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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1888)
PliATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1888.
W K i-OX
JAMM PATTKltSON, JH.
. DVUD.V t'LAKK
- A MADOI.K
. S C1.IFKOKI)
V II MALIVK
Councllmen, 1st ward, JA
J y WtCKIIACH
t D M Jon kh
Hit. A SHII'MAN
M il Mt'itPiiv
1 rt W Dciton
1 F M:CaL.L.KN. tRM
(J W JonNH s,Chaikman
Hoard lub.Work-( Hkk.i Gokok.k
I UUU J II llAWKSWoHTH
Oeputy lreaiurer, -
.-Hi. A. CAMPBKI.L
. liXAl'UI IfHKIKI.U
V. II. Tool.
John M. I.kviia
W. C. HllOWALTKIt
J. C. KlKKNUABV
Clerk. - - r
Deputy Clerk. , . -Recorder
Clerk o( District C'OJrt,
Hupt. of Tub. School.
HOAKl) OK BUPKBVISOK8.
A. B. Toon. Ch'm.,
A. li. DICKSON,
riASSVmiTNoiwri O. O. F. -Meets
Wvery Tuesday evei.iiiK of each week. All
transient brother are respectfully Invited to
"iLATTMOU Til ENCAMPMENT No, 3. I. O.
JL o K meets every alternate Friday In
A each month In the Masonic Hall. Visiting
'-. Brother are luvited to attend.
'-KIO LODGE NO. . A. O. U. W -Meets
haLj-very alternate Friday evening at K. of I .
vltev Transient brother are respectfully lii
E. . to attend. K.J. Morgan.Master Workman ;
i-aeri Bar-tow. Foreman ; Frank Brown. Over
Kect; 1. Bowen, Guide; Geoige llouuwortn.
Hinltrder; II. J. Johnson. Financier ; Wash
Jaeth. Receiver ; M. Maybright. Fast M. W.;
-x Daugherty. Inside Guard.
Cass camp no. xsi. modkrx woodmen
'at America -Meets second and fourth Mou
.'dy Bii at K. or P. ball. All transient
' VrJlhem re requested to meet with us. U A.
Ke"., Veueral,le Consul ; G K. Nile.
Wor.""' Ad riser ; C-. Wilde, Banker; Vv. A.
fir ATTSIOCTH LODGE NO. 8. A. O. V. W.
A Meet every a!ternate Friday evening at
iL-Wwood bah ut i To Vloc. All transient broth
ers sr" respectfully invited lo attend. L. t.
? . .n l W V Boyd, Foreman: S. C.
WluTefecorder ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer.
1,, ATr MOUTH U tliU K SO. 8. A. F. A. M.
li th lirt and third Mondays of
Meets ot. in- i a tr;in8i,.nt broth-
each month . t ' r iu.. w
ers are eordi.i. O -J t KlcllK.v, v. M.
Wm. Hats. Secrntai -
IVKBKASKA CHAIi:1- i'0eH,?vKofA;aeh
monlhat .Ma-on ii.ui. .
are invited to meet with im. r WlII rE h. p.
Wm. Havs. Secretary.
lit. ZION COM MA DA KY. NO. 5. K. T.
JlMeet tlrst ami third eduesday ' K r
each month at M no .'s hall. Visttum' bi.'thers
4ire cordially invited to meet lih us.
Wm. Hays. Kec. t. K. V hi re. t.. l
f SSCOCXCIL.NO iftjI.KOYAL JKCANL'M
C" meets l lie necond and fourth Moudavs OI
each mouth at Arcanum Hall.
J. C. Minor. Secretary.
o:Ti"i:...' senior Vice
o S S v::. :-.J."n.1".. .... .Adjutant.
I. C. CCBTi? ioal cuaiuaui
Meetin-' rfaturoay evening
pi. ATT3 MOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
1st Vice Presideut
2nd Vice President...
...ltobt. B Windham
A. t: loan
.... F. Herrmann
..F. K. Uutliman
T C Klchev. F. E. White. .1 . C. Patterson.
J A Conner, 15. Elsou, C. W. Sherman, F. I.or
4lVr.J. V. Week bach.
Represent the following time
tried and lire-tested companies:
American Central-S. Louis, Assets I.2iS.100
Commercial Union-England, " 2.59C.3U
1'lre Association-Philadelphia. 4.4 15.576
Franklln-Philadelyhla, " 3.117.106
Home-New York. " T.855.5f9
C ot North America, Phil. " 8.47W82
"erpooI&Londou & Globe-Eng " 6.639."sl
BritUh Mercantile-En " 3.378,751
lch Unlon-EnKtand. 11.-,.4G6
yfield F. A M.-Sprlngfield. " 3,044.915
Total Assets . 13. 1 1 5,774
:es iajnsi-ii! and Paidat tMsAgency
WHEN YOU VrtHT
. 12 lli aii'l Granite Streets.
-';r and Builder
Great Flood In Georgia.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. C. The i7eavy
rains wliich have fallen throughout
Georgia for the past week have done
great tinmugc to the cotton crop. Rivers
have overflowed their banks nud done
great damage, but so fur ns known no
lives were lost. The railroads have suf
fered more or less from washouts.
Bloody Arkansas Elec ion Affray
Forest City, Ark., Sept. 7. During
a bloody affray at Milhrook uu election
day, one white man was fatally and six
others slightly wounded. It is claimed
that the negroes attempted to steal the
ballot box, but finding the whites on
guard fired a volley and tied. The fire
was returned by the whites, but without
A Cannuck Who Would Plant.
Ottawa,' Ont Sept. 7. The depart
ment of the militia is greatly incensed
over the action of Lieutenant Douglas.of
the Twenty-fourth' light infantry, in
writing n letter to a Toronto newspaper,
over his own name and rank, as an officer
of the militia of Canada, dwelling upon
the possibility of war with the United
States, and suggesting that Canada's
prime move would be to take Detroit,
lie has been asked for an explanation,
and it is believed he will be asked to
Denyer Mail Robberies-
New York, Sept. C. An afternoon pa
per says that it can be set .down as a pos
itive fact that a thief or a gang of thieves
has been stealing systematically from the
United States mails between this city and
the west during the last three months.
Never in the history of the postoffice de
partment have so many valuable money
packages and letters been stolen as dur
ing the last few weeks. Officers of the
postoffice department have been very
reticent about making known the loss.
Whenever it has leaked out that a largo
packnge was lost those iu charge of the
postoffice have sought to keep informa
tion from the public. The losses will
amount to thousands of dollars.
The White Cap Outrages.
Indianapolis, Sept. 7. Attorney
General Michener today reported to Gov.
Gray the result of his recent investication
of the White Cup outrages in Crawford
county- He says that while the courts
and officers are anxious to do all they
can to punisi; the offenders, it is seem
ingly impossible to secure juries that
will convict the defendants. He says
fourteen have charged witi; the crime,
but no convictions were obtained ocoause
the juries went directly against the eV'
idencf. A change in public sentiment
would materially aid in punishing the
offenders and destroying the organiza
tion. He thinks if the governor would
visit Crawford county his personal pres
ence would contribute to bringing about
The Yellow Fever.
Washington, Sept. 7. Surgeon Gen
eral Hamilton returned to Washington
Wednesday night from a visit to Florada
and Georgia. In speaking of his yisit to
an associated press reporter be said : " I
am satisfied, after personal inspection,
that the stories published regarding the
condition of Camp Perry ere gross exag
erations, based cn a desire to break down
the regulations requiring ten days de-tentJor-.
If there arc many improper
characters at the camp it is certainly not
the fault of the government I told the
authorities at Jacksonville that if they
sent disreputable people to the camp they
could not critlc$3 us for their presence.
It seems that while my course has been
very unsatisfactory to the people of Jack
sonville, it has been entirely satisfactory
to everybo47 ejie."
Catclilns Poison Snalc.
When you coine upon your cobra, mak
him rear up and expand his hood. He gen
erally does this quickly enough, but should
ha 4147, whistle to him, imitating' the snake
charmers. Jfe wilj then certainly raise his
head. Then, with a'sfuaU pkrw or stick, or
the ramrod of a gun, gently press his bisaj
to the ground. The snake will not object;
he seems rather to like it. AVhen you press
bi-J Lead lightly to the ground with the stick
ft yuur leit band, you should seize tfae snake
witti your flspp, PJfso behind the head, hold
ing his neck ratnef tigUly; the.ii let go the
Etu.-k and catch held of the tail, fhs snake
is powerless, and you can do what you' hke
with it Popular Hoienre Mwjtblv.
Eating Between Meala.
Women (to tramp) You are not a very
robuH king man.
Tramp No; oa'nj; I attribute the feeble
ness of my condition to irffcgjjlarity of diet.
1 eat between meaU other people's lueaii
New Kind of Glasa.
A ur 05? recently invented in Sweden
i said to be 'capable, rrhen made into a lens
for a mieroseopo, of enabling us $o 4istjn
cuisn tho 201,700,000th part of an inch."
A NEW FniLOSOPHT.
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THOSE WHO
LIVE IN A .FAST AGE.
The Economlco-OaatronoinJc 1'hlloftophy,
rsaed on a Well Known Fact Nutrl
mrnt in a Small Compass SaTlng oi
Time to the Rusiness Man.
There is an old saying that time is money.
This is a practical age. Competition is so
great in all branches of industry thut every
moment has its value in tho coin of the na
tion. The familiar figure of Father Time
with scythe and hour glass in hand w ill soon
bo too nntiquated mid slow. Wo shall have
iu place of Father Time another father with
a body like a silver dollar and a many legs
as a centipede, 0UI3 longer, and of course,
the symbolical hour gla.ss and scythe. Time
nowadays is certainly money. The man who
is iu trade and who can work the most hours
without breaking down is the man who will
be in tho end tho most successful.
This new philosophy might be christened
tho ccouoinico-gastronomic philosophy. It is
formulated solely for the benelit of those who
live in this fast and progressive age. If sub
sequent ages should bo more rational, the old
way of living would again come in vogue,
lint so long as men are willing to risk health
and limb, even life itsslf, in the race after
material wealth, this philosophy is what they
There was a time when the man of busi
ness in tho great commercial centers of the
country was glad to go home at the noon
hour and enjoy a hearty meal at his leisure.
He had time enough to masticate and digest.
And ho could find the time after his midday
repast to enjoy a short nap as an aid to
digestion. In those days dysjiepsia was rec
ognized as an enemy to the human race, but
the visits of that distressing ailment were
less frequent than now. Tho food was well
digested and the man grew fat and strong.
A good digestion, as Shakespeare says, or
was it Bacon? "Waits 011 appetite, and health
But in this rapid age there is not this
dallying with the dinner. Time being now
viewed as money, there are none of the
golden minutes and diamond seconds to bo
thrown away at the dinner table. Men have
no time t-j eat properly. If their food could
bo shot into them as a wad from a cannon
thero are some who would not object, if it
was not accompanied by danger to their
But to have one's food fired into him
would le to deprive gastronomy of some of
its chief delights. The now pLilosophy does
not contemplate this. However, as nothing
in this world can bo gained without some
kind of a sacrifice, this philosophy projoses
to g iu time at tho sacrifice of the palate.
Uut then, time is money 1
It is a well known philosophical fact that
the actual essence of every food can be com
pressed into a very small compass. A piece
of roast beef can le reduced to the size of a
pea, and 3'et retaiu its nourishing qualities.
A iotato can be reduced to the size of a blue
mass pill. A small cabbage can bo squeezed
into the form of a troche. A slice of bread
can be made to assume the shaje of a squill.
A slice of mince or apple pie, or even a
saucer full of Indian pudding, may be
forced into the dimensions of a jieppermint
lozenge. Here, then, is the secret of the new
philosophy. Boil every substance to its
minimum and save time.
The hour arrives when the sun and hunger
aro usually at their zenith. Instead of worrj'
iug his brains over the question whether or
not he can go home to dinner, or whethes he
hilsjhetime to go to luncheon downtown,
he, the- business man, merely stops a moment
from his work, swallows his krter house
steak pill, his Saratoga chips pill, his bread
squill and his rice pudding lozenge, one by
one, or all together if he is very hurried,
washes them down with a glass of water,
and t he deed is done.
Ite-taurant keepers and the proprietors of
lunch counters wiil object to this philosophy;
but what of that? It possesses this great
virtue as on offset to the protest of the res
taurant keeper. The busy man can do in a
half minute, under the new plan, what he
cannot do in less than fifteen or twenty min
utes nndi?r tbe old, system. In that time ho
can do considerable work, or wait on half a
dozen customers. There will be no addi
tional expense. On the contrary, it will be.
There is also this praise in its favor. The
remnants of the food from which the life giv
ing qualities have been extracted may bo
given tQ one's poor relations. As there
would be considerable bulk in this, we should
get credit for a generosity which does not
Again, one cooking will last a good while.
Jn one day there can be enough extracting
of essences to last a week. Then we shall be
able to live without those penetrating and
lingering kitchen smells, like Hilton's "linked
sweetness, long drawn out;" without grease,
without the clatter of pans, the cost of coal,
the uncomfortable heat jn the summer time,
and perhaps save the wages of a second girl.
There will be fewer dishes to wash, one meal
less to be served, one lot less of silver and
china to be cared for. This alone will save
rnuch labor to the servant and annoyance to
thti mistress. Jt j pertainly worth, consider
ing. Abovo all, think of the great saying pf
time to the business man! His buttery would
bo his vest pocket; his dining room would be
Thero is also a possibility that this new
philosophy might be so potential and far
reaching in its effects that even the plans of
building houses plight be changed. There
would bo no neco&diiy, should the idea, eve?
bo generally adopted, for any dining room.
There would be a sa-ring of money here.
And the lessening of the size of the house
would also lessen the cost of fuel for heat be
cause the area to be warmed would be di
minished. What a saving there might be in
other directions! Ifq pecessity f op pqmnion
or fine china; no table silver; no fine t&blo
linen ; no dining room furniture, carpets or
pictures. The costly sideboard with its glit
tering display of cut glass, would fall into
disuse. The guests invited to dinner or
supper, could be seated in the parlor and the
hostess would have served to them on small
Individual dishes Jbeir pills, troches, squills
and lozenges. The dinner could be swallow ed
without an interruption of the conversation
for a moment, or interfering at all with the
diversion on hand I
A great philosophy this! What think you
t it, genii rftaderrDetrwit free ftesi,
The morning sits and swtngi
la her hammock of rose atd geld.
Her feet Just touch the sea.
And the hem of her garma-at'a folJ;
Sin wafts a breath to rue
Of the blossoms of hope and love,
As swinging to and fro
She crooua like the brooding dove.
Sing soft, swing low, oh, rosy morn !
Clasp to thy breast the day, new boru.
The morning swings far out
O'er the foaui of tho misty seas,
And lights with rosy glow
Tho tops of the tallest trees;
The bleeping flowers wake
At the touch of her qulck'niog lips.
And drink the dewy showers
That fall from her finger tips.
Sing soft, swing low, oh, rosy morn,
Clasp to thy breast tho day, new bora.
Louise Phillips In Outing.
Why the Man Dived.
Tho race started, but Williams and Ileffel
fiuger knew little or nothing of the intrica
cies involved in tho management of the
double shell which they wore pulling, and in
consequence when the Crst half mile had been
covered they caught a heavy crab, and tho
boat being overturned both tirr-bitio"-; ;.-;:-
mariners were plunged nio tuo water. Libby
was unaware of the accident until a quarter
mile ahead, wnen happening to turn his head
he saw his two opponents swimming for
shore, towing the boat with them. He rowed
back to them and towed Heffelfluger to
shore, where a large throng had assembled,
watching the affair. A row boat went out
for Williams. After ho had been towed al
most to shore he stopped and swam back for
a distance. He was seen to dive and remain
under water for a while, and when he cumo
ud he held up something in his left hand, re
marking: "By Jove, I've got it, anvway."
"Got what?" said tho man in the rowboat
who Mas out for Williams' rescue. "Found
a pearl ?"
"Found nothing," said Williams. "I've
recovered my glass eye." Minneapolis Tri
Without His F's and K's.
A now paper In the western states, called
The Rocky Mountain Cyclone, opened tho
first article of its first number as follows:
"We begin the publication of The Rocy
Mountain Cyclone with some phew diphi-
culties in the way. The typo phounder
phrom whom we bought our outphifc phor
this printing ophice phailed to supply us
with any ephs or cays, and it will be pbour
or phive weecs bephore we can get any. We
have ordered the missing letters, and will
have to get along without them till they
come. Wo don't lique the loox ov this
variety ov spelling any better than our
readers; but mistaixs will happen in the
best of regulated phamilies, and, if the ph's
and c's and x's and qu's hold out, we shall
ceep tho (sound the c hard) the Cyclone
whirling aphter a phasion till the sorts ar
rive. It is no joque to us; it is a seriouj
aphair." Home Journal.
Curiosities of Vegetable Orontn.
It is a singular and as yet unexplained fact
that in certain species of vege:able crrowth
there are found a variety of stones supposed
to be formed and deposited in their tissues
froni the silicious and calcareous juices cir
culating in their organisms. Thus, in the
bamboo a round stone is found at the joints
of the cane called "tabasheer." Another
curiosity of the sort is the "cocoanut stone,'
found in the endosperm of the cocoanut iu
Java and other East India islands. Dr.
Kknmins describes it as a pure carbonate
of lime. It is sometimes round, some
times pear shaped, while the appearance is
that of a white pearl without much luster.
Some of the stones are as large as cherries
and as bard as feldspar or opal, They are
very rare and are regarded as precious stones
by the orientals and charms against disease
or evil spirits by the uatives. Stones of this
kind are sometimes found in the pomegranate
and other East India fruits. Apatite has
been discovered in the midst of teak wood.
New Orleans Picayune,
The Pastime of Theft.
The sport of thieving, in its various forms,
is the most irresistible of all pastimes, writes
the late Chief Justice Cockburn in his re
miniscences. What have the moors equal to
it? Ifo license to pay for, no permission to
ask, no close time, total idleness, great risk,
frequent success, constant excitement, a
community of their own, the whole public
their preserve, the delight of eluding the
law, and the many chances of escape even
after being caught trespassing. If anything
could be required to whet, their appetite foi
this gsnis, it would be its contrast with the
dullness of a good prison recently left. 1
hope I'm wrong, but if there be a thoroughly
reformed twice convicted thief, I would
rather pay a shilling to see him than to see
any other wonder in any living show. Home
Superiority of Canadian Tea.
Our scientific editor has been at a 5 o'clock
Labrador tea. The beverage was a success
rated by some as superior to China teas. It
was prepared simply as follows: Leaves of
the present season." Boiling water poured
on, and kept covered for about twenty min
utes ; kept nearly to boiling point but not
allowed to boiL Sweetened with refined
sugar. Cream or miik added. The dried
leaf of Ledum latifolium oould be put on the
market, allowing tho widest margin, at ten
cents per pound. Educational Review.
Montenegro's Only Vocation.
Walter Baring, British agent at Cettinje,
Montenegro, reports that there is only on
road fit for a wagon in the whole country,
and that there is practically uo industry,
Montenegrins scorning any pursuit but that
of arms. All the tailors, painters, carpen
ters, masons, and other artisans are foreign
ers, and all goods except those which are the
direct product of agriculture are imported,
and are of the commonest description, except
the green and white cloth, used for rten:g
coats. ew York Sun.
Exhibited Ocular Evidence.
Pension Conimissiouer You say you were
literally pierced with bullets. I don't see
how it was possible for you to survive the
riddling. Have you any witness who can
certify to the exact number of bullets that
entered your bodyf 1
Applicant Yes, sir; after the battle the
chest protector which I had wwn was in
tin's torrihlA Mid oonvincin? condition. (And
he exhibited a well worn pcrpus plaster ax&id
excueu aueace. 1 i uuji-j.
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
Wo have just laceI on our shelves a
NEW STOCK OF ZEPHYRS
-We are daily
Hew Goods For Fall Trade
And have a Complete Line of
FALL WINTER GOODS
Our Yarn.; in Spanish, Saxony, (icriuan and Zephyrs
arc 011 s.-ile.
Dress Flannels and Velvets, Carpets, ete., in all tho
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES I
None hut Western-made (Joods Kept in That Line.
(iive us a Call.
JOS. V. WE 0KB A OH.
a. v. tiiomas.
Attorney-at-I.aw :uul Notary Public.
Fitzgerald liloek. Pkittsinontli, Neb.
A. N. SITI.LIVAN, .
Attortiey-at-l.aw. Will give prompt attention
to all bufinesH intrusted to him. Ollice in
Union Mock, East side, I'lattsinuutli. Neb.
A j li I V L'LT UK A M M PI.F.M EXTS.
Agricultural Implements, Courtland linggit-H
and liuthford Watrons, "Oixul Timber anil
liniie llry." sold a:il Warranted. Main street,
between Sixih and Seventh.
FIItST NATIONAL liAXIC.
of riMttsinouth. Capital Swi.ixh) ; sutiilii.-" $11,-
Oui. John Fitnerald, l'rreideut ; S. WaiiKh.
Cashier; F. White, Vioe-President. Hoard
of Directors : .lulin Fitzgerald. F. H. White,
J no. It. Clark, 1). iiawkswurth, S. Waugh.
THE CITIZENS HAN K,
of riHltsinoiiil.. Capital stock paid in. $.Vi.ooo.
Frank Carruth, President; W. II. CiishiuK,
t'aehler; J. A. Connor, Vice-Prefident. A
general bunking biiM'ies transacted. Collec
tions receive prompt and careful attention.
Blacksmith pud Wajionmaker, Dealer ill Wind
mills, t'limpsand Fillings.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Boots and Shoes, llepaiiing promptly attended (
to. youth .Side Main street.
BOOTS AND SHOKK.
FETE It MERGE.
A complete assortment of eveiykimt of Foot-
wear and cheaper lhau the cheapest west of .
ttie Missouri River. Also maiiufarturing and 1
BARBER SHOP AND BATH ROOM.
Hot and Cold Rahs at all hours. Xadies' and
Children's Hair Culling a specialty . Cor. 5th
and Main, under CarruthV.
& V. STADELMANN.
Bread, Cakes, Pies. Buns, etc., fresh daily.
Party, Wedding and Farcy Cake a specialty.
Ice Cream in any quantity.
1 . i r'v-
. . 1 IIL ill!,
Bookseller, Stationer, and News Dealer ; Fancy
Goods, Toys. Confectionery, Fine Cigars, tiodn
Water and Milk Shake, Piano and Organs and
S. &C. MAYER.
Gent's Furnishings, Fine Tailor Made Clothing
iu .Men's, jsovs' ana children's Wear. 1 lieir
prices defy com petition. Thev misrepresent
no', lung. Jiieir Vturd s llieir Bond.
V L. GOLDING.
Clotirvg. Furnishing Goods. Go to the old re
liable house for Hats, Caps. Umbrellas, Trunks.
liocits, biioes. Main street, next Cass Co, lsa.uk.
J C. E. WES CO FT.
Clothing. Hats. Caps, tie. Fine Furnishings
our specialty. One price and uo MJy Hus
iness. it pays to trade with us. Rocitod Blk.
VJ ('AHRI'TH C ANVtVfi CO
Frank Can-nth. Henry j. Streigiit. Proprietors.
Packers of the Climax Brand Vegetables.
Fruits. Confectionery and Fine Cigars.
t i i tt . nr
, r, j ji oc
Dealers in Wall Paper, Palnt. Oil. Art Mater
ials. Cigars ac. Rockwood Block.
' GERIVG & C'..
Drug", Chemicals. Paints, Oils.
F. G. FRICKE ! CO..
Drugs. Medicii.es. Chemicals, Paints. Oils,
Varnish-s. Dye Stuffs etc.. Fine Matlouery,
Select Toilet and Fancy Article.
F. S. WHITE.
Iry Good5. Groceries Notions. Oeaeral M-r-cliauOlse,
etc. b. K. corner Ma'i: and u:h Mts.
DKY G0UD3. :
lry Goods. Notions and Ljiilie.s Furnishing
Goods. One aooreast First National Bank.
Div r;ooT).s. grocer i f.k.
K. ii DOVEY & SOX.
Carry a 1 irge stock of Fine Groceries. Dry
Goods. Carpets. O'leensware. Notions, nl
Fanev Goods, to be found in the county. Up
per Ma n ftreet. betweeu 5:h and cth.
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
"The Painless Dentists." Teeth extracted
without t li- least pain or harm. Artificial tekli
inserted Immediately after exlinclin natural
one w hen desired. G-!d and all other Fillings
strictly first elas. Office i 11 Union Block.
Furniture. Reddla?. L.-Kfti t Picture
Frames, etc. Wooden and Metal CaKets kept
r I. TKAKLMAN.
Furniture. Parloi Suits, l i.lio'stery Onoile,
Stoves. Oueeiiswitre, '1 inware. and nil kinds of
Household Hoods. North Ut'i htreet, between
Main and N ine.
ft ENT'S F U U NI' 1 1 1 N t ; 00 1 s7
u J. II. DONNELLY.
Cents Fine Furnisher and Hatter. The most
complete and fluest stock In Hie city. Carrutli
Block. Cor. .It li and Main.
M. I!. MITIII'IIY CO.,
The Leading Dealers In Oroceries. Crockery.
China, Lamps. Wooden and Willow ware.
Flour, Feed.&c. Cash paid for country produce.
LEHNHOFF & MiKNNICHSRN.
Oroceiies, 1'rovisions, fllassware nud Crockeiy.
Oreen. Staple and Fancy tirocerieH.
BENNETT & TUTT.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Green Fruit and
1 AUG. BACH.
Groceries nu iueensware. Flour and Feed.
Cigars, Tobacco and Cutlery. Kiddle House.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Glassware and
Crockery, Flour and Feed.
yr..,.r;l.tnr i'it,- it
otel. Terms. .1.nfl ner dav.
given commercial men.
W. G. REEFER.
Successor to O. M. Streigiit. Harness, Saddlery
ooous. ieis, itooes, misters, ana all liorse lur-
Hardware. Stoves. Tinware. Table and Pocket
Cut'ery. Hasor etc. Household Sewing Ma
chines and Jewel Gasoline stoves. '1 iuwork
of all kinds done at reasonable prices. Alain
street, Rockwood Block.
P. A. Mr FLWAIN.
Watches, Clocks. Silverware aud Jewelry.
Special Attention given to Watch Repairing.
FRANK CARRUTH & SON.
Always carry a lint stock of Diamonds. Watch
es. CI cks. .lewelrv. Silverware and Spectacles.
Drop in and inspect tiieirgoods before parchas
ing elsew here.
Jeweler. Waltham Watches a Specialty. Main
Street, near Fourth.
C. M. HOLMES & SON.
The Checkered Barn. Livery. Feed and Hale
stable ; parties conveyed to all parts of the citv.
Carriages at all trains. Corner Vine and oth.
Who'esHle and Retail Dealer in First tonality
Beef. Pork. Mutton. Veal. Lamb. etc. Sixth
streer, Neville Block. Prices moderate.
J. HAT r ft CO..
Ki'l their own Cattle. Render their own Laid
and Cnre their ow n Bacon. Main stieet.
F1CKLER & CO..
Eggs, Poultry kc. We use only 1 he best urade
of native stock. Oysteis and game In season.
C. F. SMITH,
Merchant Tai'.or. Main street. 'over Meipes'
sImic store. Complete stock of sum pics. Fit
guaranteed. Prices defy competition.
M KS. J. F. JOH NSON.
A Complete Line of the Latest Styles of Mil
linery and Trimmings : also Children's and In-
! Lints' Bonnets, to be closed out at cost.
RESTAURANT AND LUNCH ROOM.
Meals and Lunches sei ved to order at a'l hour.
Alio Oysters. It'ar. Toli icco, Pu aud Ciller.
Opiosite Kiddle House.
GAM PLE ROOM.
FKAIIM & KM ETCH.
Sample Room, lmpor-ed and Komestic V'i.e
l.bpiors and Cigars. Only straight goods han
dled. Milwaukee Bottled Lager a Spe. laity.
Cor 5th and Main Sts.
SAMPLE ROOM. ' " ' "
THE AMERICAN EXCHANGE.
Ni k Cunningham, proprietor t hole Mdm,
Llnuors and Cigars. Pool and Bil.iaid Tables.
R'ddle House Block.
Wm. Weber, proprietor. Manufacturer l
Soda ater. Birch Beer. Cider, etc. Agent fur
Fred K rug's Celebrated Lager Beer.
Sample Room and Billiard Hall. Choicw YTIne.
Li.iuors and Cigara. Billiard nd Fool Tables.
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