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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1888)
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St 1T,ATT8MQUT1I. NEBRASKA, TUKSUAY BVEXISO. BElTKMUElt V 1888. NUMHKK a
. : w it kox
. JAMK-t PATTKBMOM. J.
JA . liYlto Cl.AKK
W H Mai.icK
i J V V. rhac:ii
rniiiiullmcn. 1st w
i!K. A SHI I'M AH
I M It MUUl'MY
1 S W DUTTON
I CON O'CONNOR,
i V Ml CAM-KN. I'llKS
Hoard Pub. Works
I 11 IUW-4WOBTK
GO U N 'JJV 0 i'ia G 11 n s.
I. A. CAMPBRI L
jSepuiy l'reiurer. -
Deputy CU i k. -Recorder
of Deed -Deputy
- Hrk of Dlsliiul Co in.
Hupt. of rub- School.
KOAKD OK VI
A. It. Todi. Ch'io.,
A. . Ui khoN,
JOHN M LKYIA
V. C. SHOWAI.TKK
. MAVNABD SflKK
GIVIG SOG I Wf):!'1:?.;...
Urot hers are l-ivlted to attend.
hall TF?fr l brheM S ;
K vitedtoaueiel. Mr?i:'''Vk Bron. Over
k K. H. Rar,tw. orHnHn rra k q2;worth,
1 J seer 1. R.iweii. t.tinie. ;. i . wli
Jack Daiighf rty. D. de Guard.
. ft mi-no ci" MODERN WOODMEN
0Ao1 AroiVlca -MertH Jreind and fourth Mon
dif lieX it K. of r. ball. .All transient
K .i requested meet witb a. Ij. A
Nw'oi'er. Venerable Consul;'.. K,
VortSy Adviser; 8. C. Wilde, llauker j W. A.
1 lIVTrSMOU I II LODGE N. 8. A. O. -r- W.
t -Vt e very alternate Friday pvei.tng at
Rorkwo .d hah at Haloes.. All transient broth
ers ae rcpectfutly Invited :o attend. I
?. ' i V F Itoyd. Foreman : 8. C.
WildcVhecorder ; l.onlrd Anderson, overseer.
In ITIsMOlHil !.)1)(JK NO. 8, A. F. & A.M.
Mretsoi tbi flr-t and third Mondays of
each month at their ball. All transient brotb-
VM. Hath. SecnMury; .
rvKt' VSKA CIIAITEIL NO. 3. It. A. M
S Meet's s.rd an.l fourth Tuesday M-h
monih a'. Ma.-oi.V Hall. Transeunt brotbcis
are Invited to meet with WTtt ,,. p.
Vm. 11AV8. Heeretary. ,
if T ZION COMMA -1KY. NO. .K-
are or.ll:iny I" ik '"'". V Wi mtk E C.
VM. HAYS. KeC. t WHITK. fc.
i ass rou nci l. no ni, no y a . kcax I'm
( meeU tlie HWondand fourth Mondays of
each mouth at AwanumlUil
r. C. Mi no it. Secretary.
MCCONIH1E POST 45 C. A. R-
Jc svro?I -::se,Aor v,nn,,er
41KO.NH.KH - J ) m:
CH ki.m ,-; sergt Major.
ANKBSNb ....-..- M;lster Senrt.
1AC VvnVt. -' .... .....Post Chaplain
';feeUii;i Saturday evenimt
plattsniouth board of trade
... Rolit. B Windham
I'rel-lenf 1 . r,Mid
1st Vice rrevde.it.. ..
.ud VicrreMdent V,;,,
Seereta ".V". It. iluthiuaii
t r ri.-hev F. K. White. J. '. rutterson.
J. A. tN'tiner, It. fci"".
r, J. eN-".
Represent the following time
tried ami lire-tested companies:
American Ceatral-S'. Louis. Asseu
Jloine-Se w York.
." ' f:Vorth America. Phil. "
- l0 ejL-odoil St Globe-En "
-quainiritls!i Mercantile-EQ '
II .bar11 tT:ii-n-Eoi.land.
-Vlffleld F. I.-S?ri.isfleld. "
Total Assets. S. 13.774
Jim AHiMtea Paii attaisAgency
WHEN YOU WANT
Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
Sector and Builder
Drowned In a Well.
Rkd Cloud, Nb., 8i. 4. A youn
man by tlic name of Clint Its Titus, about
eigh'e.'n year of age, attempted to de
seeinl inti u well by a rop. Aft r gt-t-ting
down ten feet below the surface of
the ground he struck damp, and fell into
the water, and was drowned before he
could be helped out. After renaiuirg
in the water ab-ut an hour the body was
fished out. The doctors worked long
and faithfully to rewuscitate him, but
without avail. The aged parents are
nearly crazy with grief.
Bitten By a Mad Dog.
NoitTii Bknd, Neb., Hept. 4. Mr.
Wickhorse, a farmer living five miles
northeast of this place, had noticed for
seycrul days that his two dors were act
ing strangely. His neighbors advised
him to kill them. Finally he killed one
and tied the oilier to a tree, where it was
till Sunday evening when it became rav
ing mad, getting loose then it ran wildly
around the yard and attacked Mrs. Wick
horse, tearing her shoulder and arm and
one of her lower limbs in a tiorrible
manner. Dr. Doan was called, who at
tended to her wounds and pronounced
her in a serious condition. The dog was
killed bv one of her sons.
Labor Day Anarchists-
Ci.kvei.ani, ., Sept. 4. An immense
blood-red flag was carritd through the
streets of Cleveland yesterday and behind
it marched a score of anarchists. Last
night the flag was bedraggled and five of
the men who followed it were jailed.
Yesterday was labor day and 1,200 men
formed in line, and with music and wav
ing emblems paraded tho down town
thoroughfares and then withdrew to a
garden in the suburbs. Anarchists Were
in the procession, and, detlariug them
selves to be carpenters, they were permit
ted to retain the place they had quietly
s'ipped into. At the garden they unfurl
ed their flag and refused to acknowledge
the stars and stripes. The committee in
charge induced them Anally to put away
their flag. When the committee turned
their backs, however, the anarchists
seized their emblem of blood and waved
it aloft triumphantly. Immediately they
were attacked by hundreds of houest
workingmen whose indignation was be
yond control. The flag was trampled
under foot and one anarchist after another
went to the ground in the fight that con
tinued ten minutes. All the anarchists
but five escaped from the three detectives
who were present, but those who got
away were bleeding and lame, and will
hardly appear in public for some time to
come, l ue names or tuose arrested are:
Ben Kill, carpenter; Emil Schilling,
machinist; and Godfrey Ostermeyer,
Charles Lubeliu, and Gustav Uuetner,
carpenters. They were locked up and
charged with riot.
'Abe .Distinctively American Hand.
There is a distinctively American hand,
just as distinctive as those of tho Ethiopian,
tho Chinaman, the German or the Hindoo.
In his curious work, La Science do la Main,
D'Arpentigny quotes tho strange description
f 'Lo Yankee," contained in Michel Chev
alier's Lettres 6ur l'Ameriquo du Kord (of
which a translation was published in Boston
in 1SU'.)) and concludes! '"In a nation such as
this there cannot exist any but bauds which
arc epatulate and fingers which are square,"
IIo was partly right and partly wrong.
Tho American type of hand has this nignifl-ca-jee:
Tbo size of the hand indicates a capa
city for synthesis combined with analysis, a
capacity to seize the meaning of an entire
subject, and analyze its details with equal
rapidity; tho palm gives sensuality and
love of pleasure, tho consistency gives great
mental activity and love of exercise when
other ieople aro taking it; in a word, a love
of tU display of physical energy, which we
do not ourselves practice. The thumb do
uotes an equal amount of s 'ill iovvet' and
common sense, neither overriding tho
other. The lingers again show a love of
pleasure and luxury, combined with iuteuso
order, regularity and arrangement, and a
spirit of impulsive calculation (if I may be
allowed the paradox), a tendency to act
promptly on an impulse and analyze the
cause and effects of one's actions afterward,
so as to make pna's action, however hasty,
inure to one's own good. Dominating th
entiro character is keen intuition, and a
good natured spirit of criticism, shown by
the long pointed or conic tips with the short,
round nails. America.
'fiittiP? Slexlcan "Pie."
I asked of a boy who was stuffing himself
with what I thought was pie, if he had
breakfasted welL He did not understand my
Spanish, but "with that generosity which
Keems born with a Mexican, the little fellow
quickly divided his "pie" and gave me a
goodly slice. Without waiting to see what
tho 'pie" was made of, I took quite a large
bite of it, and the next moment I felt as
though I had swallowed a bunch of needles
with the red end of a ho; poker. The boy
laughed and rolled on the ground in his
merriment as the tears eanio to my eyes, and
I tried in vain to gulp down tho horrid stuS
i:e had gweti ua P fft.
And what do you think it wail
7 0 thin slices cf hot cakes, dipped in a
unming sawe made of hot red ix;pper. 1
Kf or ,nlra in fried to breakfast away from the
At itrisan hqttl, I SOOTJ learned that red
xrptier was t w chief ingredient of tb ilczi
lan'dict, atvl that pyoa tU bpys and
.:joyod their lierv breakfast faiiy a-, wed c.i
in Ar-jtfricau child enjoys LLi ek;s aj:J
yrap.-"R. ?i. y."iabt. u.uj n?pu-li
A CONVICT SCITOOL
RESULTS OF A SINGULAR EXPERI
MENT IN PRISON MANAGEMENT.
The System Pursued la the Iteformatory
at Elinlnt, X. T. How Tlioronglt and
I-ttlnr Reform Is Obtained The Intel
ligent Criminal') Mentality.
A most interest,- g product of convict labor
is In the shape a little book cf 100 or
more pages, grouping together a number of
papers and reports regarding the singular
experiment in prison management which has
tieen in progress for roma years at the El
inira reformatory. It is printed by the pris
oners themselves. Comparatively little
seems to be known by the general public re
garding the Elmlra system. Only such cou
virtAsrawntthera aa are between the acres
of 10 and SO aud have never been in state
prison before. They are sentenced for an m
ffnflnifA tm KiihifOtto the discretion of tho
board of managers, but cannot bo detained
longer than tho maximum period for wuicu
they might have been imprisoned under the
law. If, for example, a man has been con
victed of burglary, he may be kept in El
mira for ten years, but no longer, because
thut is thA maximum sentence under the
law. But if tho management, or rather the
superintendent, Mr. Brock way who is prac
tically tho Ucucl or ino institution oeueves
from his record there that ho will lead an
honest life on emercinsr. he mar be dis
charged at any time after one year.
IVi r.l.tuin Lis ri'lfaso he mutit iret a nerfuct
record in three branches for conduct, zeal
and efflcieiy as a workman, and proficiency
and diligetV as a scholar. In this latter field
is foupd tho distinguishing character of tho
Flmir& svstniii. It is. in fact, a school for
convicts, and tho results are surprising. On
Mm nvoru-'p. it is Kuiil. GO ler colli, of the COU-
victs released from state prisons find their
way back, but thus far w per cent, or mo
itilmrrw from tho Elmira reformatory dur
ing the eight years the experiment has been
continued are believea to to jiermaneuc
reformations. The full significance of this
1m understood unlets it is remem
bered that in tho newer prisons every im
provement has been introduced, not incon
sistent with proper discipline, looking to the
health and general well being of convicts.
The Elmira system proceeds upon tuo
principle that a thorough and lasting reform
can only ba obtained through a decided
change in the intellectual character of the
convict. Christmas dinners, tho privilege
nf rAjulinor trood books, find an Occasional
holiday, which aro conspicuous among
the ameliorating features of lifo in vari
ous prisons, aro not believed to furnish
sufficient radical treatment. At Elmira tho
convict is not invited to read. lie is com
pelled to study aud to work over his books
na ho does over his bench in tho workshop,
because it is only by making a perfect record
as a scholar as well as t tuo otner two
kratiKlioi thnt lm ran si .rten his sentence.
The schools are held in t .o evening after the
eight hours of labor required In tbo shops
have been performed. The subjects run as
far- tin ns t.lm higher mathematics. American
and English history, politics, English litera
ture and political economy, uno ox vuo
classes was in practical ethics. This began
with only seventy pupils, because the con
victs seemed averse to tho idea. Yet inter
oet in it irrAw so ranidlv that the member
ship increased to about eight hundred. Tho
discussions turned upon praoueai questions
In the morality or dally me anu nau no rear
ing upon religious dogma, so called.
Tim nniirsm in Encliih literaturo became so
popular that tho clas3 increased in less than
a TMr from Bixtv to moro than COO five-
sixths of tho entiro convict population. Tho
. . 1 1 . M A.
account given by tno scnooi secretary oi vue
growth of this course in popularity reads al
mAsi: 1H.-A n fflirv tale. No reemlar class meet
ings were held except at examinations, but
tho study was followed in private Dy eacn
prisoner, with helps and suggestions through
circulars or in talks with the instructor. Tho
history of English literature was taught
through leaflets prepared by him, while the
texts of the great masters were read by the
pupil, each being assigned every month a
portion of an author for study. - As with tho
subject of practical morality, English litera
ture was regarded at the outset as a nuisance
by the men selected to form the class. They
looked upon it as another method of making
it difficult for them to earn the marks which
would be necessary to secure a release. Many
showed a great distaste for tho study, and
9omo exhibited positive anger. Yet it was
not many months before the corridors of the
prison any night showed a curious spectacle
convicts poring over the Canterbury tales,
the story of Evangeline, and even page3 of
Bacon and Browning.
The experience of those engaged in this
work Js directly against the theory that in
tellectual development only Increases the
capacity of the criminal for wickedness.
They find, on tho other hand, that even the
bo called intelligent criminal seeins mentally
deficient as soon as he passes out of the groo ve
in which ho has been accustomed to exercise
his cunning. IIo takes narrow and distorted
views of life. The process of intellectual cul
ture which is carried on in this institution,
they believoj broadens the convipt's mind
until ho is lifted out of this narrow groove
and is able to see the w isdora of good morals.
The experiment is unique and may have a
most important influence upon the future cf
penal science. New York Tribune.
Worry of Small Businesses.
The pommsn senso viT oi the subject
must be that whatever envy or unpopularity
the great prehensile geniuses of finance may
attract, ad however weighty their business
cares and responsibilities may be, the intel
lectual and physical stress to which they are
subjected is not necessarily more intense or
tissue consuming than that which falls to
tho lot of many men with nq income but
their salaries or wages. In times of exten
sive business reverses, thousands of such per
sons are thrown out of employment. Or take
the case of the average small business man
and employer of Jabor. He. is much mor
likely to fail than to succeed, for in every
business and profession the percentage of
failures .far exceeds the percentage of suc
cesses. Thousands of these unsuccessful busi
ness men try their hick again and again untij
then:" credit is exhausted; and they straggle
into the always'crowded ranks of the seekers
. And too many of the diaplaners and tUa
displaced m t&e vr s-:r:ra voriu c: joor
and business have small means and large
families. The anrie ties about making pro
vision for their families nnibt r.loue be a
mental and physical strain of the severest.
Now the sitters ou the front bench of the
princes of finance alter tb?y Love once
accumulated a sufficient rcservo fund uro
freo from this sort of anxiety. The Astors
aud tho Goclets, for instance, don't have to
chaffer, as some of their tenants may, over
the price of mutton or tho size of a pint of
milk. Nor do the fluctuations in tho com
mercial world give them much concern.
They take care of their capita!, i hich takes
caro of them aud lets them enjoy Ihemselcea.
New York Sun.
CAT DRIVING IN FLORIDA.
Bow Fifty-Pound Fowlers of the Swamp
FurnUu Sport for II u liter.
Chatting over their cigars, a few gentle
men passed a pleasant hour at tho St. Jaines
hotel exchanging personal experiences of tho
chase. Mr. M. N. Bryan, of Madison county,
Fla., told, with much interest to his listen
ers, stories of the hunting of the wildcat.
"The Florida wildcat, when fully prown.
weighs about fifty pound-:, ;. -t i. i- L.i'Se
a good sized fox hound, and when in full
chnso of a pack of for hounds is an object to
startle and bewilder a northern hunter. With
fur thrown back, claws extended, leaping
witb great springs through forest or swamp,
the ordinary sportsman, at tho first sight of
tho animal, turns pale and wants to leave
instantcr. The cat will attack sheep, lamls,
young hogs and poultry, but the human fam
ily, except young and unprotected children,
need have no fear of him. I know of no
sport so exciting and demanding effort so
bard and long continued as a cat drive. The
hunting party having been agreed upon,
they meet an hour and a half before day
light, mounted on their best horses and at
tended by hounds, often to the number of
forty. The wildcat is generally found for
aging at this hour, and, being surprised, runs
quickly to'tho cover of the nearest swamp or
climbs a tree. If ho seeks a tree ho is not
shot, but the treo is cut down, or he is other
"Tho hounds are held in leash until be gets
a good start, when the leader blows his horn
and the pursuit is resumed. If the cat enters
a swamp tho hounds follow him there, and
ultimately drivo him out, and tho hunting
party, guided by tho noise of tho dogs, is
ready to take up the chase near tho point
where tho gamo emerges. And so wo go I
Over tho hills, through tho farms, jumping
fences, leaping ditches! No English fox hunt
can compare with tho Florida 'cat drive,'
and few are the farmers who can resist leav
ing team a-field and running to the house for
a saddle when tho baying of hounds and the
blowing of horns tells that a 'cat drive' is on.
Tho hounds of every farmer hearing tho din
leave their kennels, and aro found loudest
mouthed in tho pursuing pack. At last comes
the end, as all sports must end.
"After an all day's chase tho wildcat at 4
o'clock in the afternoon, or at 5 o'clock tt
tho latest, can go littlo further. Tho snap
ping jaws of the hounds come closer and
closer. Ho turns his glaring eyes a moment
behind him and staggers on. Tho pack of
dogs that had been in full cry in the morning
is now broken. Only tho hardy ones have
kept up with tho long chase. Horses and
riders aro worn and jaded. The cat can run
no more. Ho prepares to battlo for his life.
Ho turns ou his back, raises his feet, and
strikes his long claws viciously at any hound
that dare attack him. The battle is long and
bloody, and before it ends bounds aro fright
fully scarred, and often lose an eye. Many a
timo after a cat chaso havs I sewed up tho
ears of my dogs. The cat dri ve is the Florida
man's favorite sport. It is not pursued with
tho purpose of exterminating tho animals.
Indeed, by a state law, a hunter who will
shoot a cat in front of his dogs is fined $23,
and by a rule of tho Hunters' association ho
is fined again for the same offense. You see
if a cat is killed by a bullet tbo hounds that
have followed it are forever spoiled for the
chaso. Their proper discipline and future
usefulness require that they should kill tho
cat. On this account shotguns and rifles are
usually let't behind. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Causing Baldness by Inoculation.
Baldness is curable to a far greater extent
than we are aware. Notice, however, what
takes place in many cases of Joss of hair on
the scalp by eczema op eruptions. Inflam
mation produces or is followed by formation
of pua at the root of tho hair, which can then
bo pulled out or drops out of itself. If cured
soon the follicle grows new hair, but re
peated inflammations and pustules destroy
tho lifo of the follicle, tho nerves do net
affect it, or its capillaries feed it, and it
shrinks, drying up, causing permanent loss
A very curious experiment was tried by
an eminent physician in Europe, who caused
baldness by inoculation. Ho took the hair
combed from the head of a man threatened
with baldness, cutting it very fine and mix
ing it into tho skin of healthy guinea pigs and
rabbits having a full growth of hair. In the
third week tho hair fell from the poor pigs
and rabbits the scales scraped from their
backs and tho falling hair wero transferred
to other healthy animals, who in the second
week of the operation became quite bald.
Tho same physician then mixed three parts
of vaseline with one of rancid olive oil and
rubbed it daily into tho back of a full grown
rabbit with an excellent growth of Lair.
Early in tho second.week a loss of hair was
noticed, and tho sixteenth day baldness cm
sued. This is related by no less an authority
than giemsen, professor of chemical medicine
Tho samo inflammation at the roots of tho
hair may be caused by irritating applications
which alter tho nutrition of the tissues of the
skin, causing fluid to collect under the cuticle
and swelling of the oil glands at root tf the
hair. Croton oil, tartar emetic ointment,
oil of turpentine or turpentine ointment,
salves of mezereumj white and black helle
bore, with other witch like herbs, causa
this irritation and pustules, resulting irj
loss of hair. These deadly pciiuns, whose
use by any one but a physician is dangerous,
are applied in eczema of the scalp a dozen
times in succession, in the most cases curing
the eruption at cost of losing the hair.
' Pure water is being reached by artesian
borings 300 feet beneath the salt water of
. New York bay, 100 feet from shore. A dock
company is sinking a twelve inch welL
We have jiiht placed on our shelve :i
NEW STOCK OF ZEPHYRS
We are ilaily
ggcs ror rai
And have a Complete Line of
FALL $t Wl NTER GOODS
Our Yarn.; in Spanish,
ID H JE S 8 GOODS
Dress Flannels and Velvets, Carpels, eto., in all the
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES I
None hut Wcstern-iiifulo ( looils Iejt in That Line.
( iive us a ('all.
JOS. V. WECKBACH.
HUSIN ESS Dl RECTORY.
S. F. TlO'MA s.
Mtoniey-a1-I.aw i"l Notary Public, oill'-e in
Fitzgerald iiloi k. HatiMiiout h. Neb.
A. A. N. SULLIVAN,
Attorucy-a.t-l.aw. Will nive. i.rempt attention
to all buFinesH Intrusted to Mm. Ollice In
Union block. Fast sirtc. I'lattsiiiouth. Neb.
A liKlOL'LTUHAL IM I'LKM 1CNTS.
HALL & lliAMl,
;iieii!tuial Implements, Couilland liiintjie
and l.'iitllford Wanoii", ";ond 'Umber anil
lime Dry." sold anil Warranted. Main .street,
between Sixth and Seventh.
FIKST XATIOVAL I'.AXK.
f riattsnioulli. Capital :mi.(Whi ; siiilu
01 Wl. John Fitzgerald, 1'iVMdent ; S. Vauuh.
Cashier; F. 5. White, N jee-I'iesident. Hoard
d' Direcroi'K : .L.hn FitGerald. F. K. White,
.Ino. K. Clark, D. Dawks orth, S. Wauli.
THE CITIZENS BAMv,
f rial turnout:.. Capit 1 stock paid ft;, SVl.fHWi.
Frank Carruth, I'recident ;' W. II. dishing,
:ahit-r; J. A. Conner, Vice-l'recident. A
reneial bankinc biwioe-s tryiifacted. Collec
riiiiio receive prompt and careful attention.
Blacksmith Mid W:i(ronrnaker, Dealer In Wind
mills, rumps and Fittings.
BOOTS AND SHOKS.
Hoots and Shoes. Kepaii in;; promptly attended j
to. South Side Main street.
BOO IS AND SHOES.
A complete anriuieijt-of eveiykind of Foot-
wear aud cheaper than the cheapest wi st of f Successor to O. M. Streiiit. Harness, Saddlery
the Missouri Itiver. Also inanuiarturliitf and I oooils. Nets. Uobes, Din-tcrs. and all horse fur
Kepairin. uishin uoods.
TJAULElt SIIOI" AND HATH IJOOM.
iJ KU. MOIM.EY.
Hot aril Cold lia lis at all hours. Ladies' and
Children's Hair Cutliiii; a specialty. Cor. .ih
ind Main, under CaiTuih'n.
F. ST ADEEM A NX.
P.read. Cakes. Pies. Funs, etc., freh daily.
Faiiy. Weddiug and Faecy Cake a specialty.
Ice Cream in any jiiai:t.ity.
J. P. YOUNG,
Bookseller, Ptntioner. and News Dealer ; Fancy
Ooods. Toys. Coiifcclii rery, Fine Cigars. Soda
Water and Milk Shake, Pianos and Organs and
p LOTH I NO.
V S. & O. MAYER,
Co-ill's Furnishings, Fine Tailor Made Clothing
in Men's. Roys' and Children! Wear. 'Ibei
piices defy cotr petition. Tliev misrepresent
nothing. Their Word s Their liond.
w L, COLDINO.
cp'dli"! g, Furnlr-lihiK Ooods. Go to the old re
liab!.? house for Hats, Caps. Umbrellas, Trunks.
Hoots, Shoes. Main street, next Cass Co, Hank.
w v. e. AVKscorr.
Clothing. Hats. Caps, etc. Fine Fuinishingf
our specialty. One price and no M"-'"v Hiis
inesi'. It pays to trade with us. Kocr. uid liik.
U OA RRl.'TH CAN I Nft CO.,
Fran It f.'arruih, Henry .1, Stretglit, Proprietors.
Packers of the Climax brand Vegetable..
W rilll.LIH KR us.
tru't. Confectionery and FineCiga's.
O. V. SMT II & CO,
lea'er In Wall Paper, l'siii.H. Oil. Art Mater
ials. Cigars .ti!. Rock.v.oo.1 block.
DiTucsT " "
Ding-, Cli"ik-lc;i!,. ! Hia'.a, Oi f.
J F, O FF.rcKK .v CO.,
Dri!. Mcdfeli o. '"hemlcals. Paint". OWr,
VariiMt s. Dye .stuff ete.. Fine Stationery,
Select Ti llet and Fancy Article.
RYGOOD.-1. G HOC F.I I ES.
F. s. Willi
Dry Goods, Grociries. Notions. Henrral Mer
chandise, etc. s. E. coiii..r Ma'n and tith St.
Dry God. Notions and Ladies' Furnishing
Good. One floor eat Fiist National I'.a&k.
iiY GOODS. GWCErMKr.
E. G. DOVEY SOX.
Carry a lirvi tUvk or Fine Groceries, Dry
Genii s. CHit-!. yreensware. Notions, nd
Fancv tlool. to be found in the county. ,Up
jer Man trcct. between r.th ar.d Ctli.
fc I is -DRS.
CAVE & SMITPf.
"The Painless Denti-is." Teeth extracted
i:lioi:Hbe 1 'i-.i l.ainorhann. Areficlal teeth
I i ..i-i inneertluri'v after extracting natural
one w hen desired. Gold and a'lo' her Fillings
t'ictly first cla's. Office iu Union Block.
! t I'UMU liB.
I4 HENRY ROrt'K.
! Furniture. Redoing, loosbg (;iaaee. Pic'ure
j Frames, etc Wooden aad Meta' CaskeU kept
1 t;i btfick.
S-ixony, (ionium ami Zephyrs
Fl.'KNI I CUE.
I. PEA l: I.MAN.
Furniture, l'arlol Suit", rpho'stcry Ooodx,
Stoves. Oiicensware, 'I linvaie, and till kinds of
lloitehold Ooods. Ninth Ot'l street, between
Main ami Vine.
GENT'S F I ' UN 1 S 11 1 N 1 l ; Oi W S.
.1. II. D )N NKLLY.
dent Fine Furnisher an. I Hatter. The most
complete imil Hi. est slock In tin: city. Call II til
Clock, Cor. .rlh ami Main.
M. P.. MIJIMMI V Jfc CO..
The Leading Dealers in Jr.cerle. Crockery.
China, La'tips. Wooden and Willow ware.
Flour, Feed.itc. Cah paid for country produce,
I.EIINIIOFF ft SOKN X IOIISKN,
(Jioceriei', Provisions, (ilasswarn and Crockery.
F. Mi'COl KT.
Oiefcii, Staple and Fancy Oioeerlen.
HENNETr & 'I I ITT,
Staple and Fancy tjrocerles, Orceii 1'iultn and
!roile and f jueenswarc. Flour and Feed,
Cigars, Tobacco and Cutlery. Kiddle Hoiixe.
( IIKIS. WOHLFAKTH.
Staple and Fancy Orocerien, Olasswnre and
Crockery, Flour and Feed.
I'ropi ietor City Hotel. Terms, gi.wi per day.
Special Attent ion fciven commercial men.
W. O. KEEFFIt.
Hardware. Stove. Tinware, Tadbi and Pocket
Cutlery. Kasoi-N, etc. Household Selng Ma
chine and Jewel GuKoliiiH Hove. Tiuwork
of all kind done at ie ioii.'il'l'! prices. Main
treet. Roekwood Rlock.
Sample Room and billiard Hall. Choice Wince,
Liquors and Ciiiar. billiard mid I'ool Tabled.
FRA1IM & K LI ETCH,
Sample Room. Imported and Domestic Wines,
Liipiors and Cigar. Only ftraiht goods han
dled. Milwaukee. Mottled Lager a Specialty.
Cor. iitli and Main SI.
THE AMERICAN EXCHANGE.
Nick Cunningham, proprietor. Choice W inrs,
Illinois ntid Cigars. Pool and Rilliard Tables.
R'ddle House block.
THE ELK HORN SALOON.
Wm. Weder, proprietor. Manufacturers of
Soda Water. Hirch beer. Cider, etc. Agent for
Fred K rug's Celebrated Lager beer.
d R A. MrELWAIN.
W hI chert. lo-rks. Silverware and Jewelry.
Special Attention given to Watch Repairing.
d FRANK CARRUTH & SOX.
Always carry a line ttocK of Diamonds, Wafcli
e. CI cks. Jewelry. Silverware and Spectacles.
Drop in and inspect theirgoods before parclia
d J. SCII LATER.
.Tcveier. Waltham Watches a Specialty. Main
Street, hear Fourth.
LIVERY STA RLE.
C. M. HOLMES st SON.
The Checkered Ram. I.iverv. Feed and Sal
stable ; parties conveyed to all part of tl e city.
MEAT MARK ET.
WliG'csHle and Retail Dealer In Fiist Ouallfr
Reef, Fork, Mutton. Veal. I a nb. etc. ixth
streer, Neville block. Prices moderate.
I I'A J. HAT T & CO..
I Kill their own Cattle. Render their own Lard
and ( i.re their own Racon. Main Ktreee.
1 Jl. HI.. 1.4. X 1 . ,
Fggs. Poultry ic. We use otly the best itradf
of native stock. Oyster and game iu season
FICKLER t CO.
Merchnnt Tailor. Main ftreet. 'over Merges'
shoe ktore. CompleM nock of fimple. Fit
guarisnteed. Prices defy competition.
1LLIXER V. T"
MRS. J. F. JOHNSON.
A Complet Line of the Latest Styles of Mil
linery nd Trimmings ;-also Children's aud Iu
rants' bonne's, to he dosed cut at cost.
ESTAUKAXT AND LUNCH ROOM.
- JAC B HEN'NCII.
Meal aod Lunelie t i ved to order at U tniarr.
AIo Oysters. "lgr. Tobacco. Pop aad Cider.
Opposite Kiddle Hoir.se.
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