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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1889)
tile Daily hera Ld li-l attsmootu, Nebraska, Saturday, april e, isso.
Ik. DLti.M...lL n.!l.. II I
i wo riaiuuuuui uany neraiu.
KNOTTS 33 RC S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THK PLATTSMOUTII HEKALD
1 published every evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday morning, ttegts
tered at tun postoDlce, P.alfsiiiouth. N'ebr.. ki
second -clas matter. Oltlce corner of Vine and
Fifth streets. Telephone No. 38.
TERMS FOB DAILY.
One copy one ear In advance, by mall....$i 00
Opecoiiy periiiDt.Ii. by '-anier 50
One copy per week, by carrier 15
. TERMS FOR WEEKLY.
One copy oue year, in advance ,.f i no
Jnecopyala month, in advance 73
The republican sinilizs their first
month of power hj a redaction of $12,
500,000 in the public debt. The people
made no mistake when they put the man
agement of govt-rnmert finances in repub
An Illinois legislator has brilliant
idea in r?irard to the binding twine trust
which has recently been organized to
bleed the farmers. Ilia plan is to set
the prisoners confined in the state peni
tentiary at work manufacturing binding
twine. The law of Illinois provides th.it
convicts . shall manufacture nothing
which comes in competition with outside
labor, but this legislator "cms to think
this plan would be a juatifi -ible evasion
of the law, in which he is doubtless cor
rect. The binding twine trust must go.
Tub whiskv sheet in the basement of
Sherwood's block grows indignant that
Tin? Herald should ascribe the Dutton
defeat to the eight rum shops of Plutts
mouth. It's a fact all the same and the
Third ward is to be congratulated that
it does not contain either a saloon or tlu
editor of the saloon organ. Of tho two
evils the saloon would probably he the
least. Its assault upon Mr. Dutton is as
false and dirty as its pretension that
whisky did not run our city on election
day. However, on the editorial page of
the same issue, the Journal man in utter
disregard of his utterance on the other
side of the sheet, ascribes democratic suc
cess in the several cities in Nebraska
last Tuesday to the dram shop-copjinir
the Omaha Herald article boasting that
the anti submissionists carried the day.
The salocn organ is in the soup on the
whiskey question and it only makes the
m-itter worse when it attempts to lie
The April number of Table Talk con
tains much that is fitted to the season,
and much tl.at will console and refresh
the body at well as the mind. In these
respects the magazine never seems to be
at a loss. It mixes the lit-rary and the
gastronomic in a very pleasant confusion.
"We have nerer had much of a hankering
after sandwitches made up of alternate
slices of ham and literature, but Table
Talk does it in such a palatable way
that we are in the habit of swallowing
them quickly, and eagerly wait for the
roll of the month to bring us some more.
The success of Table Talk has been re
markable, and the secret of that success
lies, no doubt, in the tact it has shown
in thus serving the dainties of the table
with a literary sauce. The practical aid
it gives to the housewife, through Mrs.
Rorer's teachings, is another factor in its
success, and one that ought to push it on
until no household in the country is with
out its monthly presence. Published by
the Table Talk Publishing Co., 402, 404.
& 40t5 Rice street, Philadelphia. $1 a
year, 10c. single copy.
The Mormon question cuts a large
figure in the selection of territorial of
ficers for Utah. The vigorous prosecu
tion of polygamists prevailing when the
democrats came into power was practic
ally stopped by the appointment of
Judge Sanford as chief ju-tice of the ter
ritory. Convictions were few and sen
tences light. Cleveland exercised the
pardoning power freely and encouraged
the polygamists in the belief that the
law would soon be nullified by inaction.
This idea was dissipated by the govern
ment taking ch irga of Ziou's Co-opera-tire
institute, annulling the charters of
3Iormon corporators, and exercising
authority over the revenue of the church.
Taese facts, coupled, with the belief that
Judge Zinc will be reappointed to the
suprem; bench, convinces the most rad
ical Mormons that polygamy must soon
perish. One of the bishops and several
elders now enjoying the seclusion of the
penitentiary for promiscuous marriage,
confess that they ara weary of plural
wives, aid if released will cheerfully
obey the law. This feeling is Incoming
general among young and and old, high
and low, and foreshadows the esrlv
abandonment of polygamy in practice
nd preaching. IJee.
Notice to Water Takers.
Owing to the scarcity of rain the Water
Company will turn on water for Lawn
use at once if requited, at an additional
charge of one month. All parties now
u-ing water on lawns will be charged
f ir one month extra.
:it Tok Platts. Water Co.
Great Improvement in Them During the
J'mtt Thirty Year.
Among tho other titles to distinction
which tho Nineteenth century is hereaf
ter to an joy, ono will be found in the fact
that in that age agriculture first began
to bo pursued in a systematic manner
with the aid of scientific research. Ma
ii u ring with the products of the barn
yard is a very ancient art, but the resort
to the mino for fertilizers is substantially
an invention of our own times. Cliem
ists first told the farmer the cause of the
frequent speedy exhaustion in the grain
producing, powers of the. soil; it has
fallen to the geologist to 6how whence
may be obtained the phosphatic element
which is the most quickly exhausted of
all the elements of plant food in process
Although artificial fertilizers are prac
tically the invention of the last thirty
years, the industries connected with
their manufacture now demand a capital
of alxnit $100,000,000, with an annual
product of about that amount, and the
volume of the industries is increasing
more rapidly, perhaps, than any other
art which pertains to mining. The use
of artificial fertilizers grew out of the
trade in guano. These heaps of bird
dung were first made use of by the Peru
vians. The account of (larcilasco de la
Vega, published in 1C04, relates that the
Peruvians in tho Twelfth century used
guano led3 as a source of fertilizers. Of
such importance did they esteem the
material of these beds that the penalty
of death was imposed by the early Incas
upon any one found killing the birds
which made these precious deposits.
For many years the guano beds of the
western coast of South America and
other tsimilar deposits within the tropi
cal region supplied the demands of our
gardens. As the supply of these guanos
approached exhaustion and the price in
creased, tho skill of chemists and geolo
gists showed the manufacturers where
fo find and how to treat deposits of
mineral phosphates in such a manner
that they might substantially serve to re
place the manures of animal origin. In
bulletin No. 4G, of the United States
ireoloprieal survey. Dr. R. A. F. Penrose,
Jr., now assistant state geologist of
Texas, has given an important treatise
on phosphate deposits, and although his
report mainly concerns the phosphates of
North America, it gives a synoptic ac
count of the known beds of this nature
in all nart3 of the world. The report
makes it plain that only a small part of
the deposits of this nature are yet known
Tho process of discovery of these val
uable resources is now, and for a long
timo will be, 6low, and thi3 for the rea
son that the material occurs in forms
which are unfamiliar to the public or
even to the ordinarily trained prospector
who seeks for mineral resources. In
most cases tho material appears either
in the form of greenish crystals or in the
shapo of nodular masses looking much
like claystones. In neither of these
shapes is it likely to attract general at
tention. In fact the great deposits at
Charleston. S. C,, had been in view for a
century or more. Concretions of cerne
phosphate w ere dug up in the ditches of
the i ice fields and condemned as worth
less until after the war, when a native
chemist, once a man of fortune, but
brought to need by tho havoc Vrought
upon that country during the relellion,
groping about to find some means of
mending his resources, analyzed tho re
jected 6tones. As the result of his in
quiry they became the very foundation
of tho commercial prosperity in his state.
N. S. Sbaler in Boston Herald.
Curiosities of Natural Gas.
One writer asks whether it is safe to
bore the earth too much. He assumes
tho earth to be a hollow sphere filled
with a gaseous Bubstance called by us
natural gas, and he thinks that; tapping
these reservoirs will cause disastrous ex
plosions, resulting from the lighted gas
coming in contact with that which is
escaping. Earthquakes, he 6ays, are
probably caused by vacuums created by
the outflowing gas. He compares the
earth to a balloon floated and kept dis
tended by the gas in the interior, whjcji,
if exhausted, will cause the crust to col
lapse, affect the motion of the earth in
its orbit, cause it to lose its place among
tho heavenly bodies, and falls in pieces.
Another writer thinks that boring
should be prohibited by stringent laws.
Lie, too, thinks there is a possibility of
an explosion, though from another cause.
Should such a disaster occur. '"the coun
try along the gas belt from Toledo
through Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky
will lo ripped up to the depth of twelve
or fifteen hundred feet, and flopped over
like a pancake, leaving a chasm through
which the waters of Lake Erie will come
howling down, filling the Ohio and Mis
sissippi valleys, and blotting them out
Still another theorist has investigated
tho gas wells with telephones and deli
cate thermometers and ho announces
startling discoveries. lie distinguished
sounds like the boiling of rocks, and es
timated that a milo aud a half or so be
neath Findlay the temperature of the
earth is 3,500 degs. This scientist says !
an immense cavity exists under Findlay, j
and that here the gas is stored; that a
mile It-low tho bottom of tho cavity is a
ruas3 of roaring, seething flame, which
is gradually eating into the rocky floor
of the cavern and tliinning it. Event
ually the flames will reach the gas, a
terrific explosion will ensue, and Findlay !
and its neighborhood will be blown sky
ward in an instant. Such are some of
the theories gravely propounded in re
spect to this new f uel.- Prof essor Joseph
F. James in Popular Science Montuiy,
A physician of this city received the
following letter recently: MDear Sir To
day is Wednesday. I have freckles, and
am going to a party Saturday. Send me
something that will remove them by
then, and oblige, Miss Mary Gall." The
doctor thought the signature correspon
ded well with the request, and sent the
young lady his regrets, "to be taken be
fore meals three times a day." Pittsburg
Took the Starch Out of Him.
You say that you do not think that a
dog has intelligence? Well, you are
wrong, ami if you bail i-en up around
' the corner of Suite and Twenty-ninth
streets the other morning you would
have acknowledged that you are wrong.
Up in that neighborhood, on ono of the
fashionable avenues, there lives a lady
who does her marketing over on State
street. Her pet is a pretty little white
poodle dog which she keeps immaculately
clean. This dog is a dainty little crea
ture, as white as the proverbial driven
snow, and always with a delicate pink
or blue ribbon adorning his neck. Well,
the lady went to market on the morning
in question and the dog was with her.
The streets were very muddy and sloppy
and the poodle did some very artistic
work in picking his way across the
streets and avoiding puddles. As he
crossed State street at the heels of his so
licitous mistress his finicky actions were
jealously watched by a yellow mongrel
who eyed him from the further corner.
This cur glared at him until he disap
peared in the corner grocery. Then he
turned tail, took to his heels and disap
peared down the alley back of Dearborn
In a few minutes the mongrel cur re
turned to the corner. He was accom
panied by a half dozen dogs, who looked
fully as tough as he did. The crowd took
up a position in a group near the curb
stone and apparently eyed the grocery
across the way very closely. Pretty soon
the dainty poodle and his fond mistress
came out and started across the street,
the dog skipping puddles artistically.
Just about as he reached the middle of
the street the signal was given. The
group of curs bounded into the muddy
street and made a bee line for the poodle.
The largest dog took the lead and caught
the pet amidships. He did not attempt
to bite him just knocked him about ten
feet through the mud, amid the wails of
his mistress. Every cur in the crowd
took occasion to trample on the poodle
with muddy feet, and then they gathered
on the opposite curb in a crowd, looked
back at their victim and appeared to
laugh. The victim was covered with
mud and looked as though some one had
washed windows with him. And the
big mongrel who put up the job looked
at his co-conspirators and appeared to
say: "Well, wo did that gay duck up in
fine shape, and I guess we've taught him
not to bo so gallus hereafter." Dogs are
intelligent there is no question about
that. Chicago Herald.
The artistic arrangement of the lawn
is, to the owner of every country place,
a matter of the first importance, or
should be. Time was when flower beds
plentifully besprinkled its green surface
and made of even the smallest plat a
very garden of brilliant coloring, at
tracting the eye of every beholder. Eut
the fashions change here as elsewhere,
and behold, now the popular taste would
point toward the larger expanse of green
with its modicum of shrub and tree,
while the old time flower bed and its oc
cupants smile at you through the garden
Caro should be taken to have a firm,
beautiful sod in the first place, to which
end a thorough preparation is essential,
and, whether it is to bo sodded or sown,
frequent top dressing will insure its con
tinued beauty, especially if cut close anu
As to the arrangement, a continuous
variety in form, color and expression
would lend themselves to the eye and
hand of the true lover of artistic beauty.
Here a certain species of tree, dainty and
delicate in nature, yet perfectly hardy,
would form a beautiful mass when
grouped, like the dwarf arbor vitaa and
Irish juniper, while there are for separ
ate planting the varieties of Norway
spruce, white spruce and hemlock, the
larger varieties to be kept within bounds
by cutting back, while the dwarfish kinds
may follow their will. Vick s Magazine.
The story of Minister Cushing's experi
ence at the table of the wealthy Chinese
mandarin, and how, pointing to a partic
ularly appetizing looking dish, he re
marked in inquiring tones, "Quack,
quack?" only to receive the astounding
response, "Bow-wow I is familiar to
every one. But the first genuine case of
a free born American electing to eat a
piece of man's humble friend is related
in tho following true story:
Little Brent is a young hopeful of Ken-tuckj-
ancestry who has spent his less
than three years in one of the suburbs of
Cincinnati, and has not that familiarity
with the country which would make
him familiar with all the domestic ani
mals. Being recently on a visit to the ances
tral home in Bourbon county, Ky., he
was for the first time introduced to that
luxury, a roasted sucking pig, whole,
with a roasted apple in its mouth and a
blue ribbon decking out its tail. It was
supper, and the young man not being
permitted to have meat for his supper,
looked with longing but hopeless eyes on
the delicious vision. At last he turned
to-an aunt and said, with yearning tones:
"Aunt Belle, is it dinner or supper?"
Being assured that it was supper, he
braced himself for a last appeal, saying
6toutly: "Well. J think I will fiaye a pit
of the dog, anyhow." Youth's Com
Cen- Sheridan's Children.
The home of the late Cen. Sheridan
io still sad in the remembrance of the
death of its distinguished head, but
amid all this sorrow there is a quiet
joy ia the heart of Mrs. Sheridan in
her children. The eldest daughter.
Mary. M now 13 and bright. The twin
daughters, Louise and Irene, named
aftv. their aunt, and their mother, take
after them in beauty, and "Little Phil,"
just turning 0, is a perfect reproduction
of the "Little Phil, the hero of Winches
ter anil Five Forks. In ptature and physi
ognomy he is a counterpart of his father, !
which L4 a great source of consolation to
hi mother. The "Little Phil" of the ;
fain i J 3 shows all the courage and equa-
nimity of the "Little HuT of history. j
I was smoking a cigarette.
Maud, my tviie. unl the ti'lior McKcy
Were i:iu;:in Kvjclher a Millie duet
an I ttxyu it were iK-tler 1 Kbouid forget
Came Huddi iily l;a.-k to me,
Days when lif i sunned a Ruy masque ball.
And to love mi I Ut loved was the kiiiii of it all
As they Dang together the whole fOf fled
The room" rich hangings, the sweet borne air.
Stately Maud, with her proud blonde head
And I seemed to see In her place Instead
A wealth of blue block hair
And a fuce, ah. your face yours, JJaette,
A face it were Winer I should forget.
We were back well, no matter when or where;
But you remember, I know, Usrlte,
I saw you dainty and debonnaire.
With the very same look that you used to wear
In the days 1 should forget;
And your lins, na red as tho vintage we quaffed.
Were pearl edged bumpers of wine wnen you
Two Mmull slippers with big rosettes
Peeped out under your kilt Bkirt there.
While we Bat smoking our cigarettes
(O. 1 shall be dust when my heart forgets I)
And singing that Be If same air;
And between the verues for interlude
1 kissed your throat and your shoulders nude.
Tou were o full of a subtle fire.
You were uo worm and so sweet, Lisette;
You were everything men admire.
And there were no fetters to make us tire.
For you were a pretty grinette.
But you loved, as only such natures can.
With a love that maker leaven or Hell for a
They have ceased sinking that old duet.
S'-Jiely Maud and the tenor flloKey,
"You are burning your coat with your cigarette.
And an avez-voua. dearest, your lids are wet,"
Maud says, as nh3 leans o'er me.
And I nmil, and lis to her, husband wise,
"O. it Id nothing but smoke in my eyes."
EUa Wheeler Wilcox.
Slice at a Women's Right Meeting.
A certain historical mouse is said to
have been tho means of rescuing a lion
caught in a snare. Hitherto tho afore
said mouse has been the only one of his
species whoso career was deemed worthy
of record. It will now, however, have
to divide its posthumous fame with two
other mice, whose names will bo handed
down to posterity as having effectually
dispersed a meeting of strong minded
(adies a feat no sane man or men would
havo dared to attempt. This notable in
cident occurred at a meeting of the
""Women's Suffrage league," held at the
house of a lady at South port. Just when
some fair orator was exercising to the
full her declamatory powers in aid of the
sacred cause, a mouse was observed curi
ously contemplating the scene from a
cpign of vantage on a chiffonier. The
now of eloquence was at once stopped
and silence fell upon the entire meeting.
ono lady only venturing to observe that
she had beard "that mice bit dread
fully." But when this mouse's presence
wa9 supplemented by that of another, no
more words were wanted; a rush was
made for the door and the meeting broke
up in "the greatest excitement." Lon-
A Woman's Invention for the Blind.
Mile. Mulot, of Angers, has invented a
method by which the blind can easily
correspond with those who 6ee. The in
vention is, therefore, a marked improve
ment on the Craillo system of raised let
ters, by which jwrsons afilicted with loss
of sight correspond with each other only.
jllle. Mulot's apparatus is really a little
printing press in a portfolio about the
size of a slieet of note paper. The blind
crson spreads it out and impresses the
k-lters required on white paper, under
.. iiich there is a colored pad which gives
them a blue appearance, and they are
thus not only brought out in relief for
viiij touch of those deprived of sight, but
are also visible to the eyes of those who
see. One of Mile. Mulot's blind 'pupils
has been able, by means of this system.
to take part in a competitive examina
tion for the diploma of elementary
teacher, and to "distance" some of the
candidates who were in possession of
their visual faculties. New York Tele
A Prophecy Fulfilled.
If Carlyle predicted as far back as
1863 the greatness of Bismarck, his wife
is to be credited with prophetic instinct
in forecasting tho baseness and ignominy
of Pigott. In her diary, under date of
April 27. 1845, occurs this entry: "Young
Sir. Pigott will rise to be a Robespierre
of some sort. He will cause many heads
to be removed from the shoulders they
belong to, and will eventually have bis
own head removed from his own shoul
ders. As an Instance pf successful
prophecy that passage is certainly ?e-
markable. If Pigott failed to become a
Robespierre of any recognized type for
Robespierre can be anything the biogra
pher or historian chooses to make of
him he certainly has cut off more heads
than poor, credulous Macdonald s, anq
lost his own as welL New York Tribune,
Ha Was Banning the Train.
A good story is told about one of the
Maine Central engineers, says The 3an
gor Commercial Last summer wheq
the Vanderbilt car was at Bar Harbor
the manager of the Maine Central sent
an engine down there to take the car to
Portland. The run was made in very
quick time, and at Brunswick the train
stopped to take on water. While there
Mr. Vanderbilt got out and said to the
engineer that he didn't want him to drive
so fast. The engineer, the veteran Simp
son, looked at him for a quarter of a
minute, and then said: "I am running
this train under orders from Pay son
Tucker to be in Portland at I K)7. If ypu
want to stop here, all right. If you want
to go to Portland, get in." He got in.
A Poet's Absence of Mind.
"Ring the bell." said Mrs. Words
worth to the old servant who narrated
this, but he wouldn't stir, bless you!
(oa and see what he's doing," she'd
say. and we goa up tot' 6tudy door and
hear him mumbling and bumming
through it. "Pinner's ready, sjrr I'd
ca out. but he'd goa mumbling on like a
deaf man, and sometimes Mrs. Wuds
worth 'ud say: "Goa and break a bottle
or let a dish fall just outside t door in t
passage, Eh. dear, that mostly "ud
bring lin out. would that. It was only
that as wud. however. ' For, ye kna, he
was a vera careful uion, and be couldn't
do wi brekking china," Wordsworth
jx JiL jfek. JSif
HASTlIi: LAUGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF
FURITi UBE, STOVES,
In the city, which he is offering at Prices that will make them tell.
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrifice. Picture
Frames in great variety. You can get everything you need
You can buy it on the installment jlan. jay no much each
mouth and you will soon have a line ltirnished house
and hardly realize the cost.' Call and see.
z: 13 ij nv nsr,
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
GO TO HENRY BOEOK'S
Parlor, Dining Room and Kilchen
HE OWNS HIS OWN BUILDING,
P.A.YS INTO PilCJNrT
And therefore can sell you goods for less
Money than any other dealer in tho city.
IIEALSOIIA.S A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
HUAR3E FURNISHED FOR ALL FUNER VLS.
COR. MAIN AND
For "run-down." debilitated and orerworked
women. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription ia
the beet of all restorative tonics. It it a potent
Specino for all those Chronic Weaknesses and
Diseases peculiar to Women : a powerful, gen
eral as well as uterine, ton to and nervine, it
Imparts Tlror and strength to the whole system.
It promptlr cures weakness of stomach, nausea,
indirection, bloating-, weak back, nervous pros
tration, debility and sleeplessness, in either sex.
It is carefully compounded by an experienced
physician, and adapted to woman's delicate
organization. Purely vegetable and perfectly
harmless in any condition of the system.
f avorite rresenp
tlon lg the only medicine
for women, sold by druggists,
under m poeltiT soar
ntee. of satisfaction in every case, or prioe
1.0u) refunded. This guarantee has been
printed on the bottle-wrapper, and faithfully
carried out for many years.
For targe, illustrated Treatise on Diseases of
Women (lflO pages, with fuU directions for
home-treatment), send ten cents in stamps.
Address, World's Dibpxhsary MedioaXj
Ajsociatzox. COS Mala Street. Buffalo, N. X,
H. C. SCHMIDT,
Survyeor and Draftsman
Plan, Specifications and Esti.nates, Mu
nicipal Work, Mapa &e.
PLATTSMOUTH. - - NEB.
Notice to Gontractors.
Healed bids will be receive J by the Chairman
of the Board ol Public Works uutil noon o:i the
17th 1av of April. 188i. f tr nllintc the ol 1 creek
bed at the following plan 4 towit :
Contract iso. 1. 1.378 cuo. van raon or an
Vine tn:et between 6tti and 7th street. Con
tract No 8 1.625 ouh. yils. more or lea on Pearl
Nt oetweeii bin ana tin am. uoniratTi no. a
868 cub. yds. more or lets on E st of 5ih St be
tween Mala and Pearl Sts. Contract No 4,744
rub. yd. more or leM on east side of 4Mi tit.
between Main and P-arl -t. Two classes f
hid will be received for sail work : Cl.i" "A
the Contractor to fur.ilsh earth from private
grounds ; Class "B" the contractor io ta(
the earth from sueh otacs In the uul.lio streets
a the Chairman of the Board of Public Works
Eneiueer Estimate uontraci xo. i. uiass a.
124 cts per cubic yard.
Knuineers estimate contract o. i. uiaaa is.
23 ets. per cub. yrd.
Engineers estimate contract -so. z. uiass a.
124 ct.s per cub. yrd .
Knetneer's Ksumate contract o. z. (Jia-ss u.
25 cents per cub. yrd.
Engineers timare contract no. 3. Liass a.
124 cts. per cub. yrd.
Kneineer'a Katimate ' on tract iSo. 3. C ass is.
20 ets. per cub. yrd.
K-minf-er s estimate contract itu 4. Class a.
124 cts per cub. j rd.
fcnicineer's estimate Con fact No. 4. Clats B.
3 cts per cub. yrd
work to be completed within thirty days
from the -ettiue. 'outran to be let to the
lowest and bst bidder. The right la reserved
to reject any a'td all bll. For particulars en
quire of the Chairman Board Public -orlis.
.1. W. Jf'HNSON.
d20t Ch'm Board Public Works.
C- F: SMITH,
The Boss Tailor
Maiu St Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
nver. JNote these prices: uusmess suits
from 16 to $35, dress suits, $ 25 to $45,
pants $4, $5, $6, $0.50 and upwards.
t3FWill guarantee a fit.
Prices Defy ComDetilion.
B. A M. Time "Table.
OOIIJ WK-T. OOINO BAKT.
No. t. 4 M a m. No. 2 i p. i.
V'f, 3. 8 M p. m. No, t. Ift :23 a. ni.
No. -7 :47 a. m N. . 7 :tln in
No. T. 2 i. m. N0.3IO.- :i A. m.
No. 9. 17p. n-
AH trains ran daily by wavof Omaha zent
r-M" l s v-'-i run to ui from cJr;.r
c .t. f
rLATTHMOn iT, KF.
SIXTH ST EETS.
- ' - ' s
PATT.SMOUTH. - NKI'.HaKA.
CAPITAL STOCK TAIDIR, - $0,000
Authorized Capital, StOO.COO.
ltAKii cai:i:L'ih. jos. a. c' t.no",
W. ii. Mfv;;j-.j. -;lt,i(j(..
frank narrutii J. A. Coi'i-or, V. U. ini hmiea
J. W. Johnson. lie-ry It'i ck , Joliu O'Keele,
W. Ii. M- riiani, VVip. Ufclmi aiup, V.
srjiiixaclK a JtMiral Irankliijr r.u-lnes Al 1
who have any fi;uikiic IxisiiifKx to transact
ar invilcil to call. N im.'UUt Ii
laise or mihk.11 tho I rsf.vncliou. It
vill receive mr t'.;ii.fiil uKeiition,
and we promiKP ;!way rur
.,,, I'firHrtan-M ot Me: oi'.a narlug inter-!
Huy aod so'!- horAnn KxchHUfi. County
and i.'ltv uei;uritiin.
J3 .A. 1ST
OK ri-A.riSiloCTH. NJiiitlAKiiA.
tfrr -the very hvat facilities for the prompt
tran Mite it on of l'.limate
Stock, Ronds, Gold, overrn;etit a:.l l.oc I
.Securities Bought arid Hold, Deposits receiv
ed and interest allowed on limn OrtiQ
catts. Draft drawn. vhIhiU- in any
part of the I'nited Nrt- ami all
the principal towns of
Oollfftions netfU d- promptly retr.ittttd
riibet market prices paid rwr County War
Htate Ld County Bond.
John . Clark, D. Maksworfb.
S. W .vih f. P. white.
Job fiTfKr.p, s Uitou
President. fsJ;l f.
Bank of Cass County
Cor. Main and Fifth Sis., Plattsraouth.
PAID UP CAPITAL 5O.CO0
C. H. Parmri.k
J. M. PATTKK-.OX ..
JAS. 1'ATTKltSrtX, JB.
C II. Parmele. M. Patterson. Fred order,
.B. Smith. It. B. Klndhaui. Ii. S. Kainsey.
Jas. Patterson jr.
A General Barling Enta Traa-acted
Accounts Solicited. Interest allowed on time
cleyos-ts. and prompt ttentio-i given to all
business entrutd to Its care.
s r. T.'i'W s
Attoroe--at-T.aw asr.l vo'p.rv Public Office In
Flizeia d Block. I lat:ir.ou:li. Neb.
A. N SULLIVAN,
Attorney-f-l.aiv Will give r:nut ittenfjon
I to all btinit!-. tnme.i to hini. lifflr" ia
i Union Mock, Fa-t side. Plattsinuuth. Neb.
CHRIS V 'HI.S'A ItTII.
Staple and Kaiey 'i'evrics, (iUssware an
Crockery. Flour and Feed.
Physician I Surgeon
Office and residence corner of Seventh street
ud Washington Avenue- Telepholie No. so,
1 'iiioiiic Di'-- a d Dlets ol Women aod
CUdri a s'witr. CI tTsnt 9 U U ft. O.
Tise Job Work Ciei ttTcs Urr "J?
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