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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1888)
PIjATTSMOUTJf, NIJBKASKA, Fit 1 1 AY EVENING, NOVEMJ5EK 2.5, 1888.
W K Fox
Jamk.1 P a t t k uso n,jk.
- ISVKON t'UHK
- A Mauulk
S Cl.l VKOUD
W II Ma lick
ktigiiie-r. - -
PollC-1 J II lg,
Couiiuiliiien, 1st ward,
I J V WlCt'KHACH
i l M Jon kh
IHt. A HlllFM AN
t M It MUHPIIV
IS W Uu iton ;
I Con O'Uosmor.
I P McCallkn. Prks
I J W Jun.NK
I I) ll Hawk
J W Jon.N IN.UliAIHMAN
Hoaid Pub. Work
n GOLTjY OFFICERS.
Oepmy Treasurer, -Clerk.
Kecorder of Ueeds
Cleric of Dl-trict Co jrt.
I. A. t'AMPHKLL
- TlllM. l'OLl.OCK
HIKI ('HITCH riKi.a
V. II. Poo
JOHN M. I.KYIIA
W. C. SlIOWALTKK
J. C. KlKKNHAH
Miint.ul Pull. SchaoU. - MAVNARI) hPIKK
County Judge. - C KutU
HOAKI) OK HOI-KUVIHOHH.
A. It. Tniiii ("li'in.. - - PUttsinoiitli
I.oui Koi.tz. - Weeping Water
A. I:. Hi -KrtoN. - tiinwoou
Ci ASS LOIN I No. ll(i. 1 U. O. K. -Meets
'every Tiieml.iy eveulug of each week. All
trait-dent brothers are respectfully invited to
lftl.v rr.MnUni KXUAMPMK.VT No. 3. I.O
A O. F.. meets every alternate Friday 111
encli month in Hie M.i-ouio Il.ill. Visitiug
Krothers are Invited to attend.
II1KIO I.ODOK SO. SI. A. O. U. W. .Meets
everv itlr.eriiai Krid;iv evening at K. of P
h ill. Transie'il brother are respectfully lu-
vilel to ;iUe:i l. K.J M rglii. M liter V orKman
K. P. Itrwu. Kore nstu ; It. li. Kemsfir. Over-
peer; K. A. T.iittt, Financier : . F. Iloune
worth. Kecorder; M. Maybright. Receiver
l. It Hniith. Pait M. W. : 1. N. Howen, tiulde
P. J. Kunz. Inside Watch.
I 'ASS CAMP N0.3JJ. MODKKN WOODMEN
of America Meets second and fourth Mon
day eveitiit'x at K. of P. hall. All transient
trother re requested to meet with us. p. A
Ntwnti ner, Vener.ible Consul;'!. F, Nile
Worthy Adviser : S. C. Wilde. Hanker: W. A
lLTT.SMOUril I.OIXSK NO. g. A. O. V. W.
A. Meet every alternate Friday evening at
KockwouU hall at mo'cIock. All transient uroi ti
ers are respectfully Invited to attend. I. f
J .arson, M. W. ; F. Koyd. Foreman : 8. C.
Wilde. Kecorder ; Leonard Anderson, overseer,
IM.ATrSMOCTII L'MMiK NO.B. A. F..t A.M.
Meets on the first and third Mondays ol
each mouth at their hall. All transient broth
ers are cordially In tiled to meet with us.
J. G. KicilKY, W. M
Wm. II ats. Secretary.
'EHKASKA CHAITKU. NO. 3. K. A. M
il Meets second and fourth Tuesday of each
month at Maon'v Hall. Transcieiit brother
are invited to meet with us.
F. E. Wiiitk, II. P.
Wm. Hv. Secretary.
1T. ZION COMMAMARY. NO. 5. K.
,J1-Meetf first and third Wednesday niirlit ol
each month at M vso 's hall. Visiting brother
are cordially invited to meet with us.
WM. Hays. Uec. F. K. Wiiitk, E. C.
lASSCOL'NCILNO. 1021. ROYAL RCANUAI
yj meets the second and fourth Mondays of
tach in inth at Arcauuin Hall.
It. N. Gless, Regent.
1. C. Minor. Secretary.
PLATTSMOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
PresiJetit Robt. B Windham
1st Vice President A. B. Todd
2nd Vice President Win Neville
Secretary F. Herrmann
Treasurer F. R. tiuthman
J. C. Richer. K. E. White, J.C.Patterson,
J. A. Conner. B. Elxou, C. W. isneriiian, t. uor
der, J. V. Week bach.
McCONIHIE POST 45 G. A. R.
J. W. Jonxsox Commander,
C S. Twiit!) Senior V Ice "
K a. Batks Junior " "
tuo, Nilks Adjutant.
liXNKY STHKIGHT W.
M alux Dixok OfUcerof the Day.
Chahlkj Kiikd; Ouard
A.vuekmi.y Fry Sergt Major.
jAcoH(t)HB'.KMAX.. ..Quarter Master Sergt.
L. C Curtis! Post Chaplain
Meetlo:r Saturday eveuing
for an incurable case of Catarrk
la ta Head by the proprietors of
DR. SAGE'S CATARRH REMEDY.
Symptoms off Catarrh. Headache,
obetruction of nose, discharges falling Into
throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid,
at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent,
bloody and putrid ; eyes weak, ringing- In ears,
deafness, difficulty of clearing throat, expecto
mtion of offensive matter: breath offensive!
aiaell and taste impaired, and freneral debility.
Only a few of theae symptoms likely to be pres
ent at once. Thouundi of cases result in coo
Burnption. and end in the grave.
By its mild, soothing, and healing properties.
Dr. Sare's Hemedy cures the worst cases. 60c
m. Tha Original
'rW"rT Purely Vta
est. easiest to take. One Pellet a Oom.
Cure Sic It Headache, Isllioas Headache,
Dlzzlnea Couatlpatlou, Indigestion
llllloaa Attack, and ail deramrements of
taa stomach and buwela. 5 cts. by druggists.
MAXCFACTUKEB OF AKD
WHOLESALE & RETAIi
DEALEB IX T1IK
Choicest Brands of Cigars.
Flor do Pepperbergo and 'Bud
FULL LINE OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLE.
alwar in stock. Not. 2. 188r.
Sherwin & Williams' mixed paints, th
best in the market, at Fricke & Co's. drue
store. 8 tf.
Four Brothers and Four Siators.
IUlsviLl.E, Nov. 2-1. A wedding at
tended by unusual circumstance was cele
brated yesterday afternoon at St. John, 8
church. The contracting parties are
George Hothenbcrger Louise Weigleb,
both of Jefferson county. The singular
ptrt of the union is that the prospective
groom will be the fourth among the
Weigleb girls. Three of the groom's
brothers are already married to three of
the bride's si.steis, and four of the Misses
Weigleb have become Mesdames Rothen
berger. Will Sue For Their RigMs-
Washington, Nov. 23. As a result of
the conference between General Mahone
and Senator Quay, recently held in this
city, it is announced that proceedings
will be begun in the Virginia state courts
and United States district court of Vir
ginia attacking the right of the demo
cratic electors of that state to cast their
votes for president in the electoral col
lege. The certificates of the electors will
not be issued until after a meeting of the
state board of canya&ers in Richmond
next Monday, and the contemplated pro-
ceding will be then immediately in
No Trouble in the Nation.
Washinton, Nov. 23. Indian com
moner Oberly yesterday received a letter
dated November 19, fro in Robert L.Oven,
United States Indian agent at Muskogee,
I. T., in response to nn inquiry as to the
truth of the report of disturbance in the
Chickasaw nation over the election of
governor of that nation. It states tbero
lias been no such state of affairs in the
Chickasaw nation as the sensational tele
grams have reported. The letter says
Byrd continues to exercise all the func
tion9 of governor, and is practically run
ning the government as such, and there
is no present cause for interference on
the part of the United States government.
Thirty Acres of Forest Descend Into
the Cumberland Valley.
Bond's Mill, W. Va., Nov. 23. The
largest land slide ever known here oc
curred a few days since on the side of
the Cumberland mountain, where, a scope
of land, containing not less than twenty-
live or thirty acres, slipped from the side
of the mountain, carrying its forest of
pine, chestnut, oak and other immense
trees along with it into a narrow valley
below. Ihe slip shot across the valley
completely damming it from the moun
tain side to a parallel ridge four hundred
yards distant. The small creek which
ran down the valley was dammed up,
and formed a small lake from ten to
twenty-five feet deep, and, perhaps, a
half-mile in length. The forest trees
still stand on the slide, but at an angle
of forty or fifty degrees. The mountain
side is bare, with the rocks standing ex
posed in a line four hundred yards wide
and ba!I a mile long. Altogether it was
a most peculiar freak of nature.
A Panic In a School.
New York. Nov. 23.At 1:15 yesterday
ifternoon fire broke out in the First ward
ublic school building at Long Island
City. Over 900 children were studying
at their desks in the various rooms of the
building at the time. When the children
on the first floor saw the flames they
raised a cry of fire. Instantly there was a
panic in every room in the building.
he children rushed pell null for the uar-
row doors, crowding, jostling and strik-
ng each other in their efforts to get out.
Die children were piled up at the foot of
he stairways in heaps and attempts to
bring order out of the confusion were at
rirst fruitless, but finally the police and
firemen were able to check the children.
ilthough they had to contend with an
xcite 1 mob of mothers that had appear-
J as soon as the news of the fire spread
through the neighborhood. The fire
tself amounted to little, and a9 soon as
t was extinguished, an examination of
the injured was commenced. It was
t'ound that while hundreds were badly
jruised and shocked, no one was fatally
or seriously hurt.
General Sheridan's Views-
New Yohk, Nov. 23. General W. T.
Sherman was interviewed last evening in
regard to his speech of Tueeday night
it the chamber of commerce banquet, in
which he said he was glad of General
Harrison's election because it meant that
the American people would be rep
resented in the cabinet and in foreign
ouutries by those who fqught for the
country and not against it.
" I meant every word of it," he said.
" If you were a young man jn Vienna,
and'a man should come oyer there to
represent this government, who had once
borne arms against it, you wqqld make
up your mind thai the cause ho battled
for could not have bet n a bad one. I
want to keep the people over there edu
cated up to the fact that we crushed rebel
lion. I uin not opposed to ex-rebels
holding ollice among their own people.
Indeed, I have recommended the appoint
ment of rebels' to local oflices. Rut I'm
opposed to sending them as representa
tivis to foreign governments."
"Do you know General Harrison well?"
'Know hitn? I've known hitn evr
since lie wore pantalettes. I knew hi
grandfather and his father, lie was one
of uiy soldier boys, and we can all go to
sleep for four years fully assured that we
will havp a strong union government.'
COUCH! and COUCH! and COUCH
w uat in me worm is the reason you
will cough and keep coughing and still
keep trying inferior medicines when
REGGS' CHERRY COUGH SYRUP will
positively relieve your cough at once?
Tins is no advertising scheme, but an
actual fact, and we guarantee it. Sold
by O. P. Smith & Co., druggists.
u. i'. oiniin cc uo. are making a spec
ialty of Christmas and fine New Years
cards this season.
HOW CAN PARENTS
allow their children to cough and strain
and cough and calmly say: "Oh! it is
only a little cold." and keep giving 'hem
cheap and dangerous medicines, until
they are tlown with lung fever or con
sumption, when they can be so easily re
lieved by REGGS' CHERRY COUGH
SYRUP It has no superior, and few
equals. For sale by O. P. Smith & Co.,
If yon want a good clock, go to II. M.
Gault. He has a large assortment to
pick from at prices that can't help but
Men's Overcoats at Elson's, the One
Price Clothier f 1.90.
Gold and silver watches enough to
supply the country at II. M. Gault's,
cheap and warranted to give satisfaction.
WHAT ON EARTH
Is the reason people will not, can not, or
do not sec any difference in cheap nos
trums put up by Cheap John houses or
irresponsible parties at enormous profits,
rather than take a .medicine of world
wide reputuation and one that is giving
universal satisfaction at eoual once? No
medicine in the world is giving such un-
oaralh'Ied satisfaction for nnri f vinr tlii
blood as BEGG'S BLOOD PURIFIER &
I ' " I - J
BLOOD MAKER, aud ever bottle that
does not do its work will cost you noth
ing. For sale by O. P. Smith & Co.,
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
thing 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
Notable Improvement In Switching.
The interlocking of switches and sig
nals (the arrangement in a frame of the
levers moving the switches and thoge
moving signals in such & way that the
sjgnal which tells the engineer to come
on cannot be given until the switch is
actually in proper position) is one of the
notable improvements or tne last twenty
years and is a great boon to F.wuchmeD
as well as to passengers and the owners
By the aid of this apparatus and its
distant signals competed by wire ropes,
the switchman's anxieties are reduced
immeasurably. By concentrating the
levers of a number of switches in a sin
gle room one man can do the work of
several, and to the lookeron the twrplexi-
ties of tho position seem to have
been Increased instead of dimin
ished. But the switcliman's task now s
of a different sort- Under the old plan
he was constantly on guard lest he make
a mistake and derail an engine or car.
Under the new his calculations are
cliiefly about saving time and facilitat
ing the work of the trainmen. Ques
tions of danger do not come up, being
provided against by the perfection cf
the machinery. By long familiarity with
the ground and the ways of handling the
trains, the switch tender in an "inter
locking tower" is enabled to safely t pn
ducta score pf trains through "a" Jaby
rinth of switches in the time that the
novice would be occupied in making the
first move for a single train. B. B.
Adams, Jr., in Scribner's Magazine.
Diseases of Man and Horse.
There are various diseases which affect
horses more severely than mankind, and
vice versa. For instance, inflammation
of the bowela Js not a disease pf a" hope
less character in th'e'human being, wlule
it is invariably fatal in the horse. If a
horse said to be suffering from this dis
ease recovers you may safely make up
your minu tnat he diagnosis was wrong
and that the animal had acute Indiges
tion, Impaction of tho. bowels, or some
trouble not or an inflammatory nature.
In some lung troubles the reverse holds
good. Horses suffer a great deal from
bronchitis and pneumonia, but the death
rate from these affections, is nothing Jik
as high as in the human subject. This is
probably because the use pf stimulants
enters so largely into the treatment of
these troubles, and that a man's svstem
does not respond as. quickly to alcohol as
the system pf ho water prinking horse.
There is much to be learned from a
glance pver comparative pathology,
though very few physicians know any-
thing pf disease except as It is exhibited
in the human race. Dr. H. F. James in
A LIF LESSON.
There' littler"'!: don't cry
They huve lrokcn younloll. I linv;
Ai:d J'onr l.-on-t l.lue, v
Ami your pLuyhouse, too.
Are things of the long hj;o;
IUit ehilili.- h trouMttt wiil won jiuhs ly.
There I little K'rl: don'tcry!
There: little pirl; donHcry!
They huve broken j our blute. 1 kn-jw;
And tljegluil, wild ways
Of your school; 'il l days
Are things of the lonjr it'O;
Uut lite r.i:d love will boon tome by.
There: little girl; don't cry I
"There: little girl; don't cry!
They huve broken your heart, I Lnow.
Au'l the rainbow fleams
Of your youthful dreams
Aro things of the lonao;
But heaven holds all for which you slh.
There! liitlo girl; don'tcry!"
J. Whitcomb Riley.
The Man of Many 1'uskch.
Life with the general passenger agent
of a railroad is ono continued round of
pleasure. Ho i.-i about the only otlicial
connected with tho management of a
railroad who can travel around tho coun
try without money and without price.
His fat iocl:ctbcuk obtain.-, tho muyical
open sesame to all lines of road in tho
country, and ho also possesses the iiotent
pasteboard which gives to him the privi
leges of the Bleeping cars and tho dining
cars. When tho general freight agent
travels ho has his annual railroad ja!;sest
but ho is obliged to produce to tho repre
sentatives of tho sleeping car companies
and pay the usual tariff for bis meals in
tho dining cars. A general passenger
agent can btart .for New York with only
las collection of annuals and the price of
two cocktails and return homo with th?
entire outiit, as some ono will certainly
turn up to purciiase M3 cocktails lor
him. To paraphrase the old time chest
nut, the e-eneral passenger agent could
go around the world with a pajer collar
and a 2 bill and change only the collar.
Silk Thrcadn in Bank Notes.
The paper on which bank notes are
printed is called "distinctive paper," be
ing used exclusively by the government
for tho printing of bonds and current
notes, ine mills where it is manufac
tured are at Glen Falls, West Chester
county, Perm. An agent of the treasury
department receives the paper uirect
from tho hands of tho mamif acturer. and
every precaution is observed in order to
prevent any loss, bhort scraps of red
silk are mixed with the liquid pulp in an
Tho finished material is conducted to a
wire cloth without nassimr through anv
screens, which rniglit retain the bilken
threads. An arrangement above the wire
cloth scatters a shower of fine scraps of
oluo silk thread, which falls upon the
paper wliile it is being formed. The side
-on which the blue sUk isdenosited is used
lul ",0 .""S Yl wo nueuus are
so deeply imbedded as to remain pcrma
nently fixed. Each sheet is registered as
soon as it is made. Rehoboth Sunday
A Uouso liuilt of Paper.
There is a paper house in Atlanta. No
wood, brick, iron or other material is
used about the building. At 108 Decatur
street a neat little store, painted Kky
blue, has attracted considerable atten
tion recently. Tho gaudy color is not
the cause pf the littlo building being tho
object of so much attention, but the ma
terial of wliich it is constructed makes
it a novelty. It is made entirely of parer.
The store was built by a Frenchman
named Smith (spelled, of course, in a
r rencli way), who is agent for the paper
of which it is constructed. The rafters,
the weatherboarding, tho roof aiid the
flooring are all made ot tluck, compressed
paper lioards, impervious to water and
as durable as wood. T.he house cannot
catch on lire as easily as a wooden build
ing, because the surface of the paper is
smooth and hard. The building is used
as a store by Neal Kelly, who says he
nncis it warm la cooi weatner ana com
fortable when the weather is warm. At
lanta (Ga.) Journal.
Secret of a Good Memory.
In memorizing, the unknown should
lie associated with the best known, ac
cording as tt may resemble it, or frtand
m contra: to it, or can bo associated
with it br contiguity pf time or place, so
tht when we may again think of the
familiar it will recall the unfamiliar.
Ira.; m really the wuole secret of a good
ineiucry. .hen one clearly ncu hrmly
uiakc5 tho cc;iiieet:oii between the old
and tho new l-i tluj manner, he may
rotit assured I. tat when one is thought of
it will Ku;-jebt the other. Systems of
what Li called "natural memory," sim
ply teach Low to make these associa
tions, cr "correlations," and insist that
tlsey he made '.:ily until the memory
lias been lucrou.'.iily tueiigthCTitU'-J. C.
Moilett in The V'yifpr,
Hull riIitinj in Spain.
Although there have been reports that
bull iightm;' i.i JJtiaia showed a tendency
of tloclhuiig. the iacls arc that more new
rings have been built and more plazas
repaired during tho last twelve, years
t;ia:i i.i the preceding tweutv. Beats
bring higher ?,i ices than formerly. Ihe
pay cf the c nadas has risen, l'vascuello
and Lagarlijo get $1,15 for each per
formance. Out of thia they pay toeii
two picadores. three bandilicma and a
puntillero. t'io man who kilia the bull
with a dagger in cso he refuses to rise
and face the cspada. New York Sun.
To Start a Coat I'ann.
A Brooklyn man intends to start a
goat farm, wliich he thinks will bring
him $10.b0 per day. tie will tock t
with seventy-live goate, '$md as, Jthe ordi
nary goat vill give three pints of milk a
day, lio calculates upon, pinety quarts
per qay at i-eivs to Ulteen, cents a quart.
f he United States fa said to bo the
eost fully represented among tho tour
3 through the oldest land where civil
ition has trod, which is Egypt.
A womrn i.T Vptw TVwlr moVoa m
living preparing calf a foot ielly for the
In Plattesirouth, is very sorry
get win 1
Would advise Mr. Monkey
menagerie and charge admission,
nun mmi com
t ii sin ess.
petitor much hotter
Competitors are mad heeause he
mad because he has destroyed
selling Honest Goods at Honest
Trade is getting larger every day,
destroy it by misrepresentation, or
peojuo won c nc misled any longer, tor they know J OK is sellin
goods at an Honest Profit
JOE U selling hotter goods for 1
To guess on JOE'S Deans. It costs
"monkeying" business, either.
The Clothing Hustler,
Solomon & Nathan's Old Stand.
H3c Fer Month.
WIO.OO Per ear.
To January Imt, 1HUO, Sl.OO.
This relUWe an.1 furlm ir..-.. .i ii;. i..,iJ
leiiKeJ the almiratiiu t'i tfie country in the
cai!i!;ii.nu Just elvt. It was the ri.iS!'uta
tive ISepuUiicstn daily of Nebraska, xu 1 is one
ol the leading newspapers of the country.
In the future as iu the ijist he li h u'i.k an'
will c 'lititiue to excel In everything. It prints
a i.i. the news. It is bilglit. cJeau. enn;'ellc
I hk UKfiisncA.v anneals to lis frieHds In
every voting ir-.-inct to nive their personal
as isiance In extending Its circulation. Snd
for sample cop es. .Mail LUt ot ii imef. Kaife
IT IS THE PEOPLE'S PAPER.
Th ! WKKKI.Y R Villi ICAX inafei iallv fm-
rove-l fr -published every Tlntis'lav.
contains all th-. news of the week lit a con
lensfd foin. It is the ba-t and cheapest
vetkly newspaper p :ldished an) where. ,
CST-AU yea-Ittane !iou'il be addressed to
T11K OMAHA KEKUBLICAN C ..
Oniah i. Nebraka.
J.H.E3IM0IVS, M. 1).
Oflice o'ver We'CottV store. S'ain street.
Kefidenee in ir Seh'ldknecht's i.ioierlv
Chronic DiHUP tl':d Dise.es of Women aud
Children a specialty. Office houri. 9 to 11 a. in.
2 to 5 and T to 9 p in.
If yiu want anything in the jewelry
line, ro to II. M. Guult He will sell you
good goods at low prices and guarantee
them as represcrttiwi.
The finest bedr''m s?U can le found
at II. Boeck's.
Smith & Co. will give aw.iy a fine
louse and lot in Vallery place during
the next sixty days. Each person Inlying
f of goods during that time is enti led
to a chance on the house and lot.
Elson the One Price is selling Chinrhil-
as Overcoats, Beaver Collars and Cuffs, at
Everything necewmry for furnishing a
house can be purchased at II. Hoeck's.
Gold and' silver spectacle at IL
his .Jar of J Jeans caused one ol his
JOE is s .n-y lor lli, n-.'iglili.ir.-i of this in.i.l, windy
Competitor to sell out ami start
for JOK has no tlouht it would pay
than continuing in the Clothing
has destroyed High Prices. They are
a Usurer's L'n. lit. JDK believes in
and his mad competitors cannot
by ee colled reduction o rices. The
money than ever heard of hofore
you nothing t
S. V. TIW'MAS.
Attoriiy-at-L:iw anil Notary I'lilillr.
i nznnald IJlock. riatibmou'tlj. Je-t.
A TIO li M Y.
f. A- N". Bf'M-IVAN,
re.ya.'", aw1' .Wl" ,?iv, Pr,"Pt atfentloo
to all buHines IntniKted to him. onue In
l.iiion Itlock. Kast side. I'lattsiuouth. Neb.
TJAKUKIJ-SHOP AM' HATH 1SOOM.
tf Ko. MOKI.KY.
Hot Co, Ua hs at :,U hours. Ladles An.
etiiirlren's JIair'utliiig a upeciulty. Cr. &tli
and Main, under CarruOiV.
ri, . . r,'J- A. T. WITH Kits.
The laii.lrss OcnO-ls." Teell, exlracle.l
ollhoutlhe least pain or harm. Artificial teeth
inserted immediately after extracting na.ur;,!
olien when deBired. i,ii ami oMicr KlllilliiS,
ftnctlj first cl;i.-s. Ollice In I'nion Islock.
V CHK IS WOHI.KAKTII.
-Kipitr aiiu r aney lirCiT'e.s
C'rockeiy. Flour and l-'eed.
C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor
Main St., Over Merles' Shoe tfoie.
Has the l-tt and ruot-t coir (h tr rfock
of samples, both foreign nr,d th n.efctic
woolens that ever came west of MiVmurl
river. Note these print : UusinepH Miit
from to f:J5, drif-s suits, f25 to 45,
pants $4, $..r0 and upwuids.
t5"Will guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Compelition.
K. 15. WlNI.JlAM. JollX A. DAVIFS.
Xotary- TuMIc. Notary Public.
.ttornoys - at - Law.
Office over Uai.k of.Ca C unty.
PLATTSMOUTH. - . KkEHAPKA
C3-. 13. KEMPSTER,
Practical Pfeno m Dran Tuner
First-class work guaranty d. Also deal
er in Pianos and Organs. Oflire at Hor-ck's
furniture store. PlattMnoulh, Nebraska.
B.A. M. TlmeTable.
OOlVfl WW. ;nlMi piast.
No. l.5:lo a in. No, 2 -4 AT p. m.
Ni.3.--6 :Wp.m. No. 4. 10 ::iO a. .
No. fi :47 a. m. No.'6 7 :I3 K m.
l "l 2 " ,n- No. .10. b m a. m.
o.K 6 :17 p. in.
No. 116 ;27 a. in.
All train run daily hy w'avof rfnalia. exrept
Nos 7 and R which tmu to and from Seamier
dally except Sunday.
Nn. m Is at uh to Pacific Junction at So in
No. lit la a stub from Pacifle Juuctiou at ua w.
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