Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1888)
THE DAILY ttERAtl): I'LATTSMOOTII, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, McEAtiiR 11, 185.
ONE 6WALLOW DOE3 NOT MAKE A
die plve a lender glance
When t!iy tongue rvtumul to apeak f
Iyt It not my Liu enhance,
jCor fur further glances seek;
Ono such look from maiden aejr
1 no pledge of constancy.
Did she coll thee fund or dear,
Kitting dreamily alone f
PrWo the ocho from thy ar,
Iio not tricked by ono sweet tone;
On such whbiper does not prova
Tuut she yields thee all ber lore.
I11 kho heave a deep drawn sigh
When thou bad'ht a sad farewell?
1)1.1 a t-ar drop dim her eyef
Yield not to the potent spell.
One such tear or Un'rlng sigh
1 'roves not una will love for aye.
-J. Herbert l'hilUjs in American Magatlna.
In the summer of 18C9 I bad occasion
to visit the Uushmoor Asylum for the
Insane. The institution Is, I believe,
reckoned among the best of its kind in
this country. The distinguishing feature
inuts system of treatment is tliat of ac
cordin? to patients all reasonable free
dom a system, I am informed, which
baa been followed with the most encour
aging results. So far as practicable, the
inmates of tho asylum are treated like
pane men and women; and, instead of
leing constantly reminded of their in
firniity, they aro led to forget it, if the
jower to forget it remains.
On tlie dar or mv visit 1 had nur
rliased a case of medicines for one of the
assistant physicians, who was an inti
mate friend. This I had done at his ro-
nucst. and it was to deliver theso medi
lines that I made the journey to Itush-
Ascending the massive stone steps, I
was conducted by one of the attendants
into the recejtion parlor. Here I was
left to wait until my presence could lie
announced to my friend. Dr. Daicom. It
no happened that I was the only occu
ant of the room, and to' engage my
iiuna wjnjo 1 waitea 1 picked up a copy
of Do Quiney's "Confessions" and began
to read. While thus occupied, a voice
accosted me, Raving, "Did you wish to
see an v one. sir? '
looking up, I saw tho speaker was a
email, neatly dressed man, who had en
tered unotwH.-rvod, and who had evidently
addressed mo in order to make his pres
"I was waiting," I replied, Mfo see Dr.
"The doctor is engaged just at present
on a very important case, would you
like to make a tour or the buudiner'
I answered that I should be pleased to
do so. and thereupon my friend con
ducted me out into the fialL I discov
rred that ho was one of the attendants in
the asylum, and he also informed me
that he studied insanitr for a number of
years, witi a- new of litting himself for
Under so excellent a guidd 1 was con
ducted through tho buildiug, and shown
the numerous points of interest. Those
patients whose cases possessed particular
interest were also pointed out to me, and
their idiosyncrasies fully explained.
"Tho man whom we just jMissed," said
fnj companion, referring to a large,
fresh faced, mjld eyed patient, "is one of
the most dangerous Patients we ever
"Indeed! I renlied: "one wouid not
think so from looking at him.
"So: but the appearance of all insane
people is deceptive. There was a woman
hero some time ago a pale, sweet faced.
delicate creature whom we all thought
a paint, and who acted as one until 6he
succeeded in getting hold of a carving
Lnife. and then she cut the throats of
(wo of her fellow patients."
"Is there not danger," I asked, "in
rrrantinsr so much liberty to the in
"Well, it is our peculiar system. We
find in some instances, of course, that
the fvcoilom is abused, but in the ma-
ioritv of causes it works well."
Tliis and much more conversation took
place between the attendant and myself
as we passed tnrougii tue nans. j. was
most favorably Impressed with his in
telligence and manners, and the thought
.truck me that ho was fitted to fill a
higher position than that which he oc-
"I observe, he said, "that you carry
a medicine case, and I infer that you are
"No," I rejoined: "although I have
the equipments of a doctor. I should
make but sorrv work at usiner them.
They belong to Dr. Daicom, and I called
to deliver them." Then, looking at my
watch. I added, "J fear that I am keep
ing the doctor waiting by my long ab
think he is not yet disengaged, re
turned jny companion; "we shall have
time to ro out on the roof of the build
ing, from which the views are really
Accordingly my guide led the way up
the ppirai rtaircasi, which connected the
topmost fctory Willi the roof, I following
at his LeiL. A3 we emerged through the
broad Eky light the scene wliich presented
itself io the eye was reauy magnuicent.
'lo the right lay the river, winding like a
silver thread through the pleasant valley;
in front could Im seen tho dmant spires
of the city, glistening like the sunlight;
and afar c;t" rose the bills, their summits
lost in the blue of the heavens. The
raxefuil7 kept grounds of the asvlum,
llnmeuia'-ly beneath us, looked like a
map! corgeou with its many hues of
"This is certainly a splendid view," I
"It is still liettcr from the opposite side
tli liiii!.Im" rtiirnfHl mv o-iiu'a
convulsively, and there wai a twitcMng
about the muscles of the mouth, such us
I have seen in persons suffering intense
Palo. I he horrible truth Hashed upon
me as I returned his steadfast gaze. This
man was a maniac I am possessed, I
fancr, with an average amount of cour
age, but at that moment I felt it oozing
out of the very pores of my tkin. 1
know that 1 turned deathly pale, and for
a moment was utterly unable to think
Then I grew calmer. Doubtless this
maniac had brought me on the roof of
the building with the idea of pushing me
olT. As I have already said, he was a
Binall man. Physically I was his su
perior. Hut I was without weapon of
defense. Suppose that he was armed!
"My good sir, I said, endeavorine: to
speak in a natural tone. "I can assure
you that my brain is not a largo one.
and as my time is limited, I think we
had better go down now."
I made a movement as if to retraco
my steps to the .skylight. Quick as
thought tho madman sprang in front of
me, and, with his eye glaring wildly,
albeit ho spoke in a low, unexcited
voice, he said:
"I think your brain is large enough for
my purpose, sir. 1 on must understand
that I have a great mission in this world
to fulfill a mission which I have not as
yet begun. The strain upon my own
mental faculties will be too great. I
therefore intend to take your luain and
insert it in my own head."
Here he drew from the breast pocket
or ins coat a large sized clasp dagger,
which he opened, and began to run the
blade up and down the tiulmof his liand.
"I have given years of thought to this
subject," he continued, "and I am con
vinced that I shall succeed. With a
double brain power, I shall be enabled
to accomplish a double amount of brain
work. I have been wajtjng n. long time
for a subject, but not until 1 saw you
did l nnd one suited to my puriiosc,
You are tho man tho brain for which I
have lecn watching."
"l tear, 6ir, l said, "that you are
sadly mistaken. Your idea is a grand
one an original one. But I am not lit
to aid you in carrying it out. You
should select a strong, act j re, 'lealthy
rain. Mine, on tho contrary, is weak
and diseased. Why, sir, up to tho ago
of 14 I was considered an idiot. Since
then my friends do not permit me to
have control of my own affairs. I am
actually little !etter than a lunatic. 1
can neither read nor write, I"
"Nevertheless," he interrupted, "you
will answer my puvse, ,nnd I am about
to take out your brain with this dagger,
ana insert it in my own nead. 1 have
brought you out here on the roof that we
may bo free from interruptions, lou
will oblige mo by now lying down."
If my mind had been stunned by the
tiret discovery of tho man's inudnebs it
was active enough now. A thousand
schemes rushed through my mind; I
took in tho situation fully. I was alone
with a maniao armed with an ugly wea
pon, and he bent upon my destruction.
To cry out would be useless. Nobody
could hear me. The chances of any aid
from those within the asylum were small
indeed. I could not run away. If I at
tempted to gain the skylight I should
certainly ue kuieu. lno medicine case
m my hand suggested the thought wliich
saved my ul.
"ii you are determined to make use
of such an unworthy subiect as I."
I said, "well and good; I shall offer
no further resistance. But I ask that
you will grant me five minutes
while I address a brief farewell to my
friends. I will give it to you to deliver
'Very well." ho replied, "if vou
know how to write, proceed." I will wait
He took up his position a foot from me.
watching every movement I made with
horrible eagerness. J knelt down with
my back towards him", took from the
medicine case a bottle of chloroform
(wliich I knew it contained) and sat
urated my hand kerchief with the liquid.
This I succeeded in doing without his
knowledge. Then, rising to my feet. I
scribbled ome unintelligible words unon
the back of an envelope, and sajd;
"You will do me the honor by reading
what I have written here."
He came towards me. and while I held
the envelope in my hand stood by mv
side and looked at the writing. 1 had
the handkerchief in my right hand and
the envelope in $ha Jeff. As he bent for
ward to decipher the words' I suddenly
clutched his hand which held the dagger,
and at the same instant clapped the
handkerchief over his mouth and face.
Ho straereled fiercely for a moment or
two, p.nd then the fumes of the drvg be
gan to tell upon him. His efforts td re
lease himself grew w eaker, and he finally
reii to the uoor lnsensioie.
With all haste I made my way to the
skylight, down the 6piral staircase ajvl
into the halls below. There I recounted
what had happened, and two of the as
sistants were sent to brinir down the
murderous maniac. Ho recovered from
the effects of the chloroform, and the last
I heard of him he was looking for a sub
ject to furnish him an extra brain.-
Plu'Iip Hargrave in Boston True Flag.
THE SPECTRAL DOG
37RANGE STORY TOLD BY AN OLD
A White Dog Running Side by Side with
an Engine Going Sixty Silica an Hour.
Tlie Train Saved from vThat Might nv
Keen an Awful Wreck.
A Tribune reporter was sitting on
one of the seats on the Battery prome
nade recently when a well dressed
woman passed leading by a strap a snow
white Spitz dog. A man dressed in tho
rough' garb of a laborer sat on the seat
next to tho reporter, smoking a short
stemmed cob pipe.
"Talking about strange things," Raid
the laborer, nudging tho news gatherer,
"I never see a white dog but what it calls
up a strange experience 1 had while
firing on tho Pennsylvania railroad ten
years ago. 1 was m the cab with Tommy
Burns, one of the best engineers in the
company s service, and our run was be
tween Jersey City and Philadelphia.
We is. ft Jersey City at U o'clock ono Sat
urday evening, pulling a long train of
passenger coaches and three Pullmans.
The cars wero all full and we had the
right of way, making no stops except ut
Market street, Newark, and Trenton.
We rolled along all right over the I lac ken-
sack meadows and after we left Newark
we struck a sixty miles an hour pace, and
watched the telegraph poles flash by till
they looked like tho teeth of a fine tooth
BURNS SEES THE SPOOK POO.
''We had struck the plain at Princeton
Junction when Burns, who was looking
out of the cab window, savs to me:
" Look-a-here Jack! There is a white
dog runnin' alongside what's been fol
low in us for five minutes and blamed if
he ain't keepin' up to the inline. Look
'1 was shoveling coal in the furnace
. ,i. . : i .1... t x ii'
ut um iiuiu finq (.no pt-'at vhs unsierin
my eye balls in their sockets. It too!
me some timo after gazing out of the
window before I could make out tho dog.
Finally I saw him skiinminir alonsr like
a swallow. Now in the glare from tho
window he could be plainly seen, then
he would get out in the lino of the dark
ness and we wouid lose sight of him.
But he would be sure to show up again
in a few minutes. Ditches, cuts and
sharp bends,' it' was all the same, that
white dog stuck beside the cab as steady
as its shadow. Burns and I couldn t
make it out. First we thought our eve-
sight was deceiving us, for the awful
heat from lie furnace, tlie sharp wind
or something else, or ail ot these thincs
put, together; is' terribly ' trying on ones
eyes who has to use them m -an engine
cab. The sight gets blurred and cloudy,
and sometimes you see doubje, "an(J
sometimes you don't see half. Well.
Burns and I thought at first we were
fooled by our eyes and there couldn't be
any dog. But mile after mile that white
dog was alongside.
" 'Jack says Burns all at once, 'this
is more n 1 km stand. If our eyes ain't
mussed un there's Rometl lino wTnn rr
bomewheie. t am agoin' to stop her.'
THE HEAVY STONE ON THE TRACK.
"Sure enough he stopped and we both
got olf tho cab. The conductor came
runiung up and wanted to know what
in the blue blazes was the matter. W
told him about tho white dog running
alongside tho engine, and we looked
about to show him tho blamed animal.
But to our surprise there was no doc to
bo seen, and hunt high and hunt low we
could not find hiia. The conductor
laughed at us, and Burns and I got
aboard again thinking that after all our
eyes might have fooled us. ' Burns pulled
back the throttle and we started on
slowly. There wna a rnrvinrr nit inct
ahead of us. Fifty yards from it. before
tho wheels had fairly begun to revolve
good, the headlight flashing pn the track
efqre us showed us a rock that must
have weighed two tons on our track.
1T a. 1 l .
y t siuppeu tne engine wiui mo cow
catcher not twelve inches from the
stone.which, loosened by rains, had rolled
down from the back. Had wo not
stopped on account of that white dog
we would have struck it on full head-
way, ana you can se what that would
have meant. I got shaky soon nftpr that
and resigned, and the Wry mention of a
white dog, much less the 6ight of one,
I ! a 1 . a. 1 A .
onngs mat strange rule back to me.
New iork Tribune,
Mayna Raid's "Child Wile."
Mayno Reid's style and lino of sub
jocks aro pretty well known, especially
to the readers of talcs of adventure
written half a generation or so ago.
Indians and bears wero apt to bo tho
theme, and tho scene was usually in
the west or southwest, though he
ranged the world over in his thrilling
stories of hair breadth oscaies. 11c
was essentially a writer for boys, and
wo may frankly admit that, on the
whole, he was a good writer, an his
opulanty amply testified. Many a
man, wrapped in tho busy cai-es of
middle-ago life, will recollect the i-ainv
afternoons and the long evenings spent
with Reid's "ltangcrs," or "Hunters,"
or "Voyagers." Not many stopped
men to iniiuc oi ins style, or, per
haps, even knew that there was such a
thingas literary style. Tho plot was the
thing. In his "Child Wife, Capt. Rcid
so departed from his customary lino of
characters as to inaue us reel that we
were reading another kind of fiction.
Tho ear murks of style, nevertheless.
are there in tho objectiveness of the
story and its radical adventurism. In
this tale, however, it is the society ad-ventuivi-s
of New York and London
and the jo!itical adventurers of Jinw
land ami the continent in the uwk
vnHy hisumcUonary times ubout
1850 tiK'.t wo Mo. lie wrote with zest,
like a "Ri d Republican," a revolution
ist, and wove in u number of histori
cal incidents in a quite unhistorical
manner. Phases of Kno-lish and
American social life of near fortv
ycai"j ago (and we must remember that
this book was first published in r,iz
? fhPAVO VP WVb;."' What With
tnc fortune hunter on one siuo and the
title huntress on the other, and their
follies, hcartlcssness and crimes. nni
feels rather disgusted for e-ettino- irdr
such insipid and inhcrep.tiy bad'eom-
pany. But the "Child Wifa" herself
13 a?l P.noP Pf innocent purity and
nrst loyo devotion. As we read
this story wo are frequently led
to wonder just how fan it is
autpbifigranliical. Tho fictitious hero
of tho tale, Capt. Mayuard, is so
like the undoubtedly real author Capt.
Reid (not to speak of the similarity in
name) that the latter was evidently,
in many respects at least, portraying
himself in manuscript Mrs. Reid
says, jn fier preface to hU edition,
that most of the events related were
actual incidents in tho life or within
the experience of the author. In the
story Capt. Maynard was born in Ire
land in 1818, and begun his literary
carper when, about 30. lie fought jn
tho Mexican war and was wounded
while storming 'Cliapultepec, and in
1849 he set out to tight for tbe Jlun
garian revolutionists. All this is true
of Mayiie Reid. Is it not also truo that
Mrs. Keid, the widow of the aut)""..
Since 1881. was tho nrtmnol
-QOjV'T you Iniow it ? Of course you do and yon
will want warm Underwear, JJlanhets, etc.
QUIl Line is Un.su t passed by any other line in
the city. A handsome
AUIETY of Seasonable Dress Goods, Broad
cloths, Henrietta Cloths; Tr cents, etc
TZrEJilTIIIJiTG in Blauh
i cts, i ta n n elsf Bed
Battings, thai you, will
not regret looking oar different Dfi-
partmeuts over before purchasing,
GMYJtJVSl BUGS and a Handsome Line of Cur-
pets, Matts, Floor Oil Cloths, and Linoleum at
Tbl weslor and the Scotchman.
One of his most surprising feats w.is
performed 011 ono of our party, a
bcotchman named, McFarlane. Vk
Sclentlflo Watch Stealing:'
A prison official relates the following
6tory: " When speaking one dav to aeon
vict, a professional pickpocket, to whom.
I was giving a word or two of friendly
counsel, I asked lum why he could not
turn over a new leaf and become an hon
est man. '1 could not, sir, he replied,
'I must pick-pockets. " I would take your
watch to-morrow if I met you in the
strand; not,' he added, 'but what Id
How Docs Talk.
dog's "good morning" is
f the building," returned my guide.
"Let us go over there."
Accordingly we walked along the flat
roof, the attendant taking the precaution
to close tho skylight behind us, lest any
of the patients should be tempted to fol
low us. The Kushmoor asylum is some
two hundred and fifty feet in length, and
as we emerged from the westerly end of
the roof we had this considerable dis
tance to walk.
Suddenly, when we had reached a
point midway in the building, my ccn
panion stopped, and, turning upon me
abruptly, said: "Have you a large
I looked at him a llttld wonderingly,
and then laughed as I replied: "Well, if
I have, tbe world has not discovered it,"
"Don't jest, sir," he said, petulantly,
and with a seriousness that flashed an
unpleasant suspicion across my mind.
"I wish to know, distinctly, whether ot
not you have a large brain
He was looking me full in tha face,
with a peculiar expression in his dark
eyes which I had not before observed.
There was rot the slightest betzsysl of
Jsvi7 vi t' t. 1 Ii wrs trrr "t Pi
1 com J not understand for a long while.
It consists of a wriggle from end to end.
and an effort to shake hands with both
liLs head and his tail at once. He hardly
seems to know just which end to put
forward. Ihis is the secret of It: lan
guage m lower creatures is hot confined
to the tongue. Most of the creatures
with tails talk with the tail as much as
with the tongue some more. A horse's
tail ii freouently miita artinila.ta. A
dog's tail holds half his power of expres
sion. As we have lost the caudal an-
pemiaze, we nave crown to oe very
tonguey-r4t is a necessity. All our lan
guage is from the mouth. But posco,
you see, talks at both ends about'eouallv
well, and when he meets you after an ab
sence he is so delighted that both ends
contend tn the effort to express joy.
Jsoraciimes 1 pity Uoseo, for It seems as
if he would twist himself into two dogs.
It r: ally must be very embarrassing to
have language at both ends, and neither
one quite complete. But at last Bosco
seti 1 .'s the dispute by sitting down on his
toil i3 keep it still, and the other end
comes out ahead. Hurrah for the head!
P. P. in gt. puis Globe-Democrat.
five it back to you, for you've been very
ind to me. Would you like to know
how to prevent your watch being stolen?'
he continued; just let me have it for a
minute.' Curious to learn a useful hint,
I was about to draw mv watch from mv
pockei, when I found t was already in
tliis expert's hands, without my exper
iencing the slightest touch. lie then ex
plained to me that the most approved
method of detaching a watch from its
owner was to hold the ring to which' tho
chain was attached firmly between the
finger and thumb, and then, with a sharp
twist, snap tlie steel pivot connecting
watch and ring, leaving the watch free
in the thief's hand ana the ring on the
chain. 'A dead loss to us, he added.
with cool effrontery, "of six shilling.' He
then showed me tliat if the ring and
watch were connected by a swivel ioint.
the difficulty of "watch stealing' would be
uii-rcaseu 00 uiutu ua 10 maKe il scarcely
worth the risk." London Standaid.
Condensing; His Memorial.
Among the many incidents connected
with the building of the cathedral of All
ex.uiis is one wnicn is indicative oz me
oft stated ability pf . tho people of this
country to extract the kernel of a ques
tiou upon the shortest notice.' One of
the stonecutters was busy the other dar
carving the inscription pn the memorial
pillar to Governor Pjx, After surveying
lus work and readuur it be turned to a
a m. a " a n l .
nysianuer njiu laoecvuiTnia: '-nowi
the uzs cf tH ttrtt J t rrt ti l 'Csct
A fhtp0 Md pf Salt.
The people of Salt Lake City are con
templating the erection of a great "salt
palace." It would be a structure that
would lay in the shade all the ice and
corn palaces ever constructed. The main
part of the structure could bo of the
finest specimens of rock salt to be found
In the quarries, chiseled, carved arid' ar
tistically arranged, while the Interior
ing in McFarlane's hands threo nice
small copper coins equal to ono farth
ing in value he reauested the Scotch
man to hold them as tightly as possi
ble and not to permit them to escape
him. McFarlane had a creatdral of
confidence in himself and very little
in jugglers, and would have wn-
gered a round sum that he could bold
threo pice for he balanco cf the day.
But in a few moments the pice began
to swell, and McFarlane declared lift
could feel them squirming. At last
. II UVftVt lilU
coins had changed to young cobra-di-
capollos, each about six inches lono-
and these disappeared from our sight
as mysteriously as thev had appeared.
Charles E. Romain "in The Cosmopolitan.
2P E b- E L M ZT,
-AXD ALL KINDS OF-
The Noiseless Powder,
The discovery of a new powder that
explodes noiselessly, ana without
smoke, will make a revolution in tho
movements of armies. There will
henceforth bo no betrayal of tlie posi
tion of a body of troops by a cloud of
smoke. yl hardly "be possible
either for soldiers to march with the
same inspiration as when a roar of
guns accompanied their steps, and to
some extent they were blinded to the
havoc of death in their ranks. That
the powder can explode absolutely
without any noise is hardly possible.
The French guard the secret cf the
new cxplosivoand. rifle very jealously,
but it must soon Le known to other
nations. As war increases in terror it
decreases in its attractions. The chief
charm of battle is its excitement. That
the Lebel riilo rrreatlv diminishes.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat
How the "Jap" Sleep.
A Yokohama letter in The Hartford
Courant says: ''The Japanese bed is
simply a futon spread upon the mat
ting. Tbey lie upon tliis and spread
another futon over themselves and
jest their heads upon wooden pillows
and aro happy. A futon: is a thicklv
wadded cotton ouilt. exactly like our
comfortable, and a very nice airange
ment such a bed is for the housekeeper.
The bed is easily made, and in the
morning the futon is folded and out
away in a closet, and the cliamberwork
is done. They wear no niffht dresses.
but as every person, even in the poor.
est and humblest station, takes a hot
bath ouce, and 141 the majority of cases
twice a day. there is nothmrr unclean! v
in the wearing of the sarnie dress at
uj&ut wxiicii is worn in ino asy.
-LATEST .STYLES OF-
KEPT COXSTAXTLY OX HAND.
picture mLMss ZvSads to or r ss.
SIXTH STI1EET, EET. J'AJN AND VINE. II AlTf J X I 'II?, U I.
IF YOr WILL CAM. AM) SKI-; T1IK I.A1JUJ-; PTOt'K OK
Ij I i4 1! 0 ill ii
w h T ft h I
That Frank Carruth Ac Son lias before purchasing' Christm?is
i'reseiits.' L'rices are such that it would not ay to cross tlie
street, let alone going to Omaha, this year. All tliy a.lc is
The greeting of the Persian, "Slay
your shadow never grow less," hga
cunk to the isriominv of a drinking
phrase in pur own "cduntry, says The
Ban Francisco Call. With them it had
a significant meaning. An obese man
.111. . ....
fittings should Tx of crystallized work inev, . a "? esteem, and, as in tliat
from the lake on a irrand srIr Rnrh 51 sweltering climate obesity must be the
result of a full larder and happy indo,
lence, naturally a man of lmnosinl-
be rule pf the most unique and striking ! proportions must ueoessarjly be a maa
stylo of architecture; t could be made j of riches and prosperity.
xii me teverisn climate 01 gypt the
itfmlA Borrow! 4TlA -k-kwia Ac 4Vw Iamm.
oles of disease. Upon meeting one
another they solicitously inonire,
"new goes the permition!',,4Do
irom uie iace on a crana scale. eucn a
palace should be permanent if properly
protjttted from the winter rains; it could
one of the wonders of the world. When
lighted by electricity the structure would
have all the sparkle and diamond cutter
of the great ice palaces, and with the
difference in the salt palace's favor that
heat wooLi rot rt rr ?,'i i r?r-
To show you the Fine Goods and Give You Prices on every
tiling you could ask tor in the line, which will be sold if they
have tin opportunity.
A. LITTLE CASH
Will go farther this year than ever before. Don't Fail to
call and see the Display of fine od-?.
FftATlK CAWUTH- & SDK,
J. IL EMMONS, M. D.
Office over "Wpcott' tor. Vain street.
ReMlenc Id Dr. Mchlldknedit pioperty.
Cbronie Disease :i-d liUu:iru t Women nl
Children a $pee&l'. Oiiiws hour, 9 to II a. tu.
S in S ud 7 to 9 p 111 .
" tyTlcpliODti at both OiBee and Reside nee
j f A yr job-TTork tt t"5 I'-mi-d
"o. 2.-4 p. in.
No. 4. 10 :TA) a. ta,
No-I; 7 :I3 : In.
N.o.310. 9 :45 a. tu.
B. A. M.
No. 1. 5 :io a. Jii.
N'o.3', -6 :4?. tn.
No. r..- :47 a. ut.
No. T.--7 p. ni.
No..6:l7 p. in.
iso. 11 e ;2T a.m.
I.Uia!2,l,'l,J?' b, wavof Owaha. except
No. ? and 8 which run to and from fctmsler
dally xcept Hundxy.
No. 30 is a tub to Pacific Junction at 8 3fa.n
No. 19 is a at ub Irani Pacific J unction at 1 1 as.
Powered by Open ONI