterns and Ball's Corsets. ! Watchos I
H. fill. GAULT
lias moved and is mow in the Slierwoott
room, Cor. Stli and Main Sts., where
he is better able to show his
Large .Stock of "Watches,
Than ever before, and will as an induce
ment sell you Watches way down. Call
and ret the Soecial Prices in Gold Watch
es; it will surprise you. A Full Line of
tho best styles ot Jewelry and Silverware.
uepainng will be uiven Special Atten
tion. All work warranted to uive satis
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over Merges' Sh c Store.
lias thu best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign uud domestic
woolens tliat ever came west of Missouri
river. Note Fhcse prices: IJiisiness suits
from -l(i to $y., dress suits, $25 to $4.",
pants 5, $0.50 and upwards.
IKWill guaranteeel a fit.
Prices Defy Competilion.
Practical Piano ens Organ Timer
First-class w ork guaranteeel. Also deal
er in Pianos and Organs. Office at Uoec k
furniture store, Platttmouth, Ntbras-ka.
B. Sc. M. Time Table.
No. t. t iiX a. m.
fin, 3. C :40 p, in.
No. f 9 a. 111.
No. 7.-7 :45 v. in.
No. 9. 0 :!" p. in.
No, 2.-4 :25 p. In.
No. 4. 10 a, ni.
No. 6 7 :VA p. in.
No. R.--9 -JM n. ni.
No. 10. 9 -A5 a. m.
All train run dailv bv wavof Omaha, except
No. 7 and 8 which run to and from t'chujler
daily except Sunday. .
No. 30 is artuuto Pacific Junction at R 3fa m..
No. 19 la a stub from Pacific Junction at lla.tu.
I m y Sri f h
0P 81m I M I