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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1889)
THE DAILY llEUALD : ILATTSMOUTli; MKDUASKA, UliUUSDA V, MAY i, 1-S:.
MARKET OF ALL NATIONS.
A COSMOPOLITAN SCENE ON LUDLOW
STP.EET, NEW YORK.
A fl-titreMu' f;at1i-riu of Curloti I'cople.
How tlio Oillioilux lit Ir-v S-l-rt Thc-lr
n!LiiCi I'hm! In- K.il.Me That A I nay a
I'ulloM u trti'.nl.
Have yon vi r lut-n in tlr vicinity of
tltw Ludlow ; ,tn t i.i.n l; t on a Friday
morning? Will, if t,i have not you
huvo iiii.-iM' a f-i-.vl.t. Ludlow Street
market c-rn-n-i td.it itrti:i of tho
city Lounui d lIl;.I-r :nid C'anal and
by I'Iakcx ami ()n!i:u. u recti. Kvt-ry
I'rulay, froi,; i.-:m i'' t sutwt, it i.- tlio
liveliest in iht.., i !kmI i.l this city.
Tluyil!.i and v. li',DKi of an nrtuy of
Coinnnc!i h or I !in vl rook fair itself
never funii .bed tlx m.i ..o found hero
ivcry i;i;ir!;.-! d.:y. a Friday is tailed.
Tho torn mi l daii,.;iit-rs of I.-rar-l flock
from all Ti ions .f tin- ity, and mingle
wil'i tho (!.!. h:ci, ; .f down town dis
trict... 1I-.!h.!:h ;mi 1 Jer.-;cv City send
tin ir ilcdc;;alii n n -ady for bargains, and
ln-fiiv noon t!if i.;r-.t is iinp.-iss.iLle.
lla.fd j:a L: ami h.aitt wraps mingle
with fMa!skii:s and ! ilks. while white
lM-ardt(l p i-rial i-!is jostle i-i!ovs with
tho bright y . I and red lipped Jewish
maidens and tlnir swarthy, stalwart
brothers anl fathers. .".11 keen for a bar
gain and totally iui: ;.ns; ious of the pict
uresque fea'nre t!i.-y laako in tho middle
Tin: i':;:.;:av::xk!) w.cad.
Every n;.:i. v.i.;:i.i:i a.vl child bears a
basket, aiid Ihey : ie cut l'.r niatoi ial for
thtir ouriday dii.n i , tin- Koi.hcr" food
for the -vjh-ib- s" tabh . ki!! -l and cured
D"cordrn to rites pre.::rihrd when the
race was youn. Nolwith.standin the
semi-religions errand i of tho marketers,
tho traditional jairewdness of the race is
tin chief feature of tin bargaining.
Tho lirst places vi.-.ifed by every cue of
the market men and women are the
stands where the bardie, or unleavened
bread, is bold. Tiio l-uvcs aro I'.rst p;iven
a thorough in ;p-ci t :i, and then the
price is a:-ked. Thi t is followed by an
offer of ix -ent or two lower, and, after
liagyliii' a few minutes, a purchase is
made. There is reason for the haggling
anil tho close i:i-.; vtion.
The bardies loaves, like other pro
ductions, are subjected t- a rejuvenating
trcatiiient1efo:-. b-ing offered for Kile,
when they are .'.tale. aTal knowing ones
can tell thi.J by I:: .king thi-in over care
fully. Vln :i no: fiiv,!i the loaves are
squeezed and handled so as to make
them soft, then iiv:itcd to prevent the
sourness from being detected, and then
put on the stands.
The purchaser fe. Is of tho loaf, smells
it, and then I rd inres it in his hand to
kco that it is not under weight. Then it
is turned over, as thoii;;!i it were some
precious nu i;.l int.-ad of a live cent
loaf, ami then la dihing coaimeiiecs.
The dealer ii toil that lie is. nothing
short of a hi.:v. :,. .n that thesaiue
article cool I !. p.ireh.a;ed soraewhero
else for half the money.
The lidi : t.-iotn are I.ighly important,
for every ,:-.)i.'!o.v Hebrew must have
fish wi.'i id nual i-;i Haales. Here,
alo, th. I . rg::i.. :.v li'Lily driven and
the p'.-.-iloii t'u--o.i. -!i r.: l ts4arclung.
Like l":e i i.-.. !. i .!o loo. are some
time.-: ii H.-tred. TI. y are perfumed, the .
trills pointed re I ; ::d !. aty of salt.'d ice
wat'-r tiii jv.n o'.-r t. . t.i make them
fro: i a: I I'.n. .a:: I ii t.ik-.i; a;.Kd jiulge
to delect t'.ie 1 . e; i. r.:.
s2LtiN ti.i:- .:;: r::AY-n i:co::s.
Tin . wiih i . i
stands a::.'. :!.. a -take
t- cry a
'. notk. i
'. i.i !i of gro;;:;d,
!.: I..: ki'e of llie
:. . are j-triuig along
i :Y ve. ikk'S. il'A-
f-tret t. V;-ii k r v : :
the gv.:T' rs a.;d : 4 I
ads, potato-; and : :1
food, inclu.'.ie ; t :a: ii :
to dear to tl:.- - i ;
tio the vendt rs ei afia '
able.s. llveryi'aiag ir
comb to a !i an i
merits are iwj.-d
oiht r arti.-les -i
.-a usage, tiiat meal
v .ii.it-. Not alone
' liiei!! M-lves to v.t-
.'!.i a turiL baek
is o i sale, and i;s
ia half a dozen
is a cosnionolitan
lanuag's: b.r l.n.
gathering. Th :e are roli.-.'.i and 5er
luan Hebrews. ( : i. Hungarians,
rrt-neli and it;.!i;n ho:i.-ewivs out for a
bar-am. U .-i.'es f lie keen but dirty ral-
ble that always
galher from no one
.-."a : tliere ii a crowd,
i :. d trousers aial
es !.ec:i as a hawk'a.
sdiia.. collar butto::
knows where. wis.
?iiu!l Uys. v. i.
torn coals, l ul e;
dodge in and a:t
anrniat-lu s. - Tottering o!d ft Hows vend
tu'cund Iia.ul clothes, old cloaks and an
cient hats; altogether forming a scene of
indescribable conf avion.
One of thetll lime characters is an
ancient and wretched looking woman,
who usaally sits on an old avh lrrel and
in traekeil tones invites the shopjters to
liuy st:n "Sha'oes lights." tlse wax can
dles used in their rt ligious observances.
.mt!u r hara.et. r i a venerable old
man. who pa..: ies H;ex street on a
market dav v. i:.!i never mere than four
brooms on his shoaLk r. faintly crying
out bis goods.
But there is another c'a- ; of wares on
Bale. Tliey are sa.ei sed to furnish sus
tenance for lb, svi. iia I nature, as the
other does fer the ph.-ieal. On every
side on small stan.U are prayer lxxks.
to gcllim.or pniyer l . l :s; cloaks or tcllLs,
for the rabbi .: pr-tyer rihU.is. iuisrach3,
channaka lights. Tahou !s. etc. One
thing in parika.!.ir is neiieeahlj so far
as the religious .i. llrleJ are concerned,
and that is that the buyer pays big prices
for theua without a muimur. New ork
Tin' l'.i!iior's Viior.
To the person w ho comes into our
oHice savi-ag. "1 ki.ow you're awfuily
busyaiifl T w on't stay long." wo desire
to present the as. urance of our mo; t
distir.-ui d.od cor..-idera!ion. Dut to the
perso:! v. k comes in faying thi'. r.n 1
then -it - t -'rner of oar dek end
thinks with l is lmtg3 by tho lsour, we
desire to t.iv that ialhing would give us
more 'j-.c ffakle pleasure lh.-i a few of
hi b. :iar:t P : -hes f sil,-nce. a-eom-par.fctl
;:! inle; i5:.l h.roan ! tl-.ere
wiUi a deep, to iing tiraiiga: of his
tiiJuisiiisJ abaeu-jc Wiliui'jtou Tost.
A PHOTOGRAPHER'S TRIALS.
UitrarMoi leniaul on Ilia Skill, I.
tl n- aiul Com1 Nature.
A photographer meet with many
strange characters and ia a witness of
many curious incidents. In a recent in
formal talk before tho Society of Amateur
rhoUgraphcrs, Abraham Dogardus, tho
vt tenia photogra(her, told a number of
amusing stories of incidents that hajn
jnfcd to him in the coursft of his, forty-
on years e.Tjerienco in tho studio and
dark room. Ho prefaced his talk with a
few sarcastic remarks regarding youn
(m il who write long screeds in photo
graphic papers on how to take photo
j.'.'aph.., u horn thoexerience8of a shiglo
day "under the Kkylight" would cause
the:u t- wi.di they had never len borm.
He then went on to speak of tho un
vason.ibi demands which many sitters
"At ono time," ho said, "a lady
brought thrc children, two boys and a
girl, to me, to have their pictures taken.
They came all prepared, with a doll for
he girl and a gun and a hobby horso for
he boys. Well, tkcro was a row at tho
start. Both boys wanted to mount the
horse. We got that settled after a time,
but only to strike a new trouble. Of
course you all know that tho nearer to
gether you group the objects to bo photo
graphed the better picture you will get.
Well, this woman was a genius in her way ;
ohe did not want her children grouped
c lose together as other ieople'8 were, but
she wanted the little girl taken in the
middle of tho room and tho boys oft in
opposite corners. Of course I told her
it could not bo done, whereupon she
?aid: 'Well, Mr. Dogardus, I have always
lxen told that j'ou were very accommo
dating, i have leen to three or four
photographers and they all told mo the
same thing. I don't seo as you aro any
more accommodating than tlio rest of
them.' At another time a man, an Irish
man, of course, wanted a carte-do-visite,
and ho wanted it 'life size. Some peo
ple, by tho way, never seem to under
stand tho difference between 'full length'
and 'life size. I told him that tho plate
wouldn't hold it. 'Then take it with tho
legs hanging down,' were his instruc
tions. Oen. Logan, who used to sit for
me, did not often joke, but ho did occa
sionally, lie camo In ono day and saw
hanging on tho wall a picture of a man
whom he greatly disliked. He turned
in me and said : 'I seo you take pictures
of ever3body." Yes,' was my answer;
'thai is what I am hero for. 'I suppose
you would take a picture of tho devil if
you could get him to sit for you.' 'Of
course. I suppose I could run off a good
many of them in Washington 1 'Yes,'
ho replied ; 'that's tho best place in tho
world to sell them.'
"An old lady once camo to me who
wanted a picture, 'full face, but a little
three cornered.' I once asked Dr. Tyng
if ho would not prefer a side view, and
ho replied: 'No, sir. I am an upright
man. I don't turn to tho right or left
for any man.' But amid all tho fun wo
also see some very sad things. I remem
ber once a woman came in with abimdle
in her arms which when unrolled proved
to bo the dead lody of her little Laby,
which she wanted photographed. I re
member once one of our venerable
judges came in with his wife. I took
both their pictures. He was perfectly
satisfied with his, but eho did not ceem
exactly pleased with hers, said it was too
old. The judge turned to her and re
marked: 'Well, mother, if you wanted
a handsome picture you should have be
gun thirty years ago.' That settled it;
she had nothing more to say. A lady
came to me once to make an apiXint
ment for a friend who, she Eai.l, was
very difficult to suit. She had tried
iloi.cns cf photographers and had never
been suited. Of course I promised to
do the !cst I could for her. At the ap
pointed time tho lady came. She was
old, and weighed at least 200 pounds.
Her skin looked like a boiled lobster, and
she was clad in low neck and short
sleeves. I did not wonder she was never
itiited. Well, I did my best, but when
l!.; picture was made she agreed with
rjc perfectly that it did look horrid. She
did not order any of them." Now York
Ixol;ing for Her Pocket.
"I see you have been poking fun at
women's pockets," said a lady friend to
the Stroller. "I am glad of it. Why, it
has got so now that a woman has to get
out a search warrant to find the pocket
in a dress when it comes home from the
dressmaker. We had a funny case in
point in our women's missionary meeting
at the church. Tlie leader of tho meeting
had just linished reading a most affect
ing appeal from our lady missionary lu
Callraria, and there was a solemn pause
of expectant attention till some sister
should feel ruoved to speak. Presently
a white haired old lady a mother in
Israel rose slowly and feebly to her
feet. All eyes were turned upon her,
and wo waited to seo whether sho wished
to make a few remarks or lead in prayer.
Ono hand, incased in its wrinkled black
kid glove, went ftunbling and groping
among the folds of her skirt. After a
long pause sho drew out n clean hand
kerchief still in its folds, and then with
an air of relief, 6lowly sat down again.
She had only risen to find her pocket."
vrmins to Oblige tlie Jury.
An amusing line was spoken in Judgo
Garrison's court, in Camden, the other
A gawky Jerseyman was on the wit
Bi-ss stand, and, instead of speaking so
that the jury could hear him, he per
sisted in mumbling hi3 answers to his
ccunseL Finally tho judge said:
"Will yon kindly speak so that these
gentlemen can hear youy pointing to
The up countryman turned around
and found the twelve men all in an atti
tude of strained attention. His faca
thereupon lighted up with a half grate
ful and half llattercd expression, and lit
replied. "Yv'hy, certainly. Aro iVy in
terested ia my case?"
i And from this point on he made a bet-
tor witness, feeling, as he did, tact he'
had an audience that wanted to ILtea to
I liiua. Phikidelchia PlUSi .
Maiiurrs of Autrrlrnrt.
The real test of the mannas and morals
of a nation is not by comparison with
other nations, but with itself. It must be
judged by the historical, not by the topo
graphical standard. Does it develop? and
how? ilanniTs. like morals, aro an affair
of evolutiot., and u.u t otten Ik a native
product, a wholly indigenous thing. This
isthecase, for fnstauce, with the habitual
American courtesy to women in travel
ing a thing unparalleled in anj 1'iiro-
ih:iii country, ami of w hich, even in this
country, Howellsnds his !e.t typo in
the Caiifoniian. What takes the place
of it among tho Ialiii races is the courtesy
of the I . i ii li bred irentleman toward the
lady who is his social equal which is a
wholly different thing. A similar joint
of evolution in this country is I hvdecorum
of a public assembly. It ii known that
at the early town meetings in New Eng
land men sat with their hats on, as in
England. Unconsciously, by a simple
evolutionif good manners, the habit has
been outgrown in America, but parlia
ment still retains it.
Many good results may have followed
imperceptibly from this same tendency
to decorum. Thus Mr. P.ryce points out
that the forcible interruption of a public
meeting by the opposite party, although
very common in England, is very rare in
America. In general, with us, usages are
more flexible, more adaptive; in public
meetings, for instance, we g. t rid of a
great many things that are unutterably
tedious, as the English practice of mov
ing, seconding and debating the pre
scribed vote of thanks to the presiding
officer at the end of the most insignifi
cant gathering. It is very likely that
even our incessant self criticism con
tributes toward this gradual ameliora
tion of habits. In that case the wonder
is that our English cousins, who criticise
themselves quite as incessantly, move so
slowly. Harper's Bazar.
A Ijirjo i ciitiiiluni.
Tho longest pendulum on this continent
swings in tho technological school at
Atlanta. It is a heavy pear sha pod piece
of iron attached to a brass wire forty
two feet long. The upper end of the
wire is pivoted in a steel plate so as to
cause tlio least possible friction. The
swinging of the pendulum gradually de
scribes a circle on the floor iii a direction
following tho sun, showing in this that
'tho earth do move."
Directly under the pendulum is a large
circle divided into twenty-four parts, of
fifteen degrees each, to correspond with
tho hours of tho day. The north pole is
placed directly under the pendulum and
tho meridians of longitude meet there.
The parallels of latitude make smaller
circles inside tho first.
Dr. J. S. Hopkins, president of the
school, who made and put up the pendu
lum, performs the experiment as follows:
The iron is brought to the edge of the
circle in tho meridian of Atlanta and let
swing across. Apparently it goes straight
across, but gradually it traverses the
circle in the direction taken by tho sun
and opposite to tho revolution f the
earth. The pendulum not being directly
over tho axis of tho earth, does not move
in exactly the same time as the sun, but
falls behind some hours a day. It is said
that if it 'were at tho north pole, where
it would bo immediately over the axis, it
would traverse tho circle in exactly
twenty-four hours, and at tho equator it
would not traverse it at all, for gravity
would operate to prevent. Atlanta (Ga.)
Cor. Philadelphia Times.
Treat ins t'10 llram.
Tho brai.i has generally been regarded
as a part of or.r organization which lies
entirely outside the sphere of operative
interference by the surgeon. It is not
generally known that the matter of tiie
brain itself i-J non-sensitive, and that
persons have recovered frouiscvero in
juries of the head in which several
ounces of brain matter have actually
been lost. Professor Ferrior, in a recent
address on the functions of the brain,
points out the interesting fact (to which,
it may be added, surgery itself has been
leading up) that in the near future it will
bo justifiable enough for surgeons to at
tempt to cure certain brain affections by
the actual handling and examination of
the great center of the nervous system.
Such a view of matters certainly fore
casts a veritable triumph of the healing
art, for it need hardly be said that there
aro no cases in face of which medicine
stands more hopelessly than many forms
of braia disease. Today operations are
successfully performed which but a few
years ago were regarded as essentially
fatal ia their nature. It is not too much
to predict that brain surgery will form a
department of tho medical art of the
future from which great things may be
hoped for in tho interest of suffering hu
manity. Herald of Health.
Cloth Mado of Glass.
Ever since it3 invention glass has been
found to be available for numerous pur
poses as a decorative material, but it
was reserved for modern ingenuity to
conceive and carry out the idea of weav
ing it into cloth. Not long since a
Frenchman of an inventive turn of
mind discovered that it was possible to
make a kind of . cloth from glass, or
rather from glass and silk, the latter
forming the warp and tho former the
woof. The process of weaving is very
slow-, and of course the product is ex
pensive, but not more so than ther fan
cies in decorative novelties hi which
wealthy ieople indulge themselves. As
the pattern of tho material is worked in
the glass, which may Ik of any color or
variety of colors desired, its brilliancy
may readily be imagined. New York
A Gookl Old Irish 21: ; -iii.
When George IV complimented Lord
Eldon, after a Christmas dinner ut the
Pavilion, on the strength of his head,
the chancellor quoted, amidst tla gen
eral r.pplause if an appreciative com
pany. tli3 famous old Irish maxim:
"Keep your back from th fire and don't
mix your. lienors," which had been coru
munioated to him by Mr. Dain'as. who
received it from the jovial Dake cf Eut
laiid. London Truth.
y C royal rssaa j
Tl::s i ;w.icr iii'Vi-r varies. A m:irv-l f nir
I.' st r.'njii li ai.ii liili!iiniifiM's-i. AI'HH ren
.iii';il In ni t!i- ordinary Kittil", and cannot bo
el'l in cniiAt it ion .vitii tin mull il u.le of low
r"t. sli n t weight al:im or iior.li;i!e ivi'iH.
Sll.tl oil fa MM. I'OYAL ii.Vivl SO I'OWDKK
o , lu.; '.v-.ll r-t. X. V.
i". lili H KV
- V K KX
- Jamks I'attkknon.jk.
II C r-cilMIKT
i. H. Don
-iiiu'ilmrn, 1st wan!,
2i d "
J A J" A 1 .1PUUBV
I I ' I Ul' K K.N V I I).
) lK. SII1MA
I I M .lONKS
j M li MCIII'HV
I CPA-. Hi MI'I.E.
i Con i'i'on son.
I f Mi'C la.KN.
j J 1 -l.MI'SOX,
i j o'Ni:ii
YV .JOKSS N .IJIIAIHM AN
oaid Tub. Work w
ii)uiv Treasurer, -icrU."
pconler of Deeds
)!cik of District Co art,
.. ni't. Pub schools, -nounty
D A. Campbell
P.IRt) ClIITCHFI ki.o
W. H. l'ooi.
JOn N M l.KYDA
W. ('. SHOWALTPK
j.o k i k kn 1' a k v
1! . c. schmidt
Matthew : rhino
Ma vnai(I) Skin k
IIOABD OF SUPEUVISOKS.
V. H. Toni). ... riaUsmouth
Louis Foi.tz, - Wet-pi !.; W-nter
v. H. Di ksox, Cli m., - - . r.'.wooo
, IAS l,ODUK No. 146.
' 'Vv.'fv fnesdiiv eveniu;'
1. O. O. F. -Meets
of eaeli week. All
ransi.-iit brothers are ri-ijecUully invited to
JLATTMOCTH ICXCAM I'M E NT Xo. 3. I. O.
O. 1".. meeif every :i'U?ra!e Kii.liiy in
irli month in Ih-J ,M.t.;iii: H ill. Visiting
Mothers are bivited to attend.
, 1ASS CAMP NO. 3:32. MODKKN' VVOODM P.
' ' of Air erica Meets second and fourth Mon
. ay fvi'iiinir at K. of 1. hall. All trausienl
rolhiTH are requested to meet, with us. L. A,
evet. :i:er, Venerable Consul ; 'i. J'il'
iniiiy Adviser ; S. C. Wilde, Hanker ; V. A
vT Ell it ASK A. C II APT Kit- NO. r,, K. A- M
' Meets second and fourth Tuesdav of eaHi
joiil h at M avoir. Hall. Tranaci. lit brothers
re invited lo meet with u.s.
b'. E. White, H. P
Vm. Hvs. Secretary.
UTI'SMOrTII L tDGE XO. 0. A. F. & A. M.
1 Meets on tl) liit ami lliir.l Moinlays ot
Mel, month at thir hall. All transient broth
rs are cordially invite. I to meet with us.
J. G. KiciiKV, W. M.
'Vm. Hath, Secretary.
pLATTSVOUTU l.ODliE NO 8, A. O. U. W
- Mi tt every alternate Friday cveni:i at
oekv.-ood tiu.ll at n i'el!cK. All transient liroth
rs are respetf ully ievit-.! io attend. L.
'.-.ri.i!, M. V. ; F. liod. Foreman: S. C
Vij!e. Uecwrder ; Leonard Anderson. Oveifer.
tv ine.i ts tlie t-eoiid an. I fourih Mon.la.s of
ach mouth at Arcaiiuui Hail.
it. N. Glenn", Kegent.
P. C. Minor. Secretary.
rRIO LODGE NO. 81. A. O. V. Y. MeeU
everv alrernat Friday evenimt at K. of 1.
hill. Transient brothers are respectfully in
j teittoa'tend. F. P. Brown. J';uster -ork-
ii-Tn;(J 15. K ms'er, V . remaii ; l . H. Steimker
overseer; W. II. M II. r, I inaiicier ; ;. K.
louse ,vori n, Kecordr ; F. J Alor.iii, Keceiv
'.r ; .V'!ii. Cruhan. tiui-ie : Vn,. l.uJwijj;, inside
atcli : L. ol.ieu, Outsi-io W'atci.
vt r. ::h)n comma r vnv. no. 5. k. t.
'iMeetf first and third Wednesii-iy ni-j'it i
-,:rli month at M tso i's hall. Visit t.m br. lhe:
I.- t.'l l-k lilil J ,11, lb .11 LV 1111 IT.- .-till
-rf. Hays, Kec. F. E. w 1
Senior Vice "
.. . luiiiur " "
't. A. PlCKsov.
liHXJ Hl-MPI.K ,
i. ClIlitlOAS . ..
. ' '. M LK.S
V. Shi I'M a v
. T A USCI1
i:rrifio7r s. Fhv.
, . .i.
oiiicerof the Dav.
..... " " '.nurd
Quarter M;uster Sen;.
!.. I '. CUlfl"....
4,eefii'-' -at.nruiiy ev'eiiiiis
PLATTSKOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
1'resi'leiit Kobt. ii WiiuHiam
1st Vice President ,A, 1. Todd
2nd Vic President,,.. V,'m Nevill
STreta;y F. Herrmann
Treasurer F. K. G tubman
I. C. ltlchev. F. E. White, J C. Patterson.
J. A Conner, B. Elon, C. W. Shermau, F. Gor-d-r.
J. V. Weckbacli.
Thoroughly cleanse the blood, which is the
kuntain of health, by using Dr. Piercers Gold-
en Medical Discovery, and Rood digestion,
fair ekin. buoyant spirits, and bodily heaitb
and vijror will be established.
Golden Medical Discovery cure all humor,
from the common pimple, blotch, or eruption,
to the worst Scrofula, or blood-poison. E.
iieciallv has It proven its efficacy in curing
Salt -rheum or Tetter, Ecaema, Erysipelas.
Fever -sores. Hip -Joint Disease. Scrofulous
Bores and Swellings, Enlarged Glands, Goi
tre or Thick Neck, and Eating Sores or
Golden Medical Discovery cures Comunip
tion (which is Scrofula of the Lungs), by its
wonderful blood - purifying, invigorating,
and nutritive properties, if taken in time.
For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood. Short
ness of Breath. Catarrh in the Head. Bron
chitis. Severe Coughs, -Asthma, and kindred
affections, it is a sovereign remedy. It
an uneoualed remedy Sold by druBYlSta.
Frio 11.00, or Hz bottiM Xor fMO.
Hi uhl J.
Hank of Cass count',
llccsun, A. rip.
" " ollice.
Ui'ti licit, J a. 1. htcrc.
" " ri'f.
J 'row 11, W. L. ollioe.
li.illoti, O. H. ns..
" " (.fiice.
IJ. cc M. t.-l. cfli c
II. ii M. ruuu.l lioiHC
Hlake, Julm eu'oon.
Ii.icli, A. iDcery.
Campbell, D. A. res.
CliapMi iii, S. M. res.
Clark, T. coal cilice,
Clerk district court.
Connor, J. A. res.
County Clerks otiice.
Covt-11, Polk & lieeson, ollice.
Cox, J. U, res.
Craiff, J. M. rt-s.
Critclitielil, IJinl res.
CununinsiSi Son, luinlicr yard.
J. C. farm.
Cofik. I)r. i(lef.
Clark, liyron oliicc.
CuintiJus, Dr. Ed., oflice.
District court oflice.
Dovey & Son, store.
Dovey, Mrs. George res.
Emmons, J. II. Dr. ollice and re.
First National bank.
Fricke, F. G. & Co., drug store.
Gleuson, John res.
Geriug, II. drugstore,
lladley, druy and express.
Holmes, C. Al., res.
Hatt & Co., meat market.
Ilemple & Troop, store.
Hall, Dr. J. II., office.
llolmc-s, C. M., livery stable.
Hall & Craig, agricultural imp.
Jones, W. D., stable.
Johnson IJros., hardware store.
Johnson, Mrs. J. F., niilliuery.
Johnson, J. F., res.
Klein, Joseph, res.
Kraus, P., fruit and confectionery
Livingston, Dr. T. P., office.
Livingston, Dr. II. R.. oflice.
Manager Waterman Opera House.
It-Court, F., store.
McMaKen, II. C, res.
Murphy, M. 13., store.
Murphy, M. 13., res.
McMakcii, ice office.
Minor, J. L., res.
JIoore.L.A., res. and floral garden
Neville, v ni., res.
Olliver & Ramges. meat market
Oiliver & Ranige slaughter house.
Pub. Tel. Station.
Palmer.. II. E. res
Petersen Uros., nieatmarket.
Petersen, R., rt-s.
Polk, M. D., ns.
Patterson, J. M., res.
Riddle ho ise.
Schildknecht, Dr. office.
Shipiiiai), Dr. A. ollice.
" " res.
Sho waiter, W, C. office.
Siggins, Dr. E. L. res.
" " ffiee.
Streight, O. M. stable.
Smith, O. P. drug store.
Skinner & Ritchie, abstract and
Sherman, C. V.. office.
Todd, Ammi res.
Troop & IL niple, store.
Thomas. J. V. Summit Garden.
Water Works, office.
Water works, pump house.
Waugh. S. re?.
Weber, Win. saloon.
Weckbuch it Co., store.
Weckbaeli.'.J. V., res.
Wf-st.rn Union Tilcgraph office.
Whit.. V. E., res.
Windham. R. 15., office.
Windham & Davies, law office.
Wis. Will, res.
Withers, Dr. A. T.. res.
Young, J. P.. store.
S. Bczzeli,, Manager.
MANUPACTUREIt OF AND
WHOLESALE k RETAIL
DEALER IX THfc.
Choicest Brands . f Cigars,
Flor do Pepperbergo1 and 'Buis
FtJT.L LIXE OK
TOBACCO AND SMOICE.RS ARTICLES
it ways in stock. Nov. '. ISS.'i.
QO A MONTH em lie male
1, effrred wli en:i (eir .Kli t Imrse and give
'i :ir wiil( Mine t 1 thf l;:-;iii-.s. u ire ni"ia
it in -y li pr .li at.l. emii'oyeil h1. a X-m
. -ie.i'--if i . t "V i r,ii.l ein s. Ii. K. .IO-1N-
n & C-. Itti Maln-t.. i; eli-n-'iKl. Va.
.V. t'. P'caxi; Mite a ie 11.' buMneta cxpr.r
nte. Xcrer mind aixtu: '-'i.H.-. rtamp fr rc
ly. 21. F J A Co
Lc the Litjuor Habit, Positively Curei
dt ADMi;!isTa.ir:a dr. haircs' c:lceb specific
It can be given in a cup of coffee or ta, or In ar
ticles ol food, without the knowleiixe of the er
Min tathijt it; it is absoluttily iitrutled and will
effect a permanent aii'l Feei.v cure, wiietlier
tliep!Uien;ii imxiernte ilrinkei-or an aleoli;i;
rreck. it NEVFl? fails. Wc GUARANTEE
a complete cure iu evei y I ns'&acc. ii page uuuk
FREE. Aliii-es i u confi'lence, -fcOCCDl
SPECIFIC CO, 1 83 Bat St, CinotoMti.O.
Wagon end Blacksmith Shop.
A Specialty. He tisea ihu
3ff 32 V 22 3 S X. X -P
llorseslioe, tlie R -st HorneH!ioe for I ho
Farmer, or for Fust 1-riving and City
purposes, ever invented. ' It is made no
anyone can can put 011 sharp or Hat corks
as needed for wet and tdippiry iond., or
smooth dry roads, ('nil and Kxuinino
these S'loes and you will have no other.
J. M. Schnellbacher,
.r,th St., Plattsmouth, Ntb.
Wagons, l?iiiries, Miielnnvs inii-uiy Ifepaired ;
1'1wh S!i;irii'.iei nii.l (Ii ni ial
Horseshoeing A Specialty
I I SKTIIK
Honeslioe, wliicii sliariK'ns lisi ' n wrur.i
aw;iy. so I licit is ii vi-r any ;!;uir'-r of iir
llirs Hllppinc ami l.urin.K i-ir. l ull
anil exiiii.iii- tlilx lllM i.imI yen will
Have uo other. Iiei-tSlioe luatle.
SIXTH ST., - - PLATTSMOUTH
Dr. C A. Marshall.
Preservation of the Natural Teeth a
Special ry. Aucstlutirs given for Pain-
LKKS FlM.INO OH EaI ItACTION OK TeHTH.
Artificial ti.-etli made on !old. Silver,
Rubber or Celluloid Plates, and inserted
as soon a9 teeth are extracted when do
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
P'ir7.-i:i,i'n Hi. h:h 11, iTr-ttooTH. Nkb
THE OLD RELJADLC.
1 WATBRMAH k EOS
Wholesale an.l Itetall la!er ti
Shingles, Lath, Savh,
Can supply every demand of the trado
Call and g :t terms. Fourth street
Id Rjir of Op jr.i House.
C. F. SM 1 TH,
The Boss Tailor
iM.Uu S5 Over Merges' .Shoe Store.
Has tlie best and mo-.t complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
wooleus that ever cam west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: IJuiness Mitts
from $1U to $1, dr-ss suits, 2r to $i.r.
pants H, $0.00 and upwards,
ZIZP Will guirantoe a fit.
Pric33 Defy ComDalition.
E. C. SCliMIDT,
Surveyor and Draftsman
Plans, Specifications an 1 Estimates, Mu
nicipal Work, Maps Arc.
PLATTSMOUTH. - - NEB.
f. &. FVt. Time Table.
oon.i v.K-r. :iiNf: j.:a.s.
No. 1. :i :; tn. No. 'J.i :41 i. 111.
v... a. :ir, p. in. No. 1. In L':! . in.
No. " " ula in.- No. 7 -jx th
Nn 7. 7:l5:. ill. . S 0:f0;i. ;.
No. tf C :(.6 ;. in. .No. ID li .t. in.
A;! tr;tl:i- n i .1 nil v ly vavuf i!i;i. xce;it
Nos 7 Hu-I wit e:i ni'i I .ml f.-,i 11 .-cluiir
d;ii!y exe pt Sunl;iy.
It.... Windham. John A.UiriKs,
N'ota-y P.iblie. Notary Public.
vr x a t k 114 nu n. .
ttcraoys - at - Law.
OiTi 'o oysr M in .f Cj!- C i-in'y.
w.-iTTnMorrrii. - Nkt.hahka
NO SMOKE OR ? fALLL
Xo th neiv CiI. o More
jiist rcccl Vf!:it .IoIiiimid Itro.
Cud :tm rei:icni. Tliej- if I.i
J 9 3 SiV
j I r
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