Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1888)
PATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER .5, 1888.
Mayor, . -
w k. rux
. JAMK4 I'ATTEHBON. JM.
- It V HON Cl.AKK
- A Madoi.k
- S CMKCOKK
V II MA LICK
Mitr.nuJi. - .i V W KB.fc ii
Councltmen. Ml ward, A hai.iiii;h v
" 3rd " s W Db'TTON
4tl. " i M. CAI.I.ICN. l'KKS
1 J W John
i J V John o.Ciiaiiimam
Deputy 1're.nurtr, -
V..Vnli-rtC Deeds -liiiiy
Clerk of District Co irt.
HupUof rub. Schools,
BOAHI) or vv
A. II. Toiu. Ch'm.,
A. M. lll.KHON,
l. A. CAMI'hKI.L
BlHI I HITCHKIKIl
W. II. PlMll.
JOHN M. I.K1IIA
W. C. MlloWAUTICH
J. C. ElKKKHAKV
iVsswi7d(VnT. 'ii.wi ; r--Mey?
vevery Tuesday eveuln of each vi-pk. All
transient brothers are rcsjectf ully invited to
dlattmolth encampment no. 3.1.0.
J- O F.. meets every alternate rriday m
each moiitli Id the M.sonic Hall. isiling
Jtrothent are Invited to attend.
niKlO LODGE NO. HI. A. O. IJ. V.-Mees
every ajternal Friday evening at K. M .
hall. Transient brothers ar reeetfiilly in
vited to attend. F..I. Morgan. Master Workman ;
E. H. lUrst.iw. Foremau ; Frank Krnwii. Over
peer ; 1. Bowen, Guide; Geoige Hou-wortli.
Keeorder; II. .1. Johnson. Financier; Wash.
Hinith, Receiver ; M. Maybright. Past M. v . :
Jack Daugherty. Inside Guard.
fill Nil tf MIIDKItN WOODMEN
i ..V i ...... i.. . m'-.-i second and fourth Mon
day evening at K. of P. hall. All transient
i.-. . l. ...... . r..iiitd to meet with I.. A.
Newo ner, Veuerable Consul ; 'J. F, Niles,
Worthy Adviser ; S. C. Wilde, Hanker ; W. A.
1 L VTTSMOUril LODGE NO. . A. O. V. W.
Meet every alternate Friday evening at
Kockwood hall at H o'cIock. All transient broth
ers are respectfully invited lo attend. 1.. .
Iirson, M. W. ; F. Hoyd. Foreman : B. C.
Wilde. Kecord;r ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer.
- lM.ATT.SMOlTTH LODCK NO. !, A. F. & A. M.
'A Meets on th tlr-t and third Mondays of
each month at their hall. All transient broth
ers are cordially inited to meet with us.
J. ti. Kk hky, W. M.
W)i, Hats. Secreiary. .
IV'KHUASKA CIIAITEK. NO. 3. It. A. M
1 Meets seeond and f.nrtl Tuesday ol each
month at MaouV Hall. Transeitlit brothers
are Invited to meet with us. & p
WM. Havh, Secretary. .
AI r. ZION (M)MMA OAKY. NO. 5. K. T.
'l.Meetrt lirst and third Wednesdiy iiisht of
each month at Mihii i's hall. Vlsilinjj brothers
are cordially invited to meet wilh us.
W M . H a vs. Kec. F. E. W ll 1 1 K. E. C.
1 ASSOC NCI l NO Ift-M. KOYAL UCANL'.M
J meet tn npcond and fourth Mondays of
each month at Arcauum Hall.
f " I'. C. Mi. volt. Secretary.
. J. W. Johvsos..
t J. S.Twiss
F. a. HATltS
IE POST 45 G. A. R-
Urticerof the lay.
. .. Ouard
(juarter Master Seriit.
Ma box Dixon..
PLATTSMOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
1st Vies President...
2nd Vice President..
. Itotit. It Windham
A. It. Todd
".". F. K. tiuthman
J. C. Kirhev. F. E. White. .1 Patterson.
.1 A. Conner. B. Eioii. C. W. Sherman, t. l.or-a-r.
J. V. Wet kbaeh.
Represent the following time
tried and tire-tested companies:
American Centr.U-S. Louis, Assets $1,258,100
Commercial Union-England. " 2.S9C.314
Fire -Association-Philadelphia. ' 4.4I5.5TC
Pranklln-Philadelphia. " 3.UI.106
Home-New York. " " 7.835.M9
Ins. C , of North America, Phil. " 8,47462
Wverpool&London & Globe-Eny " CX39.TS1
North British Mercantlle-En " 3.378,754
yorwich Unloii-EiiEland. i45.4C6
Bpringaeld K. & M.-SpriaRfield, " 3,044,915
X Total Aiset,4a.ll5.774
UiiiM BBiPai'u attMsAgency
ViHEN YOU WANT
Cor. 12tb and Granite Streets.
extractor and Builder
Sept. 12-6 to.
TWO LYNCHINCS IN TEN DAY8.
Webster County Again the Scene
of Lawless Justice.
The Victim of a Brute's Fury.
(Ji iDB Hock, N-1., Scjit. 3 Webster
county, in which less than two weeks airo
tl.ft lynching of the tlcsperailo Hill Cole
took place, wan yestertlay the scene of a
This second outbreak of lawless justice
wa.s the sequ I of one of the inot horri
Mc tragedies in the history of crime.
It occurred on a farm belonging to a
man named Weeks, living not far from
He was having his threshing done, and
among those in his employ whs a man
named John Iiuker. linker was feeding
the thrcaher and had a young hoy rutting
''bands for him. While the men were
thus engaged on Saturday the hoy, in
cutting a hand, accidentally let the knife
slip, striking linker on the han 1 and in
flicting an ugly wound.
WILD WITH KAiE
H iker, dropping a bundle which he had
in hid hand, reached for the hoy. The
latter attempted to escape hut before he
could do so the infuriated man had him
in his grasp, and lifting him bodily into
the air, threw him on the platform. In
a moment the boy's feet were among the
cruel teeth of the thresher and
IIAKEIt WAS CKOWD1NO HIM IN
as if he were a sheaf of grain. The boy
screamed for help, but it was evident
that several moments elapsed before the
other men at work about the thresher dis
tinguished his voice above the rour, for
when they rushed to the front of the ma
chine, half of his body had already dis
appeared and linker was still holding
THE QUIVEKINO REMAINS.
On seeing the other men Haker released
his hold and jumping from the platform
attempted to escape. In a moment, how
ever, the men were upon hiin and he was
a prisoner. The !xy was dead and only
the upper portion of his body remained.
The platform of the thresher was covered
with blood; the teeth of the machine
wer dyed with it, and bits of clothing,
bone and flesh were brought to view with
" Hang him!" shouthed one of the men
and in an instant a stout rope was about
Raker's neck and
HE WAS MIAOUED STRUGGLING
to the rear of the machine. One of the
men quickly ascended and climbing out
on the straw carrier took one end of the
rope which was thrown to him and pass
ed it over an iron rod. As soon as the
rope came within reaching distance of
the ground a half dozen strong hands
had hold of it, Raker's arms were pinion
ed behind him and in less time than it
takes to tell it ho was swung between
earth and sky while the platform of the
thresher wa3 still warm with his victim's
Jacksonville Swept By a Moderate
Jackosnvii.i.e, Fla., Sept. 3. Official
bulletin for the twenty-four hours ending
at C p. in.: New cases, 24; deaths, total
number of cases to date, 253.
A moderate cyclone passed over the
city this afternoon. There was a gale
from the southwest, accompanied by
loud thunder, keen flashes ot lightning
and a heavy rainfall, clearing the atmos
phere wonderfully and lowering the tem
perature, washing the surface of the
streets perfectly clean, as well as carrying
several hundred barrels of lime which
had been scattered abroa.1 into the river.
The effects of the storm, said a leading
Cuban physician, will lessen materially
the infection, but will be bad on the sick.
The Chinese Treaty.
Washington, Sept. 3. The depart
ment of state has not as yet received any
information confirming the reported re
jection of the Chinese treatv. Official
circles here are inclined to doubt the ac
curacy of the press dispatch from Lon
don, while it is conceded that it may
prove to be true. It is thought strange
that London should be sp much better
informed than Washington on the sub?
A System of Brigandage.
It is noted by many papers that th system
of brigandage known as 'tipping" has been
worse than ever at the resorts this summer.
In many hotels a bell boy doesnt expect to
move for Jess than 10 cents, and as you are
likely to employ a different boy every time,
you soon begin to dread asking (or anything.
The bead waiter of a summer hotel was re
cently asked by a guest wby the waiters
were so slovenly and insolent. ''Oh, well,"
was tha reply, "J expect if you would lay
down a $ 3 bill by yo'uF plate eyery Bupday
morning, as the other gentlemen do, you
wouldjind them all right. I understand you
bave only been giving 53 cents a vreelc."
New York Tribune.
The Chicago school census return! give
that city a population of 802.051.
flow delicious Is the winning
Of a Um at lore's beginning.
There la gold, and hero
My bluest vein to klaa; a band that kinga
Hare Upjd, and trembled kissing.
Drink to me only with thlno eyes,
And I will pledge with mine;
Or leave a kiss within the cup,
And I'll not look for wine. Ben Jonsou.
Jenny kissed me when we met.
Jumping from the chair she sat In.
Timn, you thief I who lore to get
Streets Into your list, put that In.
Say I'm weary, say I'm tad ;
Kay that health and wealth bare missed me;
Say Via growing old, but add
Jenny kuuted me. Leigh Hunt.
WINES MADE TO ORDER.
Alias an EnglUh Lanrilort! ToM
la a Con-
In Poole's tales the reader gets an insight
into bow wines were made at some hotels.
The author, meeting a stranger in a country
churehyard, recognizes Burley, the former
landlord of an inn b used to frequent near
Cambridge, now, it apears, retired to enjoy
the fruit of bis industry. Falling into a con
fidential discourse about the way in which
this worthy conducted his business, the
author receives from bim a most luminous
and satisfactory account of lii3 wines.
"You can't deny it, your wines were detent
able port, Madeira, claret, champagne"
"There now, sir; to prove bow much gen
tlemen may be mistaken, I assure you, sir,
as I'm an honest man, I never had but two
sorts of wine in my cellar port and sherr3"."
"How? when 1 myself have tried your
"Yes, sir, my claret, sir. Gentlemen who
pay their money, sir, have a right to be.
served with whatever they may please to or
der, sir. I never would bave any wines in
my house, sir, but port and sherry. But to
explain the thing at once, sir. This was my
plan, sir. If any one ordered Madeira: From
one bottle of sherry take two glassies of wine,
which replace by two glasses of brandy, and
add thereto a slight squeeze of lemon, and
this I found to give general satisfaction. As
to the pale and brown sherry, sir, a couple
of glasses of nice pure water, in place of tho
same quantity of wine, made what I used to
call my delicate pale (by-the-by, a squeeze of
lemon added to that made a very fair Bucel
las), and for my old brown sherry, a leetle
browu sugar was the thing. It looked very
much like sherry that bad been twice to the
East Indies, sir, and indeed, to my custom
ers, who were very particular about their
wines, I used to serve it as such.
"But my port was tho wiue which gave me
the most trouble. One gentleman would
sa3": 'Burley, I don't like this wine; it is too
heavy!1 'Is it, sir? I think I can llud you a
lighter.' Out went a glass of wine, and in
went a glass of water. 'Well, sir,' I'd say,
'how do you approve of thatf 'Why um
no; I can't say' 'I understand, sir; you
like an older wine softer. I thin); I can pleaso
you, sir.' Pump again, sir. 'Now, sir,' says
1 (wiping the decanter with a napkin and tri
umphantly holding it up to the light), 'try
this. If you please.' 'That's it, Burieythafs
the very wiue; bring auother bottle of the
same.' But one can't please everybody tho
same way, sir. Some centlemen would com
plain of my port as being poor without
body. In went one glass of brandy. If that
didn't answer, 'Ay, gentlemen, says I, 'I
know what will please you; you like a fuller
bodied, rougher wine.' Out went two glasses
of wiue, and in went two or three glasses of
brandy. This used to be a very favorite
"And your claret V
"My good wholesome port again, sir. Thrt'O
wines out, three waters in, one pinch of tar
taric acid, two ditto orris powder. For a
fuller claret, a little brandy; for a lighter
claret, more water."
"But how did you contrive about Bur
"That was my claret, sir, with from three
to six drops of bergamot, according as gen
tlemen liked a full Cavor or a delicate flavor.
As for chanijmgne, sir, that, of course, I made
"How do you mean 'of course,' Burley?"
"Oh, sir," be said, with an innocent yet
waggish look, "surely everybody makes his
own champagne, else what can become of all
the gooseberries I" London Table.
The "Chippy" Toung Drammer.
lo us old timers on the road nothing is so
amusing as the "chippy" drummer. We can
always tell bim at sight. He may look as
fly as a thoroughbred, but his baggage gives
him away. He comes on his first trip with a
Irunk full of clothing, and when he gets on a
car be is loaded down worse than an old
maid who is going sixty miles. Ho is sure to
have two valises and a sachel with a strap
banging from his shoulder. A hat box, two
cants (one for every day wear and the other
for Sunday), an umbrella, three railway
guides, a half dozen Rand & McNally state
maps, a silk traveling cap, a new novel, a
pair of slippers, a rubber coat, a mohair
duster, a flask and a pipe, are a few of the
things which he surrounds himself with. We
knew him because be kicks at cery thing.
The road is rough or crooked, or the time is
slow. He notifies the conductor of the Pull
man before be leaves the depot of his inten
tion to report him. He discourses for an
hour upon- the extortion of the baggage
When he gets off at a station he refuses to
pay 50 cents to the omnibus man and walks
to the hotel, and swears later when required,
to pay a drayman 75 cents for hauling his
baggage from the depot. He asks for the
best room in the hotel, and does not get it,
Meet that same fellow four years later, and !
ho has dropped all of bis valises except one ,
small one, and he no longer travels with :
canes, umbrellas, slippers, railway guides, I
maps, rubber coat and all that. One side of .
his valise will contain his samples, and all
the clothing he will need for a two months' ,
trip is on the other side. He carries two ;
suits of underclothing, two whito shirts and :
a change of soclts. When the train is side
tracked while the road is being cleared of a
freight wreck, he takes a nap. When he
goes into a hotel the clerk recognizes him as
one of the boys and gives him the best the
house affords, and then he takes a hand
in having fun with ''chippies" himself.
Chicago Drummer in Globe-Democrat
To cure and heal a running sore apply alum
water twice a day. I
CURIOSITIES OF ATAVISM.
The Otter IJreed of Sheep The niue.rop.
Many of tho most famous breeds of sheep
and cattlo bave arisen through the acci
dental appearauco of some striking peculi
arity of structure, which has lxen preserved
by careful selection and breeding. Thus the
well known Ancon or otter breed of sheep,
now extinct, nroso in the lost century in
Massachusetts by the accidental birth of a
ram with crooked legs and a long back like a
turnspit. Theso peculiarities rendered him
unable to leap fences, and as this was a point
of great importance to the early settlers this
ram was selected for breeding, and his abnor
malities of structure were faithfully trans
mitted. Tho breeds of Maucharup sheep and
Niata cattle had a somewhat similar origin.
Darwin relates how in a litter of pointer
pups one was observed to be of a blue co!or.
This remarkable circumstance led to inquiry,
and it was found that four generations earlier
there had been in the same breed a oiiiter
bitch named Sappho, celebrated for her bhio
color. We have here nn instance of one of
the secondary laws of inheritance known as
tho law of atavism (from atavus, an ances
tor). According to this law any peculiarity.
instead oi passing ciirc-t I ;- iv
child, may skip one or mjro generations and
rcappour lower down in the line of descent.
Of this curious law innumerable instances
occur. It. is not uncommon for a. child to re
semble his grandparents much moro closely
than his father or mother. This is fre
quently noted in tho case of animals, where
wo have the opportunity of observing sev
eral generations, and analogy would lead us
to expect a similar principle in tho case of
man. Tho law of atavism can only be ex
plained by assuming that tho qualities which
were patent in grandfather and grandchild
were latent in the intervening generation.
There is nothing difficult or arbitrary in
this hypothesis, as multitudes of facts are on
record to prove that physical and intellectual
peculiarities may remain dormant for lang
periods in an individual, and suddenly de
velop into prominence under some unwonted
pressure. Thus, privation or confinement in
an unwholesome atmosphere may develop a
latent tendeucy to consumption. A severe
illness has been known to determine the on
set cf insanity, to which tho individual had
a hereditary predisposition, or to take more
hopeful instances, u severe shock, such as be
reavement or the sudden loss of fortune, has
been frequently known to bring out unex
pected traits of character, and to develop a
resolution and a magnanimity of which the
individual had previously exhibited no evi
dence. Our characters, in addition to thosj
prominent traits which attract general .
teutlo-.i, have a multitude of secret 'narks
traced as it were in invisible ink and ready
to spring into prominence on condition n
tho necessary stimulus being applW.
Mr. and Sirs. Gladstone.
Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone have entered the
jubilee year of their wedded life. There were
great rejoicings at tho quaint old village of
Hawarden. The home of the Grand
Old Man is stiuated on the sum
mit of a range of hills overlooking Ches
ter and the River Dee. The village con
tains the remains of a castle which dates
back almost to the Conqueror, and the ancient
mound fortification, the ditch and draw
bridge and the keep are proof today of its
power in the past. The old castle standing
in tha grounds is scarcely more than a relic
The modern castle in which the Gladstor.s
family resides was built over a hundred year
ago, and has been considerably added to
from time to time, so that it has a compara
tively new seat. It has a splendid appear
ance; the stone battlements and walls, which
are well grown with ivy, look especially
striking. The grounds, which contain sev
eral points of interest, are exceedingly well
wooded, even now, to the surprise of many
visitors who have heard so much of Mr.
Gladstone's powers with the ax.
Mr. Gladstone lives a regular life at home.
He breakfasts lightly about T o'clock in the
morping, and shortly before S walks to tho
little village church for prayers; To the ob
servant bystander the sight of England's
greatest statesman wending his way to
church in tho early morning jat to say tho
least,' interesting. Clad in a long coat, but
toned well up, with a long shawl wrapped
closely round his neck and wearing a soft
hat, his appearance is very different to when
we see him in London. Yet his gait, as ho
treads lightly along, silently acknowledging
the many fervid salutations from the vil
lagers. Is every inch that of the great and
thoughtful old man. Upon his return from
morning prayers Mr. Gladstone retires to his
study, where he peruses and answers his
enormous mass of daily correspondence.
When this task is completed Mr. Gladstone
devotea himself to his favorite pastime
chopping trees. London Cor. New York
Silk of the Sftidoi-.
Our imaginative forefathers fancied they
had found in the silk of the spider a rival to
that of the silkworm, and in the last century
great numbers were tamed and kept by indi
viduals who purposed engaging in the busi
ness of p rooming and manufacturing tho
silk. It was found, however, that, owing to
the extreme fineness of the silk and the diffi
culty of obtaining it iu sufficient quantities,
the articles manufactured must be necessarily
costly, and hence unpopular. One pair of
stockings and ono pair of gloves were niBIe
as an experiment, and were of excellent tex
ture and quality.
The. method of getting the silk is eurioua
A spider is tossed from hand to hand
the thread makes its appearance. The cs
of this is attached to a tiny reel of wire, ai
the reel is turned until the supply is ex
hausted, the operation being repeated at
regular intervals. But the true mission of
spiders' siii is scientific, and for this purpose
the excessive tenacity is just what is needed.
It is customary to divide the field of view of
telescopes, surveying instruments and micro
scopes into spaces of uniform size, by means
of fine lines, the object being to aid the ob
server in his calculations. The finer these
lines the better, of course, since there is dan
ger that small qbjects may be observed by
them. Nothing is found to answer so well as
spider's silk, and it is now used altogether.
We are therefore indebted to the abhorred
arachnidae for our precise knowledge of
celestial distances, for the accuracy of the
measurements which take place under thu
lenses of a microscope, and also for tho cor
rectness with which" oar estates are surveyed-
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
We have jiirt jl:uel on our tlu'lvei it
NEW STOCK OF ZEPHYRS
"We are daily nreivin our
New Goods For Fall Trade
Ami have a Complete Line of
FALL ti WINTER GOODS
Our Yarn;; in Spanish, Sixoiiy, (Jcrnian ami Zephyr
are on sale.
Dress Flannels an 1 Velvets, Carpets, etc., in all the
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES I
None but "Western -in alo looils ' Kept in That Line.
(live us a ('all.
JOS. V. WE OKB A OH.
S. V. TIK'MAS.
Altorney-at-T.aw .'mil Notary l'lililic. oiik-e in
l'ilj.'1'ralil Block. riattMiiiitiUl, Ni-li.
A. N. SU I.I.I VAN.
Altoriiey-at-l,aw. Will k'vc prompt attention
to all Imcii'esH liitrustfd to iiiiu. Olli- In
Union Hloek, Kast siu, I'liil l.Miiniit li. Ni-tt.
At! KlCUhTUltA L I-M I'l.KM KXTrt.
HA 1.1. .Si (KMC.
Agricultural I iiipleiui-iits, 'mil I l:m.l I'.iixgit-
anil Kutliiord Vhoii, "(IihhI 'Hinder and
Cone Dry," sold anil vVarnintfil. .Main stivi-t,
between Sixth ami Seventh.
FIRST NATIONAL HANK.
f rinttsntoiitli. Capital ..riO.(iii ; sulit ll,
Oi 0. John Fitzgerald, l'r: i-iileiit ; S. W;uikIi.
C':is!iier: F. 'i. White. Vii-e-rreslilent. l;o;iid
of iJincloiK : .lohu Fitzgerald. F. K. White,
Juo. It. Clark, D. lJuwkworth, S. Waugh.
TIIK CmZKNS HANK,
f Plattsinoiit!.. 'apit -I stock paid in. AaO.ooo.
Frank Cairuth, PreMdent ; W. II. C'ushinj,'.
Cashier: J. A. Connor, Vice-I'iexideiit. A
ireneia! hanking bueies traiiHacted. Collec
tions receive prompt and cureful attention.
Blacksmit h nud Wafionmaker, Dealer In Vind
niil'.H, Pumps and Fittings.
BOOTS AKI) SHOES.
Hoots and Shoes. Icepalnn;: promptly attended
to. South Side Main street.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
A complete; assortment, of eveiy kind of Foot
wear and cheaper than the cheapest west of
the .Missouri liiver. Also inuituiurtiirhig and
T AKbElt SHOP AND I! ATI I KOOM.
- Kl. MOltl.EV.
Mot ai d Co!-! R:v hs at all hours. Ladies' and
Children's I lair Cullii:ij a specialty. Cor. r.th
itul Main, under Carmlh's.
& f. stadelmann.
Bread, Cakes, I'ies. Buns. e!e., fresh daily.
Party. Wedding and Farcy Cake a specialty.
Ice Cream in any ;uaiility.
J. 1'. YO(JN.
Booktiplier, Stationer, and News Dealer ; Fancy
Ioods. Toys. Confectionery, Fine Cigars. Koda
Water and Milk Shake. Pianos and organs and
S. & O. MAYER.
Ceir's Furnishings. Fine Tailor Made Clothing
in Men's, IJojV and cPildreir.s Wear. Their
prices defy con petition. Tl-.ev misrepresent
nothing, iheir Word s Their Hond.
L mi NO.
lollprg. Furnishing (ioods. Co to the o!d re
name House for lints. Caps. Lnibrellas, Trunks.
Boot, Shoes. Main street, next Case Co, Bank.
u c. e. WEscorr.
Clot hinp. Hats. Caos, le. Fine Furnishinzs
our specialty. One price and no M'' ''"V Kus
ines. Jt pays to trade with us. I'.ocITTood Ulk.
CAHKCTH CANNING CO.,
Frank Carruth. Henry J. Streijrht, Proprietors.
Packers of the Climax Brarjd Vegetable.
HON FHCTIOX EH Y7"
l' PHI LI. Ill KRAI'S.
Hru'ti. Confectiouerv and Fine Cigar?.
O. P. SMI It ft. Cf).
Dea'ers in Wall Paper, IVInt. Oil. Art Mater
ials. Cigars Uoi-kw-ood Block.
(1ERIVC, & C".
Ii u. Chemicals, Paints, Oi'n.
F. O FKICKK CO..
Driiji'". Med'titfcK. Chemicals. Paints. Oils,
Varnish h. Dve stuff etc.. Fine stationery.
Select Toilet and Fancy Articles.
F. S. Willi E.
Dry Goods, Groceries. Notions, Cjeneral Mer
chandise, etc. S. E. corner Mniii aud cth Sts.
Dry (J oris. Notions and Ladies' Furnishing
Goods. One Hor east First National Bank.
K V GOODS. GB'C1:KIKS.
K. G. DOVKY SOX.
Tarry a 1 irye stock of Fine Groceries, Dry
Goods, Carpets. Oueenswari. Notions, nd
Farcy Geo Is. to be found In the county. L'p
per Main street, between Mb and ctii.
DISS. CAVE & SMITH,
"The Painless Dentists." Teeth extracted
without the least, p-.inor harm. An initial teeth
inserted immediafe'y after extracting natural
one when deired. Gold and all other Fillings
efictly flrtt clas. Onice In iJnion Block.
F U RNITUTiE
Furniture. Beddinp. i ooKirtr Glsee. Picture
Frame, etc. Wooden a.ad ettl Caskets keDt
wi; it ni i" run.
I. l'HAltl.M AN.
Furiiituie. I'urloi Suitx, I 'i.lio'stery Cooilx,
Siovcs. jiieeiiKware, 'I luware. und all kludit ol
Moil"! hold (ioods. North ;t'i street, between
Main and Vine.
rjiCNTs fi:k'iiiino ;oois.
,J .1. II. DON NKI.I.Y.
lentx 1'lne Furnisher and M ilter. The most
complete and Mnest. stock in the city, (,'uriutli
I'dock, Cor. Mli and Main.
-M. IS. M 1! KI'll V CO.,
'I he Leading Dealers in Croeeriea. Crockery,
China, Liimpis. Wooden and Willow waif.
Flour, Feed.itc. Caeh paid tor country produce,
I.KHNHOr F K SOF.NN ICIISKN.
CidcericH, Prov it-ions, ciassw are and Crockery.
tJieen. Staple and Fancy llroceiiec.
r.KXXK'IT ft TIITT.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, iieeii Fruit and
Grories and Ouccnsware, Flour and Feed,
Cigars, Tobucco and Cutlery. Riddle House.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Glassware and
Crockery, Flour ami Feed.
I AA FRED 'WtOS,
rroprieior i-uy Motel, jerms. i.w per day.
.Special Attention nlven commercial men.
HA RN ICS
W. G. KEEFER.
Successor to O. M. Streight. Jlarnei-s, Saddlery
Goods. Net". Holies, DusJers. and all horse fui -nishing
Hardware. Stove. Tinware, Tulde and Pocket
Cutierv. Kasors, etc. Household Sewing Mii
cliines and .lenel Gasoline stoves. Tiuwork
of all kinds done at re'isouabh: prices. Mam
street. Rockwood Block.
Sample Room and Billiard Hall. Choice Wines,
Liquors and Cigars. Billiard ami J'ool Titbles.
QAM PLE ROOM.
FRAIIM & K LI ETCH.
Sample Room. Imported and Domestic Wtne.i,
Liipiors and Cigars. Only straight goods han
dled. Milwaukee Bottled Lager a Sretlalty.
Cor. 6th ami Main Sts.
Sam Pi.:-: room.
THE AMERICAN EXCHANGE.
Nick Cunningham, proprietor. Choice Mns.
I.tuuors and Cigars. Pool ami Biliiard Tables.
R'ddle House .Block.
THE ELK HORN SALOON.
Wm. Weber, proprietor. Manufacturers fif
Soda Water. Birch Beer. Cider, etc. Agents for
Fred K rug's Celebrated Lager Beer.
d Ii. A. Mr ELWAIN.
Wate!:e', Clocks. Silverware and Jewelry.
Special Attention given to Watch Repairing.
FRANK CARRUTH & SOX.
Al-.vays carry a line stock of Diamonds, Watch
es. CI cks. .Jewelry. Silverware aud Speetnelen.
Drop in and Inspect theirgoods befoie part-has-ing
J. SCH LATER,
Jeweler. Waltham Watches a Specialty. Main
Street, near Fourth.
C. M. HOLMES & SOX.
The Checkered Barn. Livery. Feed and Sale
stable ; part ies conveyed to all parts of ti.e cit v.
Carriages at all trains. Corner Vine and 0th.
MEAT MARKET. '
Who'es;,le &nd lieti.il Dealer in First Quallf r
Beef. Pork. Mutton. Veal. Lamb, ete. Sixth
stree'. Seville P.lock. Prices moderate.
J. MATT ft CO..
Kill their own Cattle. Render Iheir own Lard
and Cure their own Bacon. Main street.
FICKLEU ft CO..
Fggs. Poultry Jc:. We use ot ly the best trade
of native atock. Oysters aud game In teasoti.
ME KCHANT TJULOK. '
C. F. SMlTif,
Merchant Tailor. Main street, over Merpr-fc
skioe store. Complete stock of samples. Fit
guaranteed. Prices defy comelition.
MRS. .1. F. JOHNSON.
A Complete Line of Die Latest Styles ct Mil
linery and Trimmings : a Children's and lu
f bills' Bonne's, to be closed cut at cost.
ESTAUUANT AND LCNCR ROOM.
Meals and Lunches sei ved to order at fC ttftnn
Aso)ysters.cigar.TobHCCO. Pop fldv.
Opposite Kiddle House.
Powered by Open ONI