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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1888)
rillST YE Alt
PL.ATTS3IOUTII, NEBRASKA, WEDESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 8, 1888.
Mar It Mil,
V. M. Ul II KV
- - W K Kox
- J AM Kit I'ATTICltHON, J K.
- iiYKo.S Cl.AJtK
- A MADOI.K
. - S ri.lKKOKI
W II MALlLK
Council men, lit warJ,
J V W ff.C K 1IACI1
1 l M JO.MKH
I I Ml. A- SlIIPMAW
)M K Muki hY
3 W DUITON
I I'os O'Connor.
P Mr CAI.I.KN, I'll KB
Id ji i
V Johns v,Chaimm an
Board Pub. Work
loviHy Treasurer, -
IteeorJer of leils
Cleric ol Lllriet Court,
Kherlii. - . -Surveyor.
Huyt. of Tub. School.
County J uJne.
I. A. OAMl'BKI.L
KXACltl H HKIKI.U
V. II. l"OL
Joif.V M. l.KVUA
V. C SlIOWALTKIt
I;OAKI OK ttU
A. B. Todd. Ch'ni.,
A. 11. IIicksoX,
11A.SS l.ODUK No. 1 i- O- . -Meets
vevery Tuesday .evenim? of en.cn weeK. aii
transient brothers are re-pectf ally Invited to
IJLATTMOCTIl ESCAMl'.MKXT No. 3. 1. O.
A o. F.. meet every alternate rldsiy In
e;i-h month lu tlie Maeonio Hall. Waiting
Itrother are Invited to attend.
riUUO LOIKSK NO. 81. A. O. U. W. Meets
I every alternate Friday evenlim at k. ol 1 .
ball. Tiaufient brother are respectfully iu
' ited toaUeud. F.J. Morgan,. Master Y orkmaii ;
Ii. S. K;trtow. Foreman : Frank Hion. Over
men 1. Ilowen, OuMi ioie Houswortli.
Recorder; II. J. Johnjon. Financier ; a ll.
Smith. Keeeiver ; M. Maybriiibt. I'ai-t M. V. ;
Jack Hatigherty. Inalda Guard,
TiASS CAMP N.3;. MOUEItN WOODMEN
V7 of America Meet fiecond and fourth Mon
ti ay evening at K. of P. ball. All transient
brother are requested to meet with uc I. A.
Newconer. Venerable Consul ; l. F, Nile.
Worthy Adviser ; S. C. Wilde, Hanker ; W. A.
L"L.TTSMOU Til I.01KIE NO. 8. A. O. C. W.
Meet every alternate Friday evening at
Kockwood ball at SoVloctc. All transient broth
ers are respectfully Invited to attend. I.
Iuson, U. W. s V. Boyd. Foreman: b. C.
Vi'ibte. Hecordyp ; Iouard Anderson. Overseer.
TM.ATrsMOiri-II I.OD.E N. 6. A. F. & A.M.
1- Meets on th lirt and third Mondays of
esu:U month nt their ball. All transient broth
ers are cordially ln lied to meet with us.
J. O. Kli'HKi, X1
WM. lUT-i. Secretary
KFUASKA CHAFTEK. NO. 3. 11. A. M
i Meets second and fourth Tuesday of each
month at Ma.ii' Hull. Transeieut brothers
arc invited to meet w.th us. j p
Wm. IIav.i. Secretary. ,
II t. ZION COMMAIlAKY. NO. 5. K. T.
'. J-Meet first and third Wednesday night ol
rat k month at M:tso 's hall. Visiting brotliers
ate cordially invited to meet with us.
WM. Hay. Kec. F. E. IllTE. E. C.
icci'oiiVi'll.VO 1MIV A I.
" ii.otri in. oetind .nt fourth Mondays
K. N. CLKSS, Kegent.
1. C. Minok. Secretary.
McCONIHIE POST 45 C. A. R-
J. w. .Tonvsov .......Commander.
C. S. rMS Benior Vioe
F. a. F.atki Juu.or ' ... t t
J.l V ..os P. xon Oflh er of the bay
CkvklksFoho . "u:ird
A siiTkr-ox Fky -Sergt Major.
.lAvB;omi'.KMAN-.. ..(Martcr Master herct.
L. r.Ct'KTis l ost C baplain
irfeetinsr -Saturday evening
PLATTSMOUTH BOARD OFTRADE
. . . . i . a fifir.tiiii
r. KOUl. li niniiuam
tt View President .
A II Todd
Jnd Vie President
I'ru-i illl v r ................
.. p. Herrmann
F. K. Guthniau
.T C. Kichev. F. E. White. J C. Patterson,
T A t'ot.ner. 15. Elon, C. W. Sherman, I. t.or
d r, J. V. Weekbach.
Keprescnt the following tirae
trieJ and fire-tested companies:
American Central-S". Louis, Assets
Commercial Union-England, "
Fire Association-Philadelphia, '
Home-New York. "
Ins, Co, of North America, Phil. "
MverpooliLondon & Globe-Eng "
V'orth British Mercantile-En;? "
Korwlch Uulon-England. "
Bprlngfteld F. & M.-Sprinfield,
'fotal Assets, 12.115.7T4
Losses Aijnslfi'l ani Paii at ttisisency
WHEN YOU WANT
Ha. &. Eaarson,
Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
tractor and Huilflcr
t. 12 6m. . 4
SEEN ON A TRAIN.
Tecallar Phases of Life Noted by an Old
"Yes," said an old conductor on one of our
trunk lines recently, "we see all manifesta
tions of human happiness and sorrow here in
the course of a few months. Sometimes wo
carry a funeral party in one part of the train
and a lot of roistering pleasure seekers on
another. We become accustomed to such
scenes, and the hurry and worry of our work
prevents our sympathizing; or rejoicing with
them, no matter bow much we might feel so
disposed. And did you ever observe bow few
people there are who manifest any breeding
when traveling People who would be called
cultured at home will sometimes act in the
most shocking manner aboard a train. How
frequently we soe men, and even women,
with their feet upon the velvet cushions in
front of them. Men who would be ashamed
to have it known that they use the weed will
spit tobacco Juice over the foot rests and floor
until they render the place they occupy use
less for decent people. These coaches are
scrubbed, dusted and polished every trip, but
people don't seem to appreciate it.
"It's a fine place to study human nature.
For instance, look at that man curled up in
the space usually occupied by four passen
gers. He thinks that because be takes his
boots off he has the right to project his big
dirty feet into the aisle as far as he pleases.
But no matter; I can squeeze by them when
necessary, and perhaps give his legs a tweak
now and then that will make him think we
have been telescoped.
"But all people are not boors. You can
distinguish the true lady or gentleman here
as elsewhere. They are never impertinent,
drunk, nor sprawling dead asleep over the
seats. They seem to take it for granted that
all is being done for their speed and comfort
that is possible, and are satisfied. Coarse
men, women, and old people make us the
most trouble. They seldom know exactly
what they want, and sq are never at ease.
The latter class we can tolerate for humanity's
sake but the men I Why, I feel like pitch
ing them from the train sometimes. -They
imagine their little slip of pasteboard entitles
them to all the room they can occupy and a
voice In the train management besides.
"We see all sorts of partings, of course, but
there is one kind I shall never get used to,
and that is a square, manly young fellow
leaving his old father or mother or sweet
heart. I tell you the 'God bless you!' and
'Be a good boy Hand the tears mean some
thing then, and don't you forget it. When be
takes bis seat he has plenty to think about,
and you can tell by a glance at his face that
life for him has begun in dead earnest. May
be you have been there yourself? I have,"
and seizing his lantern he left me to my
meditations. Chicago, News
The Tpaa Tree pf Civilization.
Tho continent is an ariatxl camp. The
nations labor, as tho Jews rebuilt Jerusalem,
with a sword in one hand and their industrial
tools in the other. Restless, suspicious armies
are eucanied side by ido where formerly
nations lived and labored. Every year some
one or other of these armies invents some
more deadly weajxKi than its rival, some
More terriiio f&ploMVe, tur.ij mor-? exjictli
tiniis modoof slaughter. Ku sooner does this
hapiafii than all "the others hasten to adopt
it, piling ou 'wiih desjK-ralo energy the
lAjioply of armor leu'ea!h which humanity
is crii:-hed. Amid the ecnsulss ebb mid flow
of human affairs, o:;e phenomenon never
rnries. Tho sum total ex e:ded on making
ready for Klut'hlt-r constantly increases.
Everj year i:io:-o :id iiioto drained front
th Roil in oil;r to rwd the i:ia.:iin.t
Evey year the Laimek gaimosi tl'fr'ttie.
:itul preparation for war l-eeornes tho ubsorh
ir.g piir.fuatioii of a great proj;ortio;i oi
l i;e Mower of our y-"uth.
From every ablo Ik iwl man this arm.!
'rave exacts three, four or live years of life
hc:i iL is at its rkl-tht ai, brightest. V.'h r
the youvh sit-; into ina'ol.uo.l end logins l.
.Irva-.a of lo e and labor t.n.l of tltt- sv,'co'
jojs of homo and family, there swoops dowu
jjkjii hini tha !;:d:!r.;:?r of JJars v.iu carri'
him oif to the barrack and the camp. This
vast orzauiution for murder is tho u;;is tree
ol civilization, and ail the continent is sick
ning under its fatal shade The first cost is
the cort in actual cash paid down, the second
ia life wastod at its pri;r.e, the ird in the
condition of uart&t which snj.s the senso o."
security necessiry for the pro'secution ot
business. Business is diffiVult when i-ace i
not worth tb'ce months' purchase. Ever,
year commerc? becomes n.Cii a a.r.d more in
LcruationaL Every year, therefore, auy d:s
turbance of peace becomes more dangerous
to the trader." Even tho shadow of war tiov
produces far more serious dislocation of in
dustry than in old timts wa3 caused by tLc
actual progress of a camraitrn. For in old
times every parish wa3 a little world in itself,
a microcosm capable of independent exist
ence, and able to carry on its own business
and grow its own crop if all the rest of the
world was In measureless confusion. Today
all this has changed. A network of rail ar
teries and telegraph nerves now knits all Eu
rope into one organism. Pall Mall Gazette.
Fishes of the Sea.
Though no sharp line of separation can be
drawn, marine fishes are roughly divided,
for convenience, into three categories shor
fishes, which habitually frequent coast lines,
and rarely descend to a greater depth than
S00 fathoms; pelagic fishes, which inhabit
the open sea, most of them spawning there
also, and the deep sea fishes, which live where
the influence of light and surface tempera
ture is but little felt. The shore fishes, ac
cording to Heilpriu, number upward of 3,500
species. Their northern range extends to or
beyond the ighty-third parallel of latitude,
but in the southern hemisphere they are not
known to go beyond the sixtieth parallel. In
the different rones these fishes are largely
identical in both the Atlantic and Pacific
basins, as well as on the opposite side of these
Tropical waters, however, produce a greater
abundance and diversity of forms than those
of temperate regions, while the reefs give to
the Pacific and Indian oceans more species
th?w the Atlantic. Our still very meager
knowledge of the pfelagia fishes is sufficient to
indicate that the number of such types u
very limited. They diminish rapidly from
the equator, and become rare beyond tha
fortieth parallel. Of the deep sea fishes,
Guntber enumerated upward of fifty form
supposed to have been obtained from depth!
exceeding 1,000 fathoms, twenty-six from
depths exceeding -g.OOO fathoms, and nine
from 8,500 fathoms. Other species have sine
been obtained, one from the extreme deptl)
nf 2.90Q tethoms.Lan4 pod Water. '
A Brief Summer Vacation.
A most curious method of spending the
summer out of town, and at the same time
preserving the comforts of home and avoid
ing the bitter necessity of rising to catch an
early train, has been perfected by several
young men who live in chambers and can't
afford to be away from their business. For
the most part office work in this season is
finished by 4 o'clock, and this level headed
young man seizes bis hat, catches the boat
for Staten Island, the train for Coney island
or some like method of convej-ance, to some
easily accessible resort, and by 5 o'clock is in
the surf washing away tho heat and annoy
ances of the day, bracing up bis system on
tennis, or seeking less active joys in boatinj;.
He dines leisurely at 7, smokes his cigar be
neath the stars, possibly carries on a gentle
summer flirtation till 11, when 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 of hurried break
fast or a scramble for the cars.
In effect, he has something over six hours
in the country every day, with time to do a
bit of athletics, become cooled and rested,
mentally and physically refreshed, and yet
sacrifices none of his home comfort and saves
himself the fatigue and vexation cf a matuti
nal struggle with time. He generally has a
room of his own at his country resort, and
keeps his tennis and boating togs there, his
books and bis banjo, and creates a semi-home
atmosphere, where he can lounge at his ease,
if his soul doth not move him to more sin
ewy occupation. Indeed, what the New York
young man of this enlightened age does not
know of the art of living and getting the
best out of his span is scarcely worth teach;
him. Brooklyn Eaglo.
I'liotographs Taken, at Night.
The beauty of the new magnesium cart
ridge Is that tho amateur nay now take a
photograph of himself in b'-S own room. He
se'.s up tho camera, adjusts the focus by
means of an ordinary lamp, lights the fuse
and takes his plaoe before the camera. Tho
picluro is tiken instantaneously as soon
as tho mixture flashes up. The chances
are that this new invention will make the de
tective camera of use to newspaper men at
night. By the uue of the cartridge a picture
cau be taken of any building or scene, not
only at night, but even if the night is a rainy
ona A few minutes will develop the picture,
and then the artist can draw a nawspapejf
cut from the wet nogiUye, and process work
is now so rapid that a finished block can be
made in time for the morning paper. De
troit Free Press.
(Better tie Get ting Avvj
I would 6trongly advise every German iv
the United States who has any idea of assist
ing his friends or relations frpm Fatherland,
to perfect hii hiiaugements and get them
out here at once. I say this because one of
the first 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. He is for war, and will want
them to do his fighting not alone the high
born dandies but the hard handed soldiers
from the l3c, id, he work tench: 1 The
emperor is wild for the grandest game in
life; he longs to bear the earth quiver with
the thunder of the guns yes, even to hear
the bullets singing in his ear;, though that is
a pleasure np 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 rnen who, will sacri
fice their lives, in slaughter so 'that he may
ride under the Linden in tr iumph.
Therefore, friends and follow citizens, you
who have fathers, brothers, sons and friends
who are liable to carry a gun, not for vater
lan.i, but for the glorification of Wilhelm tho
Second, look lively, before the ports are
closed and emigration to this land of peace,
freedom and plenty becorcGsa crime by crdef
cf the emperor. Quce a Week. ' "" "
Crowing by Electric Idcnti
If is salt tfto.t trees planted under the elec
tric light increase in size much more rapidly
than thoso sat out under ordinary circum
stances. It is tineJy illustrated in Fairfield
just at present, where at a street corner
stands a little treo that was set out there last
spring. It grew fairly well la3t season with
out th? electric light, but ' tm' season, under
its 'effulgent rays,' it has stretched out with
gryat rapidity, far outstripping all its feJlQws
at the same time.
The epianatiuji of this unana) growth,
given by the scientist ou the oppmte side of
tho street, is that th- trott grows both day
and night, the electric liht taking the place
of th sun at nijrht. Un.lor rJI the circum
uwes this would scorn a very plausible ex
planation, and ii it is true thq el.K-tric light
will qemo into general uso in hot houses and
other places where. "it is desirable to force
vegetation. -Fairfield Journal.
IIuw to Y.-t (Jacnm'jcr.
"Cool as a cucumber," say3 an exchange,
is scientifically correct. An investigation in
England showed this vegetable to have a
temperature one degree below that of tba
rurrounding atmosphere. 'Cucumbers,"
says that genial judge of good things, Fran
cis B. Thurbcr, ''seldom disagree with tho
stomach when taken with plenty of pepper
aad salt, and never when claret is used as a
beverage." Ha says: " fco tako them
from the vines in my garden,' !eel theru,
dice them down the center nearly to. ths end,
-w that the four quarters will open, sprinkle
::i some pepper and salt, and, praia3 the
purlers together, eat thjnn as" I would an
vp;)la. Any cucumber thtjs obtained from
li.-j viues L'i the oool of tho moruiug is do
H'ioii::, but those fcaviug many spines or
rit'kles 1 bavt usually fouud to be the cri&p--jt
and best." Medical Classics.
Caresses ;f t!e Surf.
To mo th'j ocean is at" once the most fas
:::at::ig a;id the most h jrriIJ,. .it;ljt lu the
vorld this inutVuiii;; cf each smiling b!:ie,
vhite crested wave, that, almost with a purr.
3rees tip to you cud s?:-:ns to absorb you in
its greatness, or else make yoti wonderful Iv
x3scious of "ur e-.'-e::ic- I.ttlouess.
The feime type as reprvsenuvl by a grout,
iieauliful tivr, or this M-o;:d;-.'f ji soa tha!
eus-s yo;i with ii cwji u:;d dra.rs you tn
destruction L"i a whirl ni its k::s-s. L. s in
tensely fa;::i:iius! I th."::k that is the reii;
that u:c: uro passif:.-judy fii id if it. wniii
:t--c dodly afr;iiL TutJ n: rushes in n.!
knowing th. d:l;l!".-ity of l!i;M-tcra;ii f:;il:i:ni
t shown by t::e !.-.';:. T:i.' olh. r. ki.Mwi
aer kiiitl, liewaiv-itd si i t': ol 1 srory t.
i"oo!s ru-.tii'i in '-hcri- utiel- fe.r to irva-L--'Ba
jr .i How Yui kilwtr ' "
'ART AND LIFE."
Said the Poet unto the Seer,
How shall I learn to tell
What I know of Heaven and Hell?
I speak, but the ashes turn
Tho passions that lu me burn.
I shout to the skies, but I hear
No answer from man or God.
Shall I throw my lyre on the sod.
Kest, and give over the strife,
And sink In a voiceless life?
Said the Seer to the Poet, Arise
And give to the seas and the skies
The mesHago that la thee burns.
Thrice speak, though the blue sky turns
Deaf ears, and the ocean spurn
Tby call. Thou men despise
The word that from out thy heart
Flamoth, do thou thy part.
Thrice speak it, aloud, I say.
Then go, released, on thy wayj
Live thou deeply and wise;
buffer as never before:
Enow joy, till It cuts to tho quick:
Eat the apple, life, to the core.
Be thou cursed
By them thou hast blessed, by the sick
Whom thou in thy weakness nursed
With thy strength the weak endue;
Be praised when 'twere better to blame;
la the home of thy spirit be true.
Though the voice of the street cry shame.
Richard Wrt-.m Oildei
Wales and the New Yorker.
Speaking of the Prince of Wales reminds
me of a good thing in which a New Yorker
a well known one, too figured to some ex
tent. Tho prince had been down at the docks
somewhere, "opening" a school, or hospital,
and was leisurely walking back in the direc
tion of St. Paul's in company with his son,
Albert Victor, alias "Collars and Cuffs."
There was quite a crowd behind the royal
pair, but the policemen on duty succeeded in
keeping them at a respectful distance. The
New Yorker, who had just emerged from
Short's place, saw the prince and walked up
to him with a smiling face.
"How do, yer highness. I'm CoL from
New York. Glad to see you."
The prince, who is rather a good natured
fellow and enjoys a joke, extended Lis right
hand with the remark: "I'm well, coloneL
I'm also happy to meet you."
The policemen were dumfounded, the
crowd immediately revered the colonel and
that unabashed personage walked proudly
away. London Cor. Nc"T York Press.
What Makes the Difference?
When Caleb Cushing died he said of life,
"It is not worth the candle," and Humboldt
cried out in despair at the mere fragment of
existence he had had. The old lady rep6"ro4
recently at near '00 was "tha happiest
woman alive." Another turns up in York
shire, Englaud, 101 years old, and is reported
aa saying she "has thoroughly enjoyed her
self." What makes the difference? Is the
tendency of learning to render us don-
tented and dissatisflod with existence? At
least life must be lived simply to be lived in
full; and a measure of discontent always ac
compaides high intellectual prosrress. What
shall we aim at a contented Ufa and length
of years or a restless, aggressive life of
achievement and discontent? Globe-Democrat.
Xewspaper Story of the War,
Ars immense newspaper history of the civD
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 m moro than 100 giant vol
umes, in Russia binding, each ono of which
is tho size of the largest bank ledger. Mr.
Townsend began his labors in 1800, and has
continued them ever since, having expended
twenty-six years and f 2o,000 in the forma
tion of such a collection of newspaper his
tory as never was attempted before, and
probably never will bo ngain. This collec
tion comp?itf everything printed relative to
the war iu the leading newspapers and mag
azines. Once a Week,
When Roller Kxjilosious Occur.
James F. Wilson, the chief engineer of the
Equitable building, says that it will be
noticed that most boiler explosions come.
like black coffee, right after dinner. The
reason for this, as ho explains it, is that the
water in the boilers is in perfect readiness to
become, steam, and would bo such but for the
pressure of the actual steam on top of it.
When the dinner hour is over and the men
and maohines begin work again the valves
ore quickly opened, the steam rushes out and
the water suddenly becomes steam. As steam
has 1,700 times the expansion of water tjr
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 Ulla to
Saratoga or the mountains this summer.
What would you advise?
Mrs. Sharpe (very ingenuous Why not
send them to Sulphur Springs, Mrs. Schemerl
You know they use sulphur in making
matches. The Idea.
At the Summer Resort,
Gwendolen (in shady path) Won't yoi
take my hand here, George?
George No; somebody'll see us, and thin
we're pretty lovesick for a married couple,
Gwendolen (ooaxingly) They won't think
we're married at all; they'll think we're only
engaged. Harper's Bazar.
The Dog Raising Industry.
Among tha Mantchu Tartars dog raising,
it is said, has been quite an industry, tb
skins being tanned for rugs and the 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
Such. Is Unman Xature.
There are too many students who comply
with the rules of a school simply in form,
but not in 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 his bead. The little
girl ran up and kissed her brother, and then
said: ''Where is the shovel now? Where is
the shovel f Phrenological Journal.
Dine Pond lilies.
The novelty of pink pond lilies gives way
just now to surprise over the blue ones, tba
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 jet a profound professional secret. Phila-
Ileal Estate Bargains
EXAMINE GUI! LIST.
- I Ir -
21 lots in Thompson's addition.
40 lots in Townsend's addition.
Lot 10 Mock 138, lot 5 Mock 1C4.
Lot 1 Mock (, lot G Mock !..
Lot 11, Mock 111, lot 8, Mock (11.
LOTS IN YOUNG AN!) IIAY.V ADDITION.
Lois in Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke's addition.
Improved property of uU decriptions
and in a pars r the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can be bought ou monthly
Before purchasing elsewhere, call and
see if we cannot suit you better.
ZLi -A. INT ZD S.
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: Se i sec.
14, T. 10, Iw 12, Cass county, price $1,
800, if sold soon.
nw i sec. 8, T. 12, II. 10, Cass Co.,
A valuable improyed stock frrun in
Merrick Co., Neb., 1C0 acres and on
Windham & Davies.
Consult jour best interests by insuring
in the Phoenix, Hartford or Itna com
panies, about which there 13 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 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 188S.
Call at our office and secure a Tor
Unimproved, lands for sale or ex
change. WINDHAH &-DA.7IBS.
PLATTS MOUTH, NEB.
Dr. C A. Marshall.
Trent-nation of naiurwl teeth a fpeclalty.
t'ceth eu traetul icitluiut mln ly uue if Lavuhittg
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
KlT.CKRAI.K's Iti.'M'K I'lMTTHMOUTU, N'KIt
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
'il'c only IiuiillflM in h Wt-xt controlirif? thU
New System ft Kxtnieltim ami l-'illliu; 'ieeth
Miiinmi 1 am. our xnaesi uei ie is en
tirely free from
CI 1X0 KO FORM OK KT II E It
AM) IS ABSOLUTELY
Harmless - To - All,
Teeth extracted and flitillcial teeth Inserted
next day if desired . The rerervutloii of the
natural teeth a specialty.
COLD CROWNS, GOLD CAPS, BRIDGE WOEL
The very finest . office In Union lihx k, over
The CitleLH linuk.
Win. Mcrold & Son
Dry Goods. Notions Eools M Stecs
or Ladies and Ututa
FURNISHING - GOODS.
No keeps as large and as will
As can he found any nlaee lu t he eity and muke
you jirices that fitly competition.
Harper's Bazar Patterns and Ball's Corset?.
Watches ! "Watches I
H. M. GAULT
Has moved and is now in tbe Hherwoou
room, Cor. 5th and Main Sts., where
he is better able to show his
Large Stock of Watches,
CLOCKS AND JEWELRY !
Than ever before, and M ill as an induce
ment sell you Watches May down. CalV
and get the Special Prices in Gold Watch.-,
es; it M ill surprise you. A Full Line of
the best styles ot Jewelry arid Silverware.
Repairing will be civen Special Atten
tion. All work Marranted to give satis
faction. C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign anl domestic
woolens that ever came Mest of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Pusiness suits
from ?HJ to drew suits, $25 to $45,
pants $4, $5, (!, iffJ.tO and upwards.
ESWii'i guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Competition.
Practical Piano ni Organ Tuner
First-class w ork guaranteed. Alfo deal
er in Pianos and Organs. Ofiir e nUDoeck's
furniture store, Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
B. &. U. Time Table.
No. 1. I -M a. m.
No, 3. 6 :40 p, m.
No. 5 9 :S5 a. m.
No. 7.--" :in p. in.
No. 9.-6 :U p. in.
OOI NO KA8T.
No, -. an p. in.
No. 4. 10 :30 a. tn.
No. 6.-7 :13 p. m.
No. 8.-3 a. m.
No. 10.--9 :15 a. in.
AH trains run daily hv wavof Omaha. fxcfrt
No. 7 and 8 which run to and from fct hujler
daily except Sunday.
No. 30 is a etub to Pacifie Junction at a 30a.m.,
No. 19 hi a stub from Pacific Junction at ULU
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