The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, September 01, 1888, Image 4

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Ill CJTY.
.. t.:: ry. Peatl.t,
KcWm4 Baildliff,
Dr.SIn !. Oflca la tierl'. DraKtr, Bl-
Cor. Sixth u4 tiraalte,Tlepha ! 42.
Dm. Car Kmttk, the PalaloM Itoatbta, I'aloa
Block, ov.r 'rlcfcc' lira Hlor; flatlaaiuBth.
CITY CONGREGATIONS.
Catholic St. Taul's Church. Oak. between
Filth ana Sixth. Father Carney, 1'antor.
Benrlces: 'Mass at 8 and 10 uTO A. M. Sunday
Hcbool at 2 i30, Willi benediction.
Chhhtiax. Corner Locust and Eighth Stt.
Bunday tkbool to a.m.
EMucorAL.-St. Luke's Church, corner Third
and Vine. Iter. 11. B. KiirKea. pator. Ser
vices : 11. M. :dTJOP. M. Sunday School
at 2 :30 P. M.
Obrmam Mktiiodist. Corner Sixth St. and
Oranite. Ker. lllrt. Pator. Services : 11 a.m.
and 7 -M P. m. Sunday School 10 -TO A. m.
Prksbytekian. Main, between Sixtli and
Seventh. Rev. J. T. Rain), pastor. Services:
uitual hours, morning and evening. Sunday
School 9 :30.
First Mktiiodist. Sixth St., bet wen Main
and Pearl. Kev. W. li. Alexander, pastor.
-- tierTlcei : 11 a. m 7 : P. M. Sunday School
2 P-!m. Prayer meeting Wednesday even
ing. German Prksrytfrian. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev. Wttte, pastor. Services : usual
hours. Sunday fcliool ::w A. m.
BwrRDHH Conorkcational. Granite, be
tween Filth and Sixth.
CITY CORDIALS.
J. F. Johnsou is on the sick list.
Elder McCrea, of Liverpool, Eng.,
will preach at the Christian church, to
morrow, Sept. 2nd, at 11 a. m. and 8 p.
ni. This will be his first Sunday in
America and we hope a large audience
will greet him.
A boat by the name of "White
Wings," which skims over the great
Manawa pond, near Council Bluffs, cap
sized one day last week. A sarcastic ed
itor of that viciuity says that while she
was sailing home her wings grew weary.
What's the matter with adding a tune
and give it tone.
Mr. J. A. Connor and wife tre
spending the day at Omaha. Mr. Con
nor is negotiating for an $18,000 resi
dence in that city and signifies his inten
tion of removing there if he ran purchase
the desired residence. We are sorry
to learn that we are to lose as valuable a
citizen from our midst.
We are pleased to acknowledge the
receipt of the Denyer liepublican through
the kindness of Mr. Frank Carruth who
is a delegate from this city attending the
deep water convention, being held at
Denver. The paper gives full proceed
ings ot tne convention, but as our space
is limited we are unable to publish it.
A popular colored republican known
as "Ned'' in this city made the follow
ing assertion to some hard-skinned d'm
ocrats who are in the habit of talking
him with an eye to next November: "If
dar was nobody in dis har world to vote
do 'publican ticket but me, you demo
crats will see me vote dat way all de
time."
The "Twelve Temptations," an
ex.
tensive exhibition which has been
given
a temptation to many of Plattsmouth's
citizens All who have seen the great
snow pronounce it oeyoml any imagina
tion and were more than pleased with
the sights. Several went to Omaha this
morning to take in the matinee there
this afternoon.
ine "iiitties worm company' is
haying its lithographs posted up con
spicuously on the different bill boards.
This company has an extensive reputa
tion, having traveled over the entire
country. Those who have seen the play
speak very highly of the drama, and we
feel confident that their visit to this city
will prove to le a profitable one.
The company will play here on the even
ing of the 8th.
The B. & M. will sell round trip
tickets to Omaha, during the great fair,
which is to be held there from the 3rd to
the 8th of September, at h half-fare for
the round trip from all stations in Ne
braska, good to return until Sept. 10th
The siege of Sebastopol, the great mili
tary spectacular conception and pyrotech
nical display, will be produced nightly
during the fair and on alternate nights
thereafter during September.
Only a few days since, we published
a list of names of the old veterans who
yoted for Harrison in 1840, but as the
ncmes printed were secured by advertis
ing, a few of as prominent ones have
been received within the last few days, of
which we are pleased to make special
mention. The gentlemen we have refer
ence to, are still strong supporters of
Harrison in 1883: O. S. Cooley, of
Louisville; A. Cole, Plattsmouth; Mr.
Macdougall, of Manly and Wm. Young,
of Rock Bluffs precinct.
The seven year old daughter of Mr.
Cbas. Spangler, who resides about two
miles south of the city, met with what
proved to be a very painful and serious
accident yesterday afternoon. While a
cider mill was in oferation and she was
playing around it, she dropprd her hand
into the machine. The finger of her
right hand were so badly cut and crushed
tbut her physician thinks it will be
necessary to amputate the third and
fourth fingers. While under the treat
ment, it was found necessary to adminis
ter chloroform.
..t an express parcel to
the ILbbald Oi7.ce this afternoon, taxed
50 cents.
Our thanks are due Mr. Eli as Sage,
for the largest as well as the most deli
cious watermelon of the season. It
weighed 38 pounds and for flavor we
will wager that it can't be beat.
A Mr. Both well, of Topeka, Kansas,
has accepted an inyitation to act as gen
eral secretary of the Y. M. C. A. for this
city. lie ia expected to arrive next Mon
day or Tuesday and commence duty.
The Y. M. C. A. of this city has. durintr
its short term of existence, gained for it
self an extensive reputation throughout
the state.
Mr. J. A. Archibald, who represents
the Wrought Iron Range Company in this
state, is in the city today. He will put
in the company's improved heating furn
aces in the basements of several of our
largest and best houses. Messrs. Wm.
Neville, F. S. White and Timothy Clark
have contracted for the heaters. They
are said to be the most serviceable of any
in the market.
A base ball club from the city of
Murray, which has secured for itself from
the joking crowd of boys this city is in
fested with, the name of "Cornfield Ca
naries," arrived in the city this morning
with fire in their eyes and determined ex
pression clothed visages, prepared to
meet a club of this city, known as the
"Clippers." They will play on the fair
ground base ball diamond this afternoon,
The Clippers should not break their rec
ord. The train (No. 5) which now errives
here at 7:30 a. m., from the east, will, in
the future, arriye fifteen minutes sooner,
at 7:lo, leaving Pacific Junction at 7
o'clock. To the many who express con
siderable dissatisfaction because the train
now passes here at such an early hour and
frequently miss the train, this information
will surely not be the the most consoling.
Probably some of the alarm clock dealers
have been negotiating with the B. & M.
Several complaints have been heard
from some of the firemen since the report
of the Nebraska City celebration which
was printed in yesterday's issue. We did
not hold ourselves up ns any authority on
the table which was printed at the foot
of the report, but simply made the state-
ment as we hadreceived it
from a few,
as we mentioned yesterday
We also
stattd that a majority of the firemen and
and those who went, thoroughly enjoyed
the day's festivities.
A free minstrel show company held
down a platform on the corner of Fouith
and Main streets last night. That num
ber of the population which could not
put in an appearance, were ceartainly
sick or disabled, for a larger crowd has
not been seen in any locality ou the
streets for some time. The company of
colored men, fiye in number, are employ
ed by a Dr. Turner, who gives the per
formance as an advertising scheme and
to attract a crowd. It is a good one
and must invariably draw a large aud
ience. Their concert consists of nej
melodies, songs and dances, choruses and
farces, and they are all rendered in a
pleasing style by the funny men. They
afforded considerable amusement for
the appreciative crowd
The dramatic season will open with
"The W orld" at the opera house on next
Saturday night, September 8th. This
company and play is so well known by
our, theater going people that but little
need to be said. The following we clip
from the Baltimore American: "The
stirring and ever-popular melodrama,
"The World," was given last night, with
Mr. J. Z. Little in the chief role, for the
first time this season in Baltimore. The
first production last night was a highly
successful one and got a very enthusiastic
reception from the audience, which wss a
large one and intensely interested in the
piay. jjir. juutie was supported oy a
1 r . t "ni . i
strong company selected by himself, and
the dramatic situations of the piece were
presented with great power, and elicited
enthusiastic applause from the spectators.
The scenery formed a verv imnor-
tant feature of the production. The
raft scene, the sinking thiD. the
wharf scene and others were presented in
a realistic and startling manner, which
called forth the warmest approbation of
the audience. The play is a strong at
traction and will probably have a very
successful week's run." Baltimore Amer
ican. Reserved seat tickets will go on
sale next Tuesday Morning. Price 93c.
Newest Styles in Fall Goods in Single
and Double Breasted Sack and Prince
Albert Suits at Mayer's 2t
A Card of Thanks.
We deiire to return our hearfelt thanks
to our friends and neighbors for their
sympathy and kindness to us in the hour
of our deep distress over the death of our
little babe. Mr, and Mrs. Pbentiss.
Special Sale of Fancy Balbriggan Un
derwear for this week ouly. Odd Shirts
and Drawers worth $1.25 t $1.75 each
to close at the Uniform Price 75 cents at
Mayer's. 2t
lit. J. C. jQiImore was A paisenger to
Omaha this morning. I
Mr. Inhelder, of Cedar peek, is in the
city today on business. '
Mr. Chas. F. Whitney went to Omaha
this morning on business.
Mr. Peter Coon, of Manley; was in the
city yesterday on business.
Miss "Axie Critchfield turned this
morning from a visit at Weeping Water.
Mr. J as. Knotta, who has been to Illi
nois on an extended yisit, returned to the
city this morning.
Mr. Thos. Murphy, who has been spend
ing a few days at Valley county, return
ed home last night.
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Wise returned last
night from Indiana where they have been
on an extended visit.
Mrs. Dr. Schildknecht, who has been
visiting at Lincoln for several days, re
turned home last evening.
C. L. Jean, living south-west of town,
was in town today, and in order to keep
posted, paid cash for the weekly.
Mr. A. P. Carmechael and wife, of
Omaha, are in the city, yisiting their son,
Mr. J. E. Carmechael and family.
Mrs. O' Brien, of the state fisheries, ar
riyed in the city this morning and is vis
iting at the residence of Dr. Livingston.
Master Willie and Mis3 Lizzie Car
stens, of Omaha, came down this morn
ing on a visit to their cousin, Charley
Rhode.
Mrs. J. Boeck and daughter, of Fair
field, la., returned home this morning af
ter a short visit with the family of Mr.
Thos. Pollock.
Mr. W. II. Pool and wife eo to Elm-
wood this evening to spend Sunday. Mr.
Pool will return Monday morning and
leave his wife to visit for a week.
Mrs. Cooper and daughter, Mrs. Oearns,
have irone to Omaha on a visit with
friends for a few days. Mrs. Gearns will
return to this citv before returning: to
her home at Lincoln.
Mr. Dunbar and wife, of Pennsylvania,
friends of Mr. II. M. Gault, jeweler, who
have been in the city for a few days iu-
soectinsr nronertv with the intention of
A.
speculation, returned home on the flyer
yesterday afternoon.
Deep water soundings.
When young men and maidens go out
canoeing together their thoughts are
sailing to the port of canoebial felicity
New Orleans Picayune.
A boy's ambition is to go back to
school in the fall all tanned up. The
schoolmaster's ambition is to tan him up
some more. Boston Transcript.
Passenger (on the "limited") Are
you the conductor of the Pullman car,
sir? Conductor (meekly) No, sir; I am
merely the conductor of the train. New
York Sun.
Countryman (at Central Park menag
erie to attendant) 'Bout what might
them eagles be wutb, mister? Attendant
(indignantly) An eagle, sir.is worth f 10.
Epoch
Bride Darling, will you let me cook
your breakfast to-morrow? Husband--Certainly,
pet. (Goes off.) Bride
Where are you going? Husband To
make my will. Time.
"Aunty," said a little New Jersey boy
who was on a visit, "I thought you said
you didn't have any mosquitoes in this
part of the county." "We don't, dear."
"But I can hear them singing just as they
do at home." "No, Tommy; that is a
saw-mill you hear." Harper's Bazar.
Woman (to tramp) If I giye you a
nice dinner will you help me put up
some patent self-rolling window curtains?
Tramp No, ma'am. I'll saw wood,
carry in coal, or dig postholes, but I
wouldn't help a woman on window cur
tains if she gave me a Delmonico spread.
-New York Sun.
Citizen I sold you that mule, Uncle
Rastus, on the condition that you were to
pay so much aweek, and if the payments
were not promptly made I was to have
the animal back. You haven't
paid me
Rastus
a cent in two months. Uncle
Yuse right, Mistah Smif; dat.
was de
'greement, an' Ise willun te. lib
up to it
De mule died larst week, an'
yo' kin
fotch soon's yo' like. Epoch,
Wanted.
Salesmen to solicit orders for new and
choice varieties of Nursery and Green
house Goods. Previous experience not
essential. Liberal commission or salery
paid. Address, L. L. Mat, Nursery and
ilornts, St. f aul, Minn.
Miss Nadia Schlater, dress maker.
Orders taken at the home of Mrs. Ed.
Fitzgerald,corner Fourth and Locust Sts.,
and Mrs. Schulhoff. Pearl street block
8th and 9th. dlw.
Sherwin & Williams' mixed paints, the
best in the market, atFricke & Go's. dru
store. 8-tf.
Parties wishing ovsters for Sundav.
should buy them of J. P. Antill, as he
will receive a fresh case this evening. It.
Everything necessary for furnishing a
house can be purchased at n. Boeck's.
Light snmmer shoes for vonr
little
girls, 25 cents only, at Merges'.
rinra I7ow let sa'aea what tkos
eacce ara. In the first place, the air of the
mountains la less dense than that of tb sea
shore. It contains a leas amount of oxygen
In any given quantity, and hence, In order
that the blood may be duly oxygenized, the
respiration must be more active. A person
living In mountainous regions, breathing, as
he does, more actively than one living on a
lower plane, has more fully developed lungs
and a larger chest. It would seem proper,
therefore, that those who have narrow
chesta and a tendency to lung diseases will
do well to spend a month or two in the sum
mer in high altitudes and in climbing moun
tain sides. I have frequently witnessed the
good results of such a course of life. The
greater part of New Mexico, for instance. Is
from 5,000 to 7,000 feet above the level of the
sea. I have seen many weak, puny, narrow
chested men and women who, at their homes
on the seaboard, panted violently from the
slightest exertion, become after a few months'
residence in Santa Fe strong and ruddy, with
their breathing capacity greatly Increased,
and able to walk briskly two or three miles,
or climb up to the top of a steep mesa with
out losing their wind.
Again, the air of mountains possesses a
greater amount of ozone than that of the
seashore. What particular effect ozone may
have upon the health of man has not yet been
clearly made out. In some directions it seems
to bo absolutely injurious. There is good
evidence to show that it is often productive
of bronchial affections and especially influ
eiiza. During an epidemic of this disease an
increased amount of ozone has been found in
the atmosphere. On the other hand, there is
no doubt that ozone is a great purifier of the
atmosphere, ana it is doubtless owing to the
increased amount of this agent in the air of
mountain regions that its salubrity is In
great measure due. I have subjected putres
cent meat and vegetables to the action of
ozone, and invariably the bad smell was at
once corrected. It may, therefore, be re
gards a as the destroyer of certain germs
which are capable of producing disease. Dr.
William A. Hammond.
Precautions In Bathing
We have already called attention in Science
to the danger of injury to the ear in bathing
as described by Dr. Samuel Sexton. The
London Lancet, in the following language,
directs attention to still another danger. The
bathing season, though not yet advanced, has
already been marked by the levy of that fatal
tribute which year by year is exacted of the
ignorant and the indiscreet. The recent
death by drowning of a young man in the
public baths at Poplar suggests one cause of
accident which is too apt to be overlooked.
The deceased had entered the water soon after
partaking of a hearty meal, and the fatal
result was attributed to cerebral congestion
due to sudden immersion at such a time.
V hat may have been the particular ap
pearances observed after death In this case
we have no means of judging, but it may be
well to consider shortly some reasons why
the practice of bathing soon after meals Is
justly condemned. Effusion of blood in or
upon the brain, when it occurs in such cases
as that already referred to, is probably not a
primary cause of mischief, but rather a con
sequence founded on other circulatory and
nervous disturbances. It is an evidence of
eclampsia, and the physiological basis upon
which this is founded consists in that inward
diversion of blood toward the alimentary
tract which characterizes normal digestion;
the other tissues, notably the brain, being at
the same time proportionally anemic, and
the action of heart and lungs impeded by a
distended stomach. A natural result of cold
immersion at this stage is to encourage or in
duce a tendency to syncope, to concentrate
surface blood still more about the central
organs, including the heart, which, especially
if at all unequal to its duties, labors ineffectu
ally to readjust the blood pressure, and finally
succumbs with lungs and venous system en
gorged by passive congestion. It is as if an
enemy occupied the outworks of a fortress
left for a time unguarded, and forthwith
paralyzed the resistance of the citadel. It is
best, therefore, to wait for at least an hour
and a half or two hours after a good meal
before bathing. Science.
Child's high sandals, only 25 cents a
pair, at Merges'.
Plenty of feed, flour, graham and
meal at Heisers mill, tf
Fresh oysters at Antill's this
evening.
It.
Special Reductions in Fancy Neckwear.
Look at the elegant display in Mayer's
Show Windows of 25 cent Scarfs.
School Books and Supplies.
J. P. Young is now ready for schools
with a full line of school books, slates
and other school supplies usually used in
the school room; the best and largest
scratch, and writing tablets, and beyond
a doubt the best 5c. book strap. Phil will
also give you a box of slate pencils with
eacli slate you buy. 2t
A fine lot of night shirts just received
at J. II. Donnelly's.
To Builders.
The time for receiving bids for boiler
room to High School building has been
extended to Sept. 3, 1888. Plans and
specifications can be seen by enquiring of
Wash. Smith, at B. & M. shops. The
right is reserved to reject any or all bids.
Wm. Hates, Sec. Bd. Ed.
Wood for Sale. -
Leave orders with J. D. Tutt,
nett & Tutt's store.
at
Ben-
tf.
Dr. C- A. Marshall.
Hoeident 23 outlet.
Preservation of the Natural Teeth a
Specialty. Auesthetics given for Pain
less Filling ok Extraction op Teeth.
Artificial teeth made on Gold, Silver,
Rubber or Celluloid Plates, and inserted
as soon as teeth are extracted when de
sired.
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
FlTZO B B A LD'S BLOCK PLATTSMOUTH, NB
SPECIALTIES
;
52 inch All-Wool Dress Suitings in all
the JN"ew Mixtures, only 00 cents a yard.
52 inch All-Wool Broadcloth Suitings
in all the New Shades, only 85 cunts per
yard, worth $1.00.
Ladies' Long Cashmere Scarfs, Fringed,
only 75 cents each.
Ladies' Long Cashmere Scarfs, Fringed
and Embroidered, only 85 cts., worth $1.25.
Ladies' Long Persian Scarfs, Fringed,
at $1.35, worth $2.00.
Ladies' Cashmere , Scarfs, Fringed and
Embroidered, $2.25, worth $3.0Q. .
- in
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Special Values In Gloves !
Ladies' Brilliant Lisle Gloves only 25
cents, worth 50.
Ladies' Pure Silk Gloves only 39 cents,
worth 50.
Ladies' Pure silk Gloves only 50 cents,
worth 75.
Ladies' Five Button Undressed Kid
Gloves, Scallop Tops, Embroidered Backs,
in Black and Colors, only $1.00.
Ladies' Four Button Dressed Kid
Gloves, Embroidered Backs and Colored
Welts, only $1.00 a pair.
Ladies' White Linen Collars only 5
cents each.
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ONE DOOR EAST FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
A CARD.
Having this day sold mv 6tock
VwV a
of Hardware, Stoves, Tinware, etc.
to Messrs. Brekenleld & Weid
man, I would respectfully and ear
nestly ask that all those in my deb
come forward promptly and settle
their accounts; as it will be neces
sary for me to close up my business
as speedily as possible before en
gaging in other pursuits. I also
take this occasion to thank the
public, both in the city and county
for the very liberal patronage giv
en me during the time I have been
engaged in business here, and hope
the same will be extended to my
successors. JNO. It. COX.
doctl-v3m
Dont go to Omaha when you want
to get your beautiful parlor and bed
room sets but go to Henry Boeck's fur
niture emporium where you can get every
thing in the furniture line that will go to
make your home beautiful and comfort
able; and above all you can get it cheap,
xiememuer mat ne wno sells most can
sell cheapest.
Stove for Sale.
For sale at a bargain, a small gasoline
stove (Quick Meal) with oven. First
offer accepted if reasonable. Apply of Q.
B. Kemp6ter, office or residence.
BAD BLOOD.
There is not one thing that puts a man
or woman at sucn disadvantage before
the wt rld 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 Beerers' Blood
Purifier and Blood Maker will DUt new
life in a worn out system, and if it does
not it will cost you nothing. O. P. Smith
& Co., Druggists.
Colic, Diarrhoea and summer complaints
are dangerous at this season of the year
and the only way to guard against these
diseases is to have a bottle of some reli
able remedy. Beggs' Diarrhoea Balsam is
a 1-US1T1V1S KELIEF in all these disa
greeable cases and is pleasant to take.
It will cost you only 85 cents. O. P.
Smith & Co., Druggists.
When your skin is yellow.
When your skin is dark and greasy.
When your skin is rough and coarse.
When your skin is inflamed and red.
When your skin is full of Llotchs.
When your skin is full of Dimnles you
need a good blood medicine that can be
relied upon. Begss' Blood Pnrifipr ana
Blood Maker is warranted as a positive
core for all of the above, so von cannot
possibly ran any risk when too ret a bot
tle of this wonderful medicine. For sale
by O. P. Smith & Co.
THIS WEEK!
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SAM.'LE ROOM.
JOHN BLAKK.
Sample Konm aud Billiard Hull. Choice Wine,
Liquors and Cigar. Billiard and Tool Tables.
SAMPLE KOOM.
KHAllM & RMETI IT,
Sample Room. Imported and Domestic W'nes,
l.iUors and Cigar. Only Ntrainlit oods han
dled. Milwaukee Bottled Lager a Siecialty.
Cor. 5th and Main Kte.
SAMPLE ROOM.
THE AMERICAN EXCHANGE.
Nitk Cunninnliam, proprietor Clioice W Inf s.
Liquors and Cigars. Pool and Billiard Tables.
R'ddle Hou e Block.
SAMPLE ROOM.
THE KI.K1TORV SAi-OOV
Wm. Weber, proprietor. Manufacturers of
Sod:i Water. Birch Beer. Cider, etc. Agent for
Fred Iv rug's Celebrated Lager Beer.
JEWELRY".
B. A. McELWAIN.
Watche3. Clocks, .Silverware and Jewelry.
Special Attention given to Watch Repairing.
JEWELRY.
FRANK. CARtiUTH & SON.
Always carry a fine tock of Diamonds, Watch
es. CI cks. Jewelry, Silverware and Spectacles.
Drop in and iuspect their gooos before parchao
nig eUewlierc.
TEWELItY.
J. SCHLATER,
Jeweler. Waltham Watches a Specialty. Main
Street, near Fourth.
LIVERY STABLE. "
C. M. HOLMES & SON,
The Checkered Barn. Livery, feed and Sale
stable ; parties conveyed to ail parts of the city.
Carriages at all trains. Corner Vine and cth.
MEAT MARKET.
RICHARD MLSTEIN.
Who e.Sle and Retail Denier In Virvt
Quality
neei, i-orK, jwuiton. eai. Lamb. eic. six
th
sircc, nevuie ciock. rnces moderate.
MEAT MARKET.
J. hat r Xr cn
Kill their own Cattle. Render their own
and Cure their own Bacon. Maio street.
Lard
MEAT MARKET.
FICKLER no
Eggs, Poultry Ac. We use or ly the best erade
of native stock. Oysters and m in .,...
TRENCHANT TAILOR.
a. K H f TTTT
Merchant Tailor. Main rrl . .
shoe Ktore. Complete nock of ample., it
guaranteed. Prices defy competition.
ILLLNER Y. " '
Conml(fi l inn nf lli. T ....
fants Bonnets, to be closed out at coet.
RESTAURANT AND LUNCH ROOM .
Meals and Lunches seived to order at all hnn
r.
er.
B. A NI. Time Table.
GOINO w-trt-r
No. 1. 5 :10 a. m.
OOINO KA8T.
No, 2.-4 iX p. rn.
No. 4. io :3oa. m.
No. . 7:15 p.m.
10. 10.-9 :Ai a. Hi.
No, 3.-7 :00p, m. -No.
b. 7 Lift n. m
No. 7.-7 :45 p. in.
pio.a.-s :17 p. ni.
No. U6 :27 D.m.
A.n rat?" ru" dally by way of Omaha
daily except Sunday
' w.nc run to and from fi.i,Y:
j 18 a 8tuD to Pacific Junction at s 30
No. IB is a stub from Pacific Junction at iu
30m. m
in.
R.B.
Windham, j0hw a. Da visa.
Notary Public. Notary Public
W1SIDHAM UAVIEt)
Attoraoyo - at - X.a-.
Office over Bank of Ca. Cnnnt
Plattsmouth, . . Nebbaska
H. Boeck's fumitnr tnlr to .w
edged to be the finest and mctc'v
in the city. .