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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1888)
THE DAILY HERALD : I'l.ATiSflwu Tx, ltAt3KA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1
j Evening Herald.
. FIS1AL PAPER OF THE CITY.
A. 'Kaltebary, DeatWt, Bock wood Bmldiag,
Ttlepfcoa Ho. SIS.
' Dr. KlnllL OMm ! fll..'i lira. ttnr Oaol.
eaeo Cor. Sixth matt (traaltc, Telephone So. 42.
Dm. Car Smith, la Palaleu DratUta, I'aloa
Black, orer Frleke'a Drag Store, 1'latUmoiith.
v Mr. G. B. Ketnpstcr is confined to his
'homo with sickness.
: The clerks and the Hrowns arc play
ing a game of hall this nftcrno6u ' on the
base ball fjootftls west of the city.
fThfU. O. T. IJ.. a German society
ofc.thfscity, will giye a picnic next Sun-
'day at Iloheruian Park, west of the city.
Judte Russell granted a licence to
wed, today, to Mr. Charles U. Andrews
and Miss Gertrude J. Vosburght, both of
Mr. Ro1ert Sherwood has purchased
a fine $050 Steinwav piano, which he re
ceived Jfrom Max Meyer & Bro., of Om
aha, laf-t night. The instrument is one
of the finest and would be an ornament
to any parlor.
Mr. JohnThoiiHon. who has received
the contract for grading Main street, is
in the city today making arrangements
to commence work. The machine which
he will use to do the work with will ar
We are sorrw to learn that Mr. O.A.
Annfield, drug clerk in the store of Mr.
"Will Warrick, is confined to his room
again, caused by trouble from his sore
limb. He frequently is similarly attacked,
and we trust that he may pull through
in a short time.
-Mr. Frank Cobble, one of the
expressmen of this city, who strained his
back rather severely last Saturday while
attempting to lift a heavy stone, and who
was confined to his home a few days on
account of it, is able to be on the streets
again and attend to business
The following gentlemen were
elected officers of the Nebraska Soldiers
Association on Thursday at the rennion
held at Norfolk: II A. Stopher, presi
dent, Elm wood; Jos. Shipley, vice-president,
West Point; II. C. McMaken, secre
tary and treasurer, Plattsnflmth.
Mr. Guy Livingston goes to Omaha
this evening to complete arrangements
for a special train which is to run to
O.nnha in the near future, to ac
commodate the employees of the B. & M.
here, and the public, who wish to witness
th.3 production of the seige of Sebastapol.
Reduced rates will be secured. The train
will return the same evening.
Round trip tickets will be sold on
the 7th, 8th and 9th to Columbns Ohio, for
$15.40. By securing an extension at
Columbus, if parties wish to go east from
there, the tickets will be made good for
thirty days from date, without extra
charge. This is a greatly reduced rate,
and parties wishing to go east from there
would do well to take advantage of such
n rare opportunity.
Those who witnessed the great siege
of Scbastopol in Omaha last night have
expressed considerable satisfaction and
say that it was far beyond any person's
imagina tion. Considerable excitement
is caused at the metropolis on account of
it, it being the greatest thing of the kind
ever witnessed in the city. Tomorrow
the fair, Barn urn's show and the siege of
Scbastopol will attract an oyerwhelmirg
crowd as these great attractions cannot
be seen again soon.
The following named gentlemen
were appointed at the Norfolk reunion a
few days ago as a reunion committee:
Gov. John M. Thayer, Lincoln; Dr. R.R.
Livingston, Plattsmouth; John Q. Goss,
Bellevue; James I. Sbam, Adams; James
Callihan, Lvons; J. G. Hesse, North
Platte; John M. Buckinan, Humboldt;
Fred Bthni, Omaha; N. S. Porter, Ponca;
E. A. Dodge, Linwood; Milton Daven
port, Pawnee City; Joseph E. Hill, Clar
A man by the name of Ben Barkman
who was apparently pretty well under
the influence of liquor yesterday, untied
a team of horses which was tied in front
of Speck's saloon. Police Fitzpatrick,
who was informed of his action, follow
ed him He drove along Third street
until he was in the vicinity of the shops,
there he turned the team around and
was about to return when he was arrested.
He was placed in jail to await his trial.
The officers say that the case against him
may not be so severe since he had turned
the team around and was about to return,
otherwise it would have been a peniten
The boy drummers, of this city, who
attended the reunion at Norfolk by the
request of Commander-in-Chief, Rhea,
apparently came to the front and won
for themselves the admiration of all. The
following paragraph, clipped from the
Norfolk Daily 2?ews conyeys the idea:
"The Plattsmouth drum corps belong to
McConnihie Post 45 and is attracting
much attention on the reunion grounds.
They are the receipients of flattering no
tice from all hands. The drummers arc
all small boys but they handle the sticks
in fine style. Their names are: Guy
McMaken, Frank Pine, George Melvin,
Wm. Morrow. Thoa. Leach, Chas. Leach,
John Leach, Chas. Melvin, Jos. Carrigan.
They are proteges of Captain Palmer and
Cap. feel justly proud of their perform
THE PONTOON BRIOCE.
The Largest in the World.
"For twelve yearn Nebraska City held
a charter from congress for a pontoon
bridge. Many efforts were made to in
duce engineers to unite with the city in
building a bridge, but it seemed their
unanimous opinion was that no floating
bridge could be constructed upon this
river, and steamboatmen and boat build
ers said "It never could be done in God's
world." One of Col. Stewart's jokes is
that one of the oldest steamboat men up
on the river, the colored cook upon the
steamer Vice President, said:" I have had
thirty years' experience on this river
(peeling potatoes) and if a pontoon
bridge could be thrown across it I would
have done it myself."
Although this is one of the swiftest
places in the swiftest river on the conti
nent, engineers who have examined the
bridge and met hod of anchoring concede
the problem solved and that when the
steel wire cables are trebled for the spring
foods, the bows iron-clad and the bot
toms doubled with oak as they are to be,
no serious harm can happen it. The
water was only two feet below high water
when the bridge was being put in place
and many enormous logs and trees passed
under the boats. The bridge is removed
during the ice season.
Although this bridge differs from all
other pontoon bridges in many respects.
its most important feature is a V shaped
draw. The point of the V is down stream
and is thrown open, by the current, to
permit boats to pass. The current is also
made to aid in closing it.
On this torrential river it would be al
most impossible to close a straight across
draw of the size prescribed by the gov
The pontoon bridge crosses the main
river (1074 feet). The other arm of the
river is crossed by a crib bridge 1050 feet
in length. Both bridges were built in
The roadway of the pontoon bridge is
sixteen feet wide with a footway of five
and one-half feet wide on one side and
three feet wide on the other. Total width
twenty-four and one-half feet.
The bridge was built by Col. S, N.
Stewart, of Marietta, Ohio, (now living
in Philadelphia), assisted by Gen. Lyman
Banks, of Iowa. Col. Stewart is the in
ventor of the system of street nomenela
ture used here and unanimously endorsed
by our board of trade. He is also the
inventor of the river motor, whose intro
duction into Austria was made the sub
ject of a dispatch from the U. S. consul
general at Vienna to our Dept. of state,
and was extensively noticed by the press,
Col. Stewart claims that all his inven
tions are so simple that a child could in
vent or a woman dream them, and insists
that there is nothing smart about them
The aboye article is published in this
paper to show how Nebraska City has
taken hold of this matter and how, when
Plattsmouth had a similar opportunity,
let it fall to the ground. A wagon bridge
across the Missouri river at this point, is
a necessity which no right thinking per
son can refute for one minute, and as Mr.
Stewait, the builder of pontoon bridges.
has been here and offered the strongest
inducements, and still offers them, there
should be no hesitation on the part of
any who are interested in the welfare of
the city. So far, "Nebraska City leaves
this extremity of tardity away back in
the shade. There could be a crowd
found in this city, no doubt, who would
prove themselves to be chronic kickers if
Mr. Stewart would come here and build
a bridge for them. Such people should
find a secluded spot where a pontoon
bridge could not reach, and not hold
themsel ves up as an obstacle to push ahead
people who are willing to do something
for the city and themselves.
Several press commendations of the
'World" have been received from the
most prominent papers of the country,
and from th3 lot we have selected the
following. This company will play at
the Waterman Opera House Saturday
night, September th : " The World'
witli iis wealth of magnificent scenery
and company of Chicago fa'vorites open
ed a week's engagement at Hooley's
Theatre last evening. The house was
filled to its utmost with the elite of Chi
cago, including our ablest and most se
vere clitics, to witness this popular pro
duct of J. Z. Little's gifted pen, which
has found such favor amonu our theatre
sioere. What makes the 'World' so pop
ular and long lived ? is naturally asked.
In reply we will say, because there is a
purity iii the whole conception of the
piece, which at once aims at the hearts
of the audience, and the details, situa
tions, and dialogue have that naturalness
and pleasing air of originality. It also
possesses more scenic features than any
play ever written. Its raft scene has
been admired throughout Europe, Aus
tralia and America, and when it comes
back to Chicags again after four years'
absence, it is as realistic and mystifying
as before, as is the panorama scene, the
revolving scene and sinking el.ip. and all
the other popular mechanical devises.
The 'World' has been produced in Chi
cago thirty-seven weeks and the public's
verdict of approval is manifested in the
largest house of the season on this the
opening of its thirty-eighth, after an ab
sence of four years. J. Z. Little is as
pleasing as ever in the dual rule. Chi
Judge Newell left for Greenwood this
Mr. Will Shryock, of Louisville, was
in the city today.
Mr. W. J. Agnew is attending the
Omaha fair today.
Mr. J. C. Eikenbary is attending the
Omaha fair today.
Mr. Thos, Murphy is attending the
Omaha fair today.
Mr. H. C. Ritchie is in Omaha today
attending the fair.
Mrs. J. A. Shaffer was an Omaha pas
senger this morning.
Mr. W. B. Porter was a passenger to
Omaha this morning.
Mr. II. E. Whiting was a passenger to
Omaha this morning.
Mrs. Bessie Smith .was a passenger to
Omaha this morning.
Mr. O. M.. Streight is attending the
Omaha xjjosit'on today.
Mr. Chas. Parmele is attending tihe
Omaha exposition today.
Misses OllielJones and Maggie O'Rourk
are spending a few days in Omaha.
Mrs. Addie Thompson, who has been
visiting at Ashland, has returned home.
Capt. Palmer and son, George, visited
Omaha last night and took in the siege
Mr. Jerry Farthing went to Omaha this
morning. He will visit Grand Island
Mr. S. L. Thomas, accompanied by his
mother and son, left for Omaha this
morning to attend the fair.
Mr. C. M. Hands, general traveling
agent for Max Meyer & Bro., Omaha,
was in the city yesterday on business.
Miss Kate Hemple and sister, Mrs.
Hewitt, who is visiting in this city, left
for Omaha this morning to attend, the
Miss Zoe Moon, of Ashland, who has
been visiting her friend, Miss Mary Skiles.
of this city for some time, returned home
Mr. Henry Brugmann, agent for the
New York Staat Zeitung, a prominent
German paper of that city, is in town to
day on a canvass.
Mr. R. F. Dean, who is an officer at the
Omaha exposition, left yesterday morning
to take his position, where he will remain
until the fair ends.
Mr. F. W. Jackson, who has been to
Burlington, la., for some time attenciiug
an encampment of his regiment, returned
to this city this morning. t
Mr. and Mrs. Anson, who have been
the guests of Mr. B. Loverin and wife,
of this city, for some time, returned, to
their home at Omaha last night. t
Mrs. N. A. Leist and daughter, of Mil
waukee, who have been the guests of
Mrs. R. Troop for some time, leave on
the flyer this afternoon for their home. .
Rev. Baird, of the Presbyterian church
here, left this morning for Table Rock,
Neb., where he goes to attend a meeting
of the Presbytry which will be held there
Mr. Alva Thompson, of Macomb, vis
ited Mr. S. G. Ruggins, of this city, oyer
Sunday. He left for the east Monday,
and signified his intention of returning
to this city to locate.
Mr. J. W. Jennings, a former popular
resident of this city, who is now connect
ed with the Guarantee Investment Co. of
Atchison, Kas., was in the city yesterday
visiting his family and many friends
Mrs. Z. Draper and daughter, of Hast
ings, who have been east on a visit to
friends in Illinois, and arc now on their
way home, stopped off here to visit with
she family of Mr. H. Boeck for a few
Read this Notice-
The members and friends of the Y. M.
C. A. of this city are particularly re
quested to meet at the Presbyterian
church this evening at 8 o'clock to meet
Mr. Bothwell, the newly appointed genr
eral secretary, and to tender him a hearty
I offer for sale for thirty days, at low
figures, iny residence property, Cor. 6th
and Dey streets House of 8 rooms in
thorough repairs, good stable, large cis
tern and city water, four lots filled with
fruit and shrubbery and commanding a
fine view of the river, 300 bearing grape
vines. If taken soon will sell at 1800.
Part time if desired.
tf. Mrs. J. A. Buell.
Wood for Sale.
Leave orders with J. D. Tutr, at Ben
nett & Tutt's store. tf. -
Sherwin & Williams' mixed paints, the
best in the market, at Fricke & Co's. drug
A man can furnish his house more com
pletely from the furniture store of H.
Boeck than at any place in town.
Child's high sandals, only 25 cents a
pair, at Merges'.
Plenty of feed, flour, graham and
meal at Heisel's mill, tf
Everything necessary for furnishing a
Louse can be purchased at II. Boeck's.
Light tnmmcr shoes for your little
girls, 25 cents only, at Merges'.
1 UC IIUCP1 1CUIWlMIJ BCIO IU11 UC IVUUU I
at H. Boeck's. 1
AFRICAN FETICHISM SOFTENED BY
CONTACT WITH CIVILIZATION.
Charaaa Worn for Protection Against th
EtII One The Belief In Witches and
"Cunjur KIccars Signs Portending
Death Various Ludicrous Notions.
The contact of the African with a mighty
civilization modified and softened his fetich
ism, and today bis superstition is of a differ
ent fiber. He is a firm believer in a personal
devil, and accepts him with all time honored
stage properties horns, tail, cloven foot and
red hot pitchfork. For protection against
this awful one the negro wore the greatest
number of charms. To ward off his familiars
the witches, every negro nailed to his cabin
door a horseshoe. This charm, however, bad
no power unless it bad been accidentally
found. The "white folks at de big house"
were often presented with one of these Tritcb
defiers, and if they failed to use it, the giver,
pityingly and surreptitiously, nailed it some
where on "marster's" premises.
Old negro nurses teach their charges that
the tangles which after a night's sleep are
apt to appear in the hair etra knots tied by
witches, and everybody in the southern
states is familiar with the darkies' belief
that witches ride horses and mules in the
dead of night, exhausting their strength.
To ward off the approach of any of the
foul sisterhood silver dimes and five cent
pieces with a hole in them, strung on a cord
and suspended from the neck, are unrivaled.
Odds and ends of bones sunng together, and
blessed by a Voudoo priestess, constitute a
Grigri, which is a marvelous foil against the
Evil One. In southern Louisiana there are
large numbers of negroes who believe that
certain other negroes have commerced with
Satan, receiving from him a liberal endow
ment of his diabolio powers. These are
known as "cunjur niggers," who can 'hou
doo" you. To incur the ill will of one of
them is a grievous misfortuna
As every negro, even the most debased, is
sure of salvation, and speaks with confidence
of his place in heaven, where he will "set at
de same table ez de white folks," it is not
strange that he revels in signs portending
death. His heaven, like the Mussulman's, is
one of sensual delights, and corpses and fun
erals are to him a great joy. To put a black
pin into a child's dress, to tryon any one's
mourning garments, to open an umbrella in
the house, to break a looking glass, to carry
a spade through tfcie house, are all signs of
death. To drive a nail after dark, except in
making a. coffin, will bring death; and any
man so unfortunate as to bury three wives
will bury six. A spider seen in the morning
brings good luck; at noon, disappointment;
and in the evening, bad luck.
If accidentally a garment be put on wrong
side out, and if it be worn that way until
noon, and then turned, the wearer will have
good luck. To given knife or scissors to a
friend is to sever friendship, except, indeed, a
bent pin be given in return, which averts the
impending rupture. The Roman Catholic
negroes of southern Louisiana will not cut a
banana crosswise, because through its center
runs a dark streak, which if cut transversely
presents the appearance of a cross. To avoid
this sacrilege the fruit must be broken.
They accept the Bible literally, and as they
receive it in most grotesque form from their
"preachers," it is little wonder that their con
ception of things spiritual is distorted. With
out a pang of conscience they will eat the
chickens from a neighbor's henroost, the pigs
from his pen, the melons from his "patch,"
but cannot be induced to commit the unpar
donable sin of eating a dove.
If a black cat enters your house you will
receive money; an itching palm denotes the
same thing, while an itching sola signifies
that you will travel. Should your right ear
burn, then some oue is talking in your favor;
but if it be the left, the tongue is evilly en
treating you, and you must immediately
wish that its owner may bite it Should you
succeed in spitting in your right ear, you
silence your enemy. If a knife, fork or
scissors in falling sticks up in the floor, pre
pare for visitors; also if a Ucck cock crows
three times in succession at the back door.
The possession of a frizzly hen means good
luck to the owner, while two frizzly hens de
note a measure of prosperity which rouses
the jealousy of "ole Satan."
There is a ludicrous belief that to step over
the outstretched legs o any one will stop his
further growth. But the evil spell will work
backward, for by stepping back over the
legs they resume their suspended work of de
velopment No work in garden or field can be done with
out regard to lunar phases. An old auntie in
my family would never make Boap except in
the full of the moon, and then the soap must
be stirred only one way. Her soap stick, of
rare virtues and great age, was believed to
have certain occult powers, which made it
popular among the soap making sisters.
Ask a negro man why he wears a brass
ring in one ear, and he tells you it will cure
sore eyes. Chills and fever are cured by
swallowing cobweb pills, and the pain from
any insect bite is instantly removed by rub
bing the puncture with three lands of grass.
What folly to endure warts when by rubbing
them with a piece of stolen fat bacon, and
then burying it secretly, the warts will dis
appear in a few days. So, too, why weary
the flesh with looking for a lost article when
you need only to throw something away to
find the thing mislaid 1 Your mind, however,
must be fixed upon the thing lost to succeed,
so that here one of the elements of the faith
cure seems to come in. Any lady who throws
away the combings after dressing her hair
will suffer with headache, for the birds weave
this hair into their nests.
The young generation of negroes, who are
now skimming over the contents of a multi
tude of text books with high sounding names,
are in bond to the same superstitions which
enchain their fathers. Not all of the mental
and moral philosophy set down in the books
with which they are burdened can break the
thrall cast by the witch and the "cunjur
man," while the study of the higher mathe
matics has not yet developed that reasoning
faculty which exorcises the incarnate devil
with all his gallimaufry of evil spirit into
the limbo of unbelief. --Harper's Bazar.
Satan'a Legal Right.
A London correspondent writes from Fin
land that a property holder in one of the
interior towns of the province left a will be
queathing all his possessions to the deviL
Thodead man's family protested that the
will was void, but the Finnish lawyers were
disinclined to interfere with the rights of so
formidable a personage as the new legatee,
and, the correspondent adds, the devil has
become, by legal right at least, a Finnish
landowner. New York Tribune.
When you are buying kid gloves remember
that there is such a thing as price that U
too cheap. It is best to pay a good price and
get the good gloves that go with it. Ex
amine the stitching to find places where the
thread has broken through the leather,
stretch the seams, and if the thread pulls
away, leaving a white spot, don't get the
gloves. The leather should stretch easily to
make a good fit and to wear well.
We are now Showing a new and Attractive Line of
PALL AND WINTER GOODS
Our Line of Fall Dress Goods is the Largest and Most Complete
Stock in the City, and we are showing all the new
x Colorings in
Dress Flannels, Broadcloths, Hanriettes.
Beiges, Serges, at Prices not to be duplicated.
GO cents per
85 cents per
75 cents per
All Wool Suitings, Solid Colors and Mixtures, only 45c. yd.
All-Wool Broadcloths, Solid Colors and Mixtures, only
All-Wool Broadcloths, Solid Colors and Mixtures, only
French Broadcloths, Twilled Baclc, at $1.00 a yard,
sold last season at $2.00.
All-Wool Serges in all the popular shades; only P5c. yrd.
French Henriette Cloth, in all the popular shades, only
Dress Trillins mill Buttons !
The Largest and Finest Line we have ever shown comprising
everything in the Latest Novelties in
Gimps. Passementeries, Braids, Etc.,
Also Full Lines of Foragers, Ornaments and Loops. Our
STOCK OF BUTTONS
Comprise everything in Plain and Fancy Crochets, Plain and
Bullet Silk Tailor Buttons, Jets, Fancy Metals and Pearls. Feather
Trimmings, all shades, only 40 cents yard, worth 50.
Silrs guiclcL Pl-a.sli.es I
Plushes in all Colorings, such as Tabac, Mahogany, Moss, Olive,
Gold, Saphire, Navy, Si own, Cardinal, Wine, Black, only 31.00 a
yard; same goods sold last season at $1.25.
Surah Silks in all shades only 90 cents a yard, worth $1.00.
Black Silks at $1.00, 1 25, $1.50, $1.75, 51.85 and $2.00ayard,
all good values.
OUE DOOR EAST FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
Having this day sold my stock
of Hardware, Stoves, Tinware, etc.,
to Messrs. Brekenteld & Weid-
inan, I would respectfnlly and car
nestly ask that all those in my debt
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. JAO. R. COX.
There is not one thinsr that outs A man
or woman at such disadvantage before
tne m una as a vinatca state of the blood
Your ambition 13 gone.
Your courage has failed.
Your vitality has left you.
Your languid sten and lisflpss no
tions show that vou need a nowerful in
yitjorator, one bottle of Beggs' Blood
Purifier and Blood Maker will nut new
life in a worn out svstem. and if it dnen
not u wm cost you nothing. O. P. Smith
& Co., Druggists.
Miss Nadia 8chlater. dress maker.
Orders taken at the home of Mrs. TM
Fitzgerald.corner Fourth and Locust Sta.,
and Mrs. Schulhoff, Pearl street, block
tn ana ytn. diw.
Colic, Diarrhoea and summer com neurits
are dangerous at this season of the venr
and the only way to guard against these
diseases is 10 nave a bottle of some reli
able remedy. Beggs' Diarrhoea Balsam is
a POSITIVE RELIEF in all these disa
greeable cases and ia pleasant to take.
It will cost you only 33 cents. O. P.
Smith & Co., Druggists.
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
thi ng in the furniture line that will go to
make your home beautiful and comfort
able; and above all you can get it cheap.
Remember that he who sells most can
sell cheapest. -
When your skin is yellow.
When your skin is dark and grer.py.
When your skin is rough and coarse.
When your skin is inflamed and red.
When your skiu is full of blotches.
When your skin is full of pimples you
need a good blood medicine that can be
relied upon. Beggs' Blood Purifier and
Blood Maker Is warranted as a positive
cure for all of the above, so you cannot
possibly run any risk when yoo get a bot
tle of tbla wonderful medicine. For sale
by O. P. Smith & Co.
Dr. C- A. Marshall.
Preservation of the Natural Teeth a
Specialty. Auestlietics given for Pain
less Filling ou Exth action of- Teeth.
Artificial teeth made on Gold, Silver,
Rubber or Celluloid Plates, and inserted
as soon as teeth are extracted when de
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
FlTZOKRALIt'M Bcr.CIl PLVrTHMOUTir, Kill
WE. Ir. . H R Q W N Ef
Personal attention to all Business Entrust
to my care.
XOTAItY IX OFFICE.
Titles Examined. Altstarctn Compiled In
surance Written, Peal Estate hold. '
Better Facilities for making Farm Loans than
Any Qtiier Agency.
Plattgmouth, - ba
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
The only Dentixtain the West controline ttiia
I,fT.fy8te,S!fExtrac,i,1B8"' Filling Teetl
without Pain, tmr anaesthetic U en
tirely tree from
CHLOROFORM OR ETHER
AND IS ABSOLUTELY
Harmless Ta 'Alt.
Teeh extracted and artificial teeth Inserted
nxt day if desired . The preservat ion o ?the
natural teeth a specialty.
GOLD CROWNS, GOLD CAPS, BRIDGE WORI.
The very finest. Office in Union Mock, over
K.B. Windham. John a. Davi
Notary Public. Notary Public.
Attorneys - at - IaT7-.
Office over Bank of Cak Countv. r
Plattsmoutii, - - Nkcras-
B. A M. Time Table.
No. 1. 5 :10 a. m.
No. 3. 7 .-Mln. fn
No, 2.-4 :25 p. m.
0.4. 10:30 a. in.
No. 0 7 :15 p. m.
No. 10. 9 :45 a. m.
No. 5.-7 -so a. m.
ro. 7.-7 -AH p. III.
No. 9. 0 :17 n. m.
No. ll-fl ;27 p. 111.
daily Wpt Sunday. too., ecnuj
ha . . P?ciflc Junction t. .
No. Id U a stub from Pacific Junction at l
II. Boeck's fair' r-- t ,
edged to be th? f
In the city.
'. V '-
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