Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1888)
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER i, 1888.
F.M. Kit If KY
W K Fox
- JAMM PATTItKHON.JM.
- BVHO.f Cl.AKK
W II Mai.ick
Cuuucllmen, 1st w
i it VI .ion km
1 Mil. A SlIll'MAK
) M It MlIHl'llV
S W DUTTON
t Con o'Co.vnob.
1 1 MCCALLKN. I'BK.S
J V JOWNH IN.CHAIltMAW
D 11 ilAWHaWoRTH
I'.oaid rub. Work
Deputy iie.isurer, -Clerk.
Deputy Clerk, -
Uecorder of Deeds
Clerk ol uitricl Cojrt,
Hupt. of Pub. School.
County J udge.
I). A. CAMPl-.Kl.l-Tno4.
W. II. I'OOL
John M Lkvia
W. C. HHOWALTKK
A. M AIIOLK
. AM. IJKKrtOW
HO VUO OK SO
A. H. Todi. Cli'm.,
A. B. Di ;khux,
T T - ... t V Mi-Pin
every Tuesday evening of earli w- '
transput .brothers are epectlully ""lied to
1ILATTMOUTII ENCAMPMENT No 3. I. .
1 Vi K iiieeii every altern ate Friday In
pTvch'Ino'i.'tV ir.I.e Ma-onic Hall. N isittng
Brothers are Invited to attend.
rpUKI LODGE NO. HI. A. O. U. W.-AlpeU
1 every alrernata Friday evening at K. . of I.
h.ll Transient brother ar respectfully lu-
tf itartnw Foreman ; r rank i.rown. wvt-r
feet ; 1. fi " wen Guide ! U..iKe Hou.worth.
KerfoVuVr: II. J. .I-busou. financier ; Wa h.
B.nith ll cetver ; M. Mayl.ri.t. Faet M. W. :
Jack DauKherty. InHide C.uard.
ilASS CM NO. 33.'. MOUEKN WOODMEN
Cnt Anierlca -Meets necond aud fourtll Mon
di "euluil at K. of 1. Hall. All transient
tATtb'?- are re.,...-M,ed to meet wltu u. U A
Kawconer. Veuerabln Consul :. F.
Worthy Adviser ; S. C Wilde, Hanker; W. A.
Hoeck. Cierk. - ,
I'lLATTSMOGril LOIM1K NO. 8. A. O. V. W.
everv alternate Friday evening at
KockwSod &l Zt 8 clocK. All tralent brotl.
ers are respectfully invited fo attend. U
I arson M W. : F. Uoyd. Foreman: 8. C.
Vlide?kecorder ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer.
Iir ArraMODTii lodue no. c. a. f. & a. m.
Meets oi, the lirst and third Mondays ol
each ifionth at llieir Hull. All transient brotU
ertaxTcrdially Invited to.;,eet ;wuu ns,
Wm. Hats. Secretary.
EBKA8K A C II A PTE It. NO 3 -A
Meeueond anil fourtl, Tuesday of eacU
month t Maon e nan. iraonnn
are lnvitd to meet with us. WmTKj H p
Wm. Hav, Secretary.
MT ZION COMHAMiABY.KO. 5. K. 1.
Meet- nrst and iliird Wednesday night oi
each inoath at Maso Vs hall VlHiiiiig brother,
are cordially Invited to meet it ' E c
VM.UAV,Kee. E. WinrK, e.
C meeti the Tecond and ' MurtU Mondays of
-eacb month at Aroauum Keeent
f C.Minok. Secretary.
IE POST 43 C. A. R-
Junior " t
Olllcerof the Iay.
' Sergt Major.
J. W. .TortNsox..
0. S. Twis
F. A. ItATIW
And rrsoS KkV
I.. C. CUKTJ....
as.. ..Quarter Master nerpi.
. . .... Post Chaplain
..Uobt. B Windham
1st Vi-e President
Hud Viee President
....A. 1. loan
.. F. Herrmann
F. B. (iuihman
T r Kichev F. K.' White". J. C. Patterson,
.T. A.V-or.ner. K Eliou. C. W. She.iaau. F. tior-d-r.
J. V. Hreckbach.
G E 1" 33 JTj
- mmxnzE agents
Represent the following time
tried and fire-tested companies:
meriean Centra!-S. Louis. Assets St. 338.100
Joramerclal Uuion'-EiiBland. " 2.RW.314
"ire Association-Philadelphia. iAfiiC
-ankliQ-Fhiladelphia, " 3.117.1C6
Tie-Sew York. ' 7.855.M9
1 . of Vorth America. Phil. " 8.47Aa
y. --ndon & Jlobe-Eng " 6.639.7R1
'Tsh Mercantile-Eo " 3.4T3.751
irXnlou-Emrtand- " 1.215.166
ld K. M.-Sprlngfield.
SMjnstel Eiii Pail attMiAientj
WHEN YOU WANT
'l and Granite Street.
80LIO FOR OUR BEN-
The Green Mountakn
Sends Greeting to General
The Largest Majority Ever
Ciyen a Candidate for
Indianapolis, Sen. 0.-General Harri
son reHumed his labors ycKtcray, after
his vacution, expressing himself to his
friends as feeling refreshed and invigor
ated by his trip to Middle Bass. The
day was quietly spent. In the morning
the general gave attcution to his corres
pondence, which has not been al'owedto
accumulate to any extent during his ab
sence, as his law partner. William II.
Miller, who for some time has been act
ing as the general's secretary, remained
at homo and attested to the large
amount of daily correspondence. Dur
ing the day quite a number of personal
friends called on the ieneral and Mrs.
Harrison, to say a word of welcome.
Last evening the general went out for
oue of his customary long walks.
Among the telegrams received by
General Harrison yesterday was the fol
lowing: "BcBMNtiTON, Vt.. Sept. 5. Gen. lien
Harrison: Vermont endorses her choice
at Chicago by giving Dillingham a larger
majority than we have ever before given
to any republican governor. Signed.
Cakkoi.i. S. Page.
Chairman State Committee."
During General Harrison's absence,
Chairman Huston of the republican state
committee, has received a large number
of applications from political clubs in
Indiana, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan and
several from- Pennsylvania and New
York, nsking that dates be fixed for their
reception by Gen. Harrison. Chairman
Huston had a conference with Gen. Har
rison tenight, and it is probable that re
plies to these applications will be sent
out within the next day or two.
THE YELLOW PLAGUE.
Increasing Nunber of Cases-An
Appeal for Financial Aid.
Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. C- It was
decided this morning by the executive
committee of the citizens' association, in
conference with the board of health aud
acting mayor, to issue an appeal to the
citizens of the United States for financial
aid for the benefit of yellow fever suffer
ers. Contributions may be forwarded to
James M. Schcmacher, president of the
First National bank, aud chairman of the
finance coinm'tte. Neal Mitchell, presi
dent of the board of health; D. T. Geros,
acting mayor, and P. McQuaid, acting
president of the Citizens' Auxiliary asso
ciation, New Orleans.
A dispatch from Jacksonville to the
Times-Democrat says: The official bul
letin for twenty-four hours ended at 6
o'clock as follows: New casses. 51;
deaths, 5; total number of cases to date.
388; total number of deaths to date, 42.
The.Clean Sweep in Vermont.
White River Junction, Vt., Sept. C.
One hundred and seventy towns give
Dillingham, republican, 33,181; Shurt
liff, democrat, 15,497; Secly, prohibition
ist and scattering, 030. The same towns
in 1SS4 gave Pingree. republican, 84,
3?1; Beddington, democrat, 15,724;
Stone, ptohibitionist, and scattering, G30.
Bepnblican plurality, 22,684; majority
The republican majority in the s'ate
will probably be between. 27,000 and 28,
000. The senate is solidly republican.
Fourteen democratic representatives are
' A Republican Majority.
Bculingtox, Vt., Sept. 3. The figures
of 13 towns, from which returns have
been receiver1, give a republican majority
of about 17,000. The remaining towns
will probably make the ni ijoritv in the
state 27,000. A hundred and thirtyrsix
towns elected a hundred and twenty-five
republicans and eleven democrats, state
TMtiaff SIexlcn "Vic"
I asked of a boy who was stuffing hirnself
with what I thought was pie, if bo
jreakf asted welL He did not understand raj
Spanish, but with that generosity which
seems born with a Mexican, the little felldw
quickly divided his "pie" and gave m
goodly slice. Without waiting to se what
the "pie" was made of, I took quit a large
bite ef it, and tha next moment I felt as
though I had swallowed a bunch of P&pd?f
with the red end of a bet poker. The boy
laughed and rolled on the ground in his
merriment as the tears came to my eyes, and
(j'ied in vain to gulp down the horrid stuff
he Ua4 gjyen me to eat.
And what do yaq fhlnk it was
Two thin dice of hot eafcd dipped in a
fctu-ning sauce made of hot red pepper. I
nOer again tried to breakfast away from the
ArierTcin hotel, for I soon learned that red
pepper was tie Ciiief ingredient of the Mexi
can diet, and that even the boys and girhr
enjoyed fbau.' jwry preaas iuuj "
xn Acjerican child enjoy his cakes and .
SERVING THE SULTAN.
OVER SIX THOUSAND PERSONS FED
THREE TIMES A DAY.
Aa Army of Servants and Officers Kx
eeutlve Ability In the Management of
the. Rnormoai Household The rurcha
iug Department The Harem.
There are over 0,000 iwreons fed three
times a day at Dolma-Bagehee palace while
the sultan is there, which makes housekeeping
rather a serious affair, particularly when we
know tliitt theso meuls are served in nearly
half as many places, there lieing no lejulnr
dining room nor place which could render
the labor a little lighter. Though there are
tables iu isoine of the departments, the ma
jority prefer to ett from their knees, and
thus their meals are handed around, which
makes an enormous amount of unnecessary
work. To keep all this grout machinery of
supply in K-rfect order, so that no matter
how muny mouths there are to (HI nor what
uidde.i caprice muy seize the sultan or any
f his numerous women, it may lo instantly
lirisliud, is a tax upon' the best capacity,
lacked by unlimited money or credit. No
matter how unreasonable or ulinost impossi
ble the demand muy ; there is no allow
ance uiude for delay io the service.
That there is good executive ability in the
management of this enormous household is
clear, for there is scarcely ever a j.r or a
hitch, even under fhe impulso of the most
untimely demands. Every different depart
ment is "under the control of a person who is
directly responsible for that, ami he has a
corps of servants and slaves under his order
who obey him only, and he is subject to the
treasurer I the household. Women have no
voice whatever in the management of any
thing in any departmeat.; Their solo occupa
tion is to wait upon their respective mis
tresses, or to serve the sultan in some speci
THE SULTAN'S CAPIUCES.
The chamberlain is mostly occupied in
ministering to the wants and caprices of the
sultan, ami is in almost constant attendance
upon him, so the treasurer of the household
has the burden of the housekeeping on hi
burly shoulders, lie has an organized force
of buyers, who are each charged with the
purchase of certain supplies for their indi
vidual departments, each having his heljters,
servants and slaves. One man is charged
with the duty of supplying all the fish, and as
to furnishing fish for certainly 0,000 persons
is no light undertaking in a place where there
are no great markets, as there are in all other
largo cities, lie has to have about twenty
men to scour the various small markets and
buy of the fishermen, and each of these men
has two others to carry the fish they buy. It
requires about ten tons of fish a week.
There are nearly 1S.C0O pounds of bread
eaten daily, for the Turks nro large bread
eaters, and this is all baked in the enormous
ovens situated at wnio diiitanuso from the
paluce. The kitchens are detached from all
the palaces and kiosks. It requires a large
force of bakers to make the bread and an
other to bring it to the palace and another
force of buyers who purchase the fiour and
fuel. The bringing of the mor-t of the wood
and charcoal is dono by the unhappy canu-ls,
who carry it on their backs. There is a cook
for each separate course, and he has his as
sistants und scullions, so that there ore in all
Ufarly 400 men working in the kitchens. In
addition to the aids each chief cook has a
The lord high chamberlaiu chooses his
corps of buyens and the chiefs of different
departments to suit himself, usually making
such choice more from some occult reasoning
than fitness for the position, lie then trusts
the departments to those persons and trans
raits bis imperative orders through the seaond
chamberlain. After him in importance is
the treasurer of the household, who receives
all the bills, looks them over and then for
wards them to the sublime porte, where they
are paid in time.
the purchasing department.
The providing for the material wants of all
these persons, then, really falls upon the
chamberlain. He appoints a chibouk-kiassi
who provides all the pipes used in and about
the palace, both for the men and the women,
including the narghiles. Then there is a
tutunkaiassj, wb? sees that the whole palace
is liberally supplied with tobaGea Tha
espap-kiassi furnishes the clothes for the f ul
tan's wear that is, he buys them. Another
buys the sultan's shoes and slippers. Those
who buy the personal effects of the sultan
!a?P bv no means a sinecure, as he never
wears bo sania garment or pair of shoes
twice, nor does he ever afeep fu the same
sheets or bedding a second time, Jt is sun
posed that all clothing and bedding which
have touched the sacred person of the sultan
are destroyed immediately after he has dis
The chamberlain has a chief of the buyers
for the kitchen supplies and another for each
of the bQusehohi departments, and these
bavt from ten to twenty aids, and theso
again have underlings, who all must be fed
by the royal bounty, and they all receive
their salaries, large or snialL The chief of
each department receives and weighs or ap
praises the value of all the articles of food
pgrpfcased, and then, attesting to the correct
ness of the weight or value, hands bis ac
counts to the treasurer of the household. In
this way stealing is not so easy as foreigners
The buyers of the furniture, of the carpets,
tbe glassware, silver and gold plate, the
jewels," the soap, perfumery an4 cosmetics,
tho candies and dried fruits, the kitchen
nteasjls, and, in short, for every department
are all subject to the same strict system.
The buving for the harem is done by the
sanio persons, with the exception of dresses
and other feminine toilet articles, which the
women now buy for themselves generally.
They ride out and shop very much like other
women, only they have no idea as to the
value Of Pl&ney, and fbey prder whatever
strikes their fancy, no matte what it is, and
the bills are sent to the chief eunuch, who
hands them, after supervision, to the treas
urer of the household, who has to get the
high chamberlain's counter signature. The
sewing is done by women who have nothing
else to do that is, such of it as is dona
there! " Whenever jt j possible the garment:
are bought ready made, New XarU flppali
One of the saws in a North Carolina mill
was knocked galley west by a lot of grape
thot imbedded in a log that had evidently
Crown cpon some field of bottle. .
DOES WRITING PAY?
TWO PROPOSITIONS THAT ARE
Literary Work rays If Oue Know Ifoir
to Write and What to .Write Jewels of
Rhetoric Not Wanted Our "Popular"
This question I recently put to an old
friend who has successfully followed the pro
fession of literature through many a year of
storm and stress. I say "followed," because,
iu his wooing, he persistently ran after the
fair and fickle dame ere he won her hand
and her dowry. Happily, he is well mated,
and has been married almost long enough to
have a silver wedding. The answer I re
ceived may bo tersely summed up thus:
"Writing pays if you know how to write
and what to write." Now, the two proposi
tions contained in this answer are worthy of
First, how to write: The young writer
usually starts out, I think, posse"'''!
the one idea to get he cu.is a &t) lei Ho
expects to make writing pay by the mere
elegance of jeweled words, high sounding
epithets and well balanced periods. Thus,
many a promising writer has found himself
wrecked, at the outset of his literary venture,
on his style. Plainly speaking, writing for
style does not pa'. For, remember that
there are too many literary lapidaries who
can cut, set and polish tho jewels of rhetoric
with more subtle skill than yourself. Thou
sands of manuscripts have been "returned
with thanks," with whose form and expres
sion the most exacting editor could not find
fault. Indeed, many an editor has confessed
that it was with a deep sigh that he tossed
the beautiful thing into the waste paper
basket. Again, what boots it to gild one's
writing with pretty colors, if the covering be
Secondly Tho writer who expects to make
writing pay must know what to write. lie
should be quick to see what people are will
ing and ready to read and what editors are
ready and willing to pay for. I sometimes
think that many of our "iopular" writers
have been not unlike the spies sent out by
Joshua to explore the land of tho Philistines
These writers return and report strange tales
f giants or give rumors of the mysterious
Queen "She-who-must-be-obeyed" and the
people listen to them. Indeed, the Philis
tines are really a queer set at tho best. The1
call for edition ufter edition of "OuidaV
writings, because they want to read about
red headed Circes who lure husbands to their
ruin. They want to learn, on the other hand,
how "good goody" people talk and make
love, so they ask for 40,000 aud 50,000 each
of the late E. P. Roe's novels. They all read
Ilowells, because they want the minute de
scriptions of my lady's wardrobe aud of tem
pests in teapots. They all take James, le
causo thev want the vlvisaction of butterflies
and the spicy talk of aristocracy. They
want detective stories from tho newspapers,
so they ask at' the libraries for Charles
Reade; if it is a "fifteen" puzzle they want
they ask for the author of "The lady or the
Tigej-J" Thoy often do not know what they
want, so they take to some "osophy,"
"ology," or else to the woods.
Again, the writer who wants to make his
writing pay must take his wares to the right
market. Writing, it is said, is, in tho eyes
of pearly all editors, a commercial specula
tion, hey only buy what they think the
people will read. Hence, writers find that
what will not suit one will suit another.
What should we think of tho farmer who
took his eggs to the butcher, and his meat to
the grocer? Is it any wonder, thgn, that
writers, go arouqd Jmqcking at the editorial
gates, vainly seeking admission? Of cours
there will always be hundreds of poor Casau
bons with their "keys to all mythologies,"
which nobody wants. The plain truth is that
there are other requisites beside literary
merit essential in making writing pay. In
other words, like philosophy, writing for the
wrong market bakes no bread.
Now, there are a great many markets for
the right kind of writing. Whether as re
porter, correspondent, or as special writer,
the reward is in proportion to the merit dis
played. The reporter would think that
writing did not pay if he earned less than
f 25 a week. So, too, would the correspond
ent consider himself ill paid at less than
double that amount. The amount offered by
journals and magazines varies greatly ac
cording to the standing and name of the
writer and the interest and merit of his
article As high aa f 500.has been given foi
a special contribution, while the ordinary
price will be from $10 to $15 a pago, The
newspapers pay by the column, which usu
ally contains 1,500 words. Their price is, on
the average, 16 to $8 a column for "space"
The literary "syndicates" can of course
afford to pay more than one journal, as they
retail the writing out tq a dozen different
papers, for which each jays its share. One
syndicate when it started paid several thou
sand dollars each to leading writers of fiction
for one story. At present the demand for
good novels and novelettes seems to be in
satiab'e, and the writer who can supply the
demand will make his writing pay. J fcnow
one writer whq can spin off a story as easily
as the traditionary fisherman can reel off a
'yarn." I should imagine that his writing
paid, for he says that whenever he wants or
covets something he sits down and writes for
it. I know another who has made a good
many hundred dollars each year by putting
advertisements in a "taking" way. Vet
writing is an honest vocation, a3 long as the
writer doe not lie or foster base passions.
Still, does writing pay? L. J. Vance in The
Catching a Poison Snake.
When you come upon your cobra, make
him rear up and expand bis hood. Ho gen
erally does this quickly enough, but should
he delay, whistle to him, imitating the snake
charmers. He will then certainly raise his
head. Then, with a small cane or stick, or
the ramrod of a gun, gently press his head
to the ground. The snake will uot object;
he seems rather to like it. When you pres
his head lightly to tho groundwith the stick,
in your eft hand, you should seize thg snaa
with your f ight, close behind ihe head, hold
ing his neck rather tightly; then let go the
stick and catch hold of . the tail. The snake
is powerless, and you can do what you like
with it. Popular Science Monthlv.
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
We have jut placed on our shelves a
NEW STOCK OF ZEPHYRS
We are daily receiving our
Ami have a Complete Line of
FALL & WINTER GOODS
Our Yarns in Spanish, Saxon v, (erman aul Zephyrs
arc on Kile.
DRESS Ci O O 33 B
Dross Flannels ami Velvets, Carpets, etc., in all the
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES I
None hut Westcrn-niale (iools (Kept in That Line.
( J ive us a Cull.
JOS. V. WE OKBACH.
8. V. THOMAS.
Allornev-at-Law and Notary 1'uMic. OMlce In
Fitzgerald lilock. I'lattsiiiouUi, Neb.
A. N. SULLIVAN,
Attomey-at-L:tw. Will tftve prompt Attention
ro all hUHiness iutiiiKted to him. Olliee in
Union iiloek. Kast side, I'lattsinoutli. Neb.
A CKICL'LTUKAL I M PL EM F.NTS.
A MALL & ( KAK!,
Agricultural Implements,' Courtland HiiKKicH
;i na Uutliforu Wlit'ons, "(iood 'limber and
lione Dry." sold ami Warranted. Main street,
between Sixth and Seventh.
FIUST NATION A L I'.ANIC.
nf Plnttsmouih. Capital S .w.ihio ; sii'iiln. 511,
000. John Fitzgerald, Pivt-ideut : S. Waiiuli.
Cashier; F. 5. White, Viee-l'resldent. Hoard
of UirecmrH : John Fitzgerald. F. K. While,
Jno. It. Clark, 11. liau ksorl li, S. Waiurh.
THE CITIZENS HANK.
f Plattsnioiit:.. f'apit 1 stoek paid in, ')0.fNH).
Frank Carrutii, Pret-ident : W. II. Cashing,
ashier : J. A. Connor, Vice-President. A
ireneiul bunking Iiuspiecs transacted. Col lec
tion receive prompt ud careful attention.
Blacksmith nnd Waijoninaker, Dealer in tVlnd
iniils. Pumps and Futiiit!?.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Hoots and Shoes. Repairing promptly attended
to. South Side Main street.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
A complete assortment of c-veiy kind of Foot
wear and cl'.eait-r titan the cheapest west of
the Missouri lilver. Also manuLirtiiriiig and
ARI5EU SHOP AND RATH ROOM.
Hot arl Cold Pa lis at all hours. Ladles' and
Children's Hair Cutting a specialty. Cor. fth
and Alain, under Cat ruth's.
D F. STADELMANN.
Bread, Cakes. Pies. Huns, etc.," fresh daily.
Party. Wedding and Far cy Cake a specialty.
Ice Cream in any quantity.
J. P. YOUNG,
Bookseller, Stationer, and News Dealer ; Fancy
Goods, Toy.s. Confectioiipry, Fine cigars. Soda
Water and Milk Shake, Pianos and Organs and
S. & O. MAYER,
Gent's Furnishings, Fine Tailor Made Clothing
in. Men's, Hoys' ami Children's Wear, 'i heir
prices defy coir petition. They misrepresent
nothing. Their WorJ 's Their Bond.
ri.t11i'.. p-,iKilul.i,'.r. f!,u.l il.A rJA ra.
liable house for Hats, Caps. Umbrellas, Trunks.
Boots, Shoes. Main street, next Cass Co, Bank.
c. e. wKscorr.
Clothing, Hats, Cans, Ac. Fine Furnishing
our specialty. One price and no MJyy Bus
iness, it pays to trade with us. Rot-nuod Blk.
UAKHt I II IJAS l Mi to.,
Frank Carrutii. Henry J. Strcight, Proprietors.
Packers of the Climax Brand Vegetables.
PHILLIII KR A US.
I ru't. Confectionery and Fine Cigars.
O. P. SMI II & CO.
Dealers In Wall Paper. Paint. Oil. Alt Mater
ials. Cigars & RockwooJ Block.
GERIG & C.
Drugs, chemicals. Paints, Oi:-
V, O FiHCKB A CO..
Drug. Med'eir.ns. 'Chemicals. Paint-. Oils,
Viimlsli-n. live Stuff etc . Kiue Matiouerv.
Select Toilet and" Fancy Article.
F. S. WHITE.
Drv Goods. Groceries Notions. General Mer
chandise, etc. E. E. corner Main aud oth t. I
Dry Goctle. Notions ami Ladies Furnishing
Good. One door east First National Buck.
DRY GOODS. GROCERIES.
E. G DOVEY & SOX.
Carry a 1-irge stock of Fine Groceries. Dry
Geods, Carpets, f'ieensware. Notions, nd
Fancv Goods, to be found la the county. Up
per Ma n street, between 5!h and Cth.
DRS. CAVE & SMITH.
"The Pamles Dentists." Tt-eth extracted
wit liout I h U-:ti pain o,. Iia,.n. Ai lutial teeth
inserted immediately arter extracting natural
on when desired. Gold ami all other Fillings
stiictly first clas. OClce In Union Block.
F" URNTf ukbT
Foriilture. Bedding. 1-ooxinir Gle. Picture
Frame, etc. Wooden and Metal Caskets kep;
For Fall Trade
r U KNIll'ltK.
" I. PKAKLMAX.
Kuril it lire. I'minl Mill", l'iho'sl-ry flood.
Siiives. fueensware, 'J In ware, ami all kind of
IIoiincIk, 1.1 C. muN. Noith Gt'i htitet, iM-twecii
Main and Vine.
t KMT's i:i'iiiiiii: i :i n m
J .1 It i:in N KI.I.V '
Cent Fine I'uriiisiier and I hitler. The most
ciuiiplete mill finest Ntock in (lie ell v. Cull ul ll
Block. Cor. 5th and Main.
M. 1!. MUKPIIV x- CO.,
1 lie I ending Healers in Cioccrie,-. Cn-k ry.
China, L:i'ns. Wooden and Willow ware.
Flour, Feed,&c. Canli nid for country produce,
I.EIINHOFF ik SOENMCI1SEN.
Croccric. Provision, Cl.issware aiMC'rockciy.
F. M COI'IiT.
f.reeii. Staple and Fancy tiroeerif-.
p.ENNETr k. Tirrr.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, flieen Fruit and
m i:, uacii.
Grocerie and fiiecnswarc, Flour and Feed.
Cigars, Tobacco and Cutlery. Riddle House.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Glassware ami
Crockery, Flour and Feed.
Proprietor City Hotel. Terms, $1.Ki per day.
Special Attention given commercial men.
W. G. KEEPER,
Successor to O. M. Slreiglit. Harness, Saddlery
Goods. Nets. Kobe. Dusters, mid all horse fur
Hardware. Stove. Tinware, 'J'able and Pocket
-ut lery. Rasors, etc. Household hew ing Ma
chines and Jewel Gasoline stove. 'J iuwork
of all kind done at reasonable prices. Main
street, Rockwood Block.
B A. McKLWAlN.
Watches. Clocks. Silverware and Jewelry.
Special Attention given to Watch Repaiiing.
FRANK CARRUTII & SON.
Always carry a fine stock of Diamond, Watch
es. CI eks. Jewelrv, Silverware and Spectacles.
Drop In and inspect tlit-irgoocls before parcha
J. SCH LATER,
Jeweler. Walt ham Watches a Specialty. Main
Street, near Fourth.
C. M. HOLMES Jt SON.
The Checkered Barn. Livery Feed and Sale,
stable : parties conveyed to ail part of tlie cit v.
Carriages Ht all trains. Corner Vine and ctii.
Who"esnle and Retad Dealer In First Cjiiafit y
Beef. Pork, Mutton. Veal. Lamb. etc. Sixth
street Neville Block. Prices moderate.
Tr EAT MARKET.
I"- J. II AT r & CO..
Kill their own Cattle. Render their own Lard
and Cure their own Bacon. Main street.
FICKLER & CO..
Eggs.' Poultry jjc. We use oi.ly the best trade
of native stock . Oysters and came in season.
MERC HANT TAILOR.
C. F. SMITH,
Merchant Tailor. Main street, over Meiges
shoe !ore. Complete stock of sample. Fit
guaranteed. Price defy competition.
MRS. J. F.JOHNSON.
A Complete Line of the latest Style of Mil
linery and Trimmings : also Children' and in
fants' Bonne's, to be clo-c cut at cost.
EsTAURAN'T AND LUVOH ROOM.
Meuls nnd Lunches e veil to order at o f hour.
A so Oyster. igari-. Tobacco, Pi,j and Cider.
OpiKisite Riddle House.
CAMPLE ROOM. "
O FRA1IM & KLIETCH.
Sample Room. Imported and Domestic Wi e,
Ll.j'iors and Cigar. Only straight go.-js han
dled. Milwaukee Bottled Lager a Si e laity.
Cor 5t h and Main St.
SAMPLE ROOM. "
THE AMERICAN FXCHAVGK.
NI- k Cunniiigl.aiu, proprietor f ho Ice ttlnm,
Lii(iiorsnd C;ear. Pool and Bd.iard Tables.
K'dtiie Hou-e Block.
THE ELKHORN SALOON.
Win. Weber, proprietor. Maiiu(aelrm of
Soda Water. Birch Beer. Cider, Agent tut
Fred King's Celebrated l.aj;.r iteo-.
2i.-tple Room and Billiard Hall. C bo toe Wine.
Liouors and Cigars, li'llUrd mwd Pool Tables.
Powered by Open ONI