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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1889)
TI1K DAILY llKUALi) : I'LATI SMOnTII. NEUKASKA, TUESDAY, MAY 7, 189.
I AN OLD MAN'S DREAM.
Ah, child I watch you with the flrr Mtifi gleam
LJfcbtln;c the beautim of your Koldtn Uuir.
Veaillug within the gloried of your ,
And kliwliiK tenderly your check so fnlr.
Tour bright young lire U mm-i-cbbix on Ufore.
Whiliit all my youth U la the fur a way;
dream but of the time to come no inor..
Whilst you have hardly ventur'd Into lay I
And yet I lov you with a lovo as pure
Aew ftniud Its birth In human breast
I lore you with a love that will endure .
And hold you evur oh Its flrvt nud U-!.t.
now I bare watch 'U, na oa would do a fiow'r,
Vour many i-ltaniM, my darling, noli unfold.
Longing v Khelur you thro hlorni und b.'iow'r
But you are youn. my d.-ar, and I am old I
It would not do to place your Hk-nil;r hand
Within inlri.' otrn. avn for a littlu spare;
It would not do for you imd rn- to HUmd
lb-fore the altar in (Jod'u K.acre.1 pl:u.-e.
Another ono u ill cuiu and woo, and win
A lover, with a youth a-t hrixht ua thine
And I will keep my envioux tlir.u- hn within.
And pray that you may tnste Ixive'u joy divine.
Way and I-c:'iubi;r are not mud to wed,
Kprl!iH nun and u itiU-r'M snow can never meet.
Ood bleHH theo there Ut no morn to Ik' h.iid
And keep thee fair and puru for him, my bvveet:
lream in t!ie firelilit, I am watfhii! near.
Weave all your tender fuueiea o'er u raiti;
May all life b.oinitiH I' your, my dear.
Only for mo tlio Holitudo and pain
All liie Year IZouad.
OX Till- BLUE PHTI'Ii.
The good tdiip r.Iue IV tor hiy at her
oflin;; at the- wharf in Detroit. Davy
Jgiioh. tho liiato. Kit on hi.i locker and
wa.i evidently in very bud humor. Ever
find anon he rose and paced tho deck im
patiently. Tho ship was ready to sail,
hut on: of tho crew who had be-on hired
for the IfUi;' voyato to Chicago had not
jet p:vs.nl;-d himself. Tho tide- was
realy for bn-ni.-.--i and th? mate wasanx
ioiM to pet olf w i'.A to rntch the trade
wind.- that Mew a'-ro.,. E-ifce St. Clair.
J!r. Davy Jones used l inuaie with ref
erence to this delay that would not look
well in print, arid anyhow it has nothing
to do wilii the plot of this Clark Kus.-t Il
ia n htory.
Just as the patirncuand the vocabulary
of Sir. Jones were both exhausted a dap
per stranger caino down I- irst street and
npproaciied the IMuo IVter. Id-hind him
caino a colored lad. who carried a very
liandsonie vr.lisj. Tho stranger was tall
and extremely well dressod. He wore
gloves, and his cutis and collar were iot
lessly whitt A pairof gold rimined evt
glascs were astride his nose, and con
nected with them was a thin gold chain
that was fastened to his vest. As he saw
the fuming mate ho said:
"Ah! how do do!"
"Look hero," cried tho mate, as the
clapper younpc man stepped aboard, "thij
is not a paiserter veasel."
"It is tho lilac IVter, is it not?" an
swered the younp; man, a he tossed the
boy a quarter. "You are the mate, I
"Well, what of it?" answered that offi
cial. "What if I am tho mate?"
"1 merely wanted to know, you know.
I have fel)ipied on this boat as an able
seaman, and I would be much obliged to
you if you would ring for the bell boy to
show rno to my room."
"The deuce you have!" cried t'.ie mate,
who had nearly fainted with astonish
ment. "You have kept ua waiting,
then, and wo will very likely miss tho
"I am sorry for tliat," said the sailor.
"But you aeo I had to have a shave and
so was kept waiting for my turn. I
couldn't begin a voyage to Chicago with
out a sd:ave, you know."
The mate i:i a surly manner had to
admit that such a proceeding would have
been quite unprecedented, and at this
moment tho cabin boy approached and
took the sailor's valise, intimating that
his room was all ready for him.
The mate muttered to himself as he
saw the sailor disappear. It was evident
that he did not like the cut of his jib, as
"I'll take the starch out of that fellow
before we get to Chicago; see if I don't,"
said Mr. Jones, add rousing his locker.
Thus you will notice that trouble looni3
right up at the end of tho very Grst
chapter, but you may be t largely that the
dapper young man is going to come out
ell right. They always do.
The good ship Diue Peter stood out for
Lake Ut. Clair. Shu passed the inland in
safety, caught the tide all right and be
layed herself straight into tho lake.
Capt. ColTer came out cf tho cabin and
cast his weather eye around tho horizon.
"Mr. Joac!" ho said, -there is a squall
coming. How is the barometer?"
"Down," answered the mate."
"How low? '
"About ten miles. We left it down in
An ominou3 black cloud was slowly
rising in the west. Tho ship lay in a
dead calm and was plowing through tho
troubled waters with the speed cf a race
horse. Tho mato hoarsely piped all
hands forred. The List 6ailor now ap
peared in a nice suit of boating flannels
and came forward adjusting his cye
gla.is. "Now, sir."-cried the mate, "what
might your name be?"
"J. Marston ingram," was the reply.
"Well, then, Mr. Ingram, get aloft
there; lay out on the main brace, stand
bv the peak halliards and see to the
clewing away of tho spliced binnacle on
the forred yardarms. J ump lively now."
"Aye, aye. sir!" said Ingram, nothing
!aunted by the terrible order, which
jnade tho cheeks of the hardy sailors
blanch as thc-y heard it given. They
knew th3t tho mate was down on the
Ingram ran swiftly up the rope ladders
known on shipboard as the companion
wavaand walked out on the yard ami
He'speedilv clewed away tho binnacle in
a manner that showed that ho was an J
expert seaman. This ought to have satis- .
tied the most fiendish mate afloat, but it
did not satisfy the mate of the Jjiue
Come down," ho yelled through his
speaking trumpet. "Climb up the aft
mast an J clew tho binnacle there."
There .were ominous murtaura among
the crew at thU brutal command, for in
i.11 their esr:rience they h: 1 never
inv. n the same man to be asL J to clew
more than one binnacle at a timo. The
niata uaid no attention to ths growls
other than casting a menacing look at
The storm was now at its height. Tho
ship rolled so that the tips of the yard
arms touched tho seething waters on
cither side. It was such a storm as is
quito common on tho lakes, but is never
seen in tho tropics or on the ocean any
where. "Aye, aye. sir!" shouted back Ingram,
and watching his chanco ho slipjied off
the end of the yard arm i.ito the smother
ing surf. A cry of horror rose from the
"Ho prefers death to staying on loard
this shin." said ono of the men.
At this moment J. Maraton Ingram did
something that is never done on ship
board or oi'F except in thrilling novels
like this one.
When tho ship made her second dipon
that sido he nimbly caught the end of
the yardarm and was carried aloft amid
tho rousing cheers of his comrades. Ho
clewed up the binnacle and slid down on
deck along tho main jib Inxtm taut sheet.
Tho mate muttered to himself,"Foiled!
Foiled!" (Jnashing his teeth, he took a
fre;Ji c hew of tobacco, an unsailor like
vice to which he was addicted, and went
into tho cabin.
The next day, as the chronometer
showed that the ship was si xty-fivo miles
from llast Main street, Port Huron, the
mate approached the captain and said.
after the usual salute of "Aye, aye, sir
"I fear we are going to have trouble
with the men."
"What makes you think so!" asked
"That fellow Ingram seems to have n
baneful influence on them. They have
j:i:-t made a complaint about the food."
"What was wrong with that?"
"Well, you se h-ir, on the menu today
there was raw oysters to begin with, as
we always nave ieloro the consomme
liiev grow leu neeause tne ovsters were
common raw ovsters on ice and not on
the half shell."
The captain frowned.
"I thought you ordered oysters on the
shell." ho said.
" e gencrallv do. I5ut this time we
neglected to have them that way, al
though they are perfectly good."
"Still a sailor is accustomed to having
them on the half shell, and, of course.
we must expect some growling wlui.
they are not. Order the men aft."
The men came sullenly aft, and any
one at all practiced in their ways could
seem a moment that there was iroing to
"Now, then," cried the captain, "swab
off the decks, will you?"
Not a man moved.
"What's this?" cried the captain
angrily. "This is rank mutiny."
"Not so," said J. Marston Ingram,
stepping airily forward and making a
low bow. "Not so, captain. Wo are
merely on strike."
"On strike!" shouted tho captain, "on
strike! Why, what's a strike at sea but
"Perhaps they are somewhat similar,"
said Ingram, speaking with great defer
ence. "It 13 a legal point that we, as
members of the Seaman's union, desire
to have settled. We call it a strike.
You can call it a mutiny if you wish.
We simply assert our rights as working
men not to work. You can hire others
if you choose. We respect the law to
much to interfere."
"How in thunder can I hire anybody
out hero in the middle of the lake?"
"Ah! that is your affair, not ours."
The captain and the mato retired to
tho cabin to consult on the novel situa
tion. If tho trouble was simply a strike
they would have to succumb. If it was
a mutiny, then it would be their duty to
string up tho half dozen men at tho yard
arms. The mato was certain th:;t this
was the tiling to do in all respectable
mutinies, although he believed that in
somo such cases it was fashionable to
mako tho men walk tho plank. The cap
tain said "pshaw," and held that that
was only done by pirates. After discuss
ing tho matter for some time they
agreed that the fuss was really a full
grown mutiny, and they proceeded on
deck to do their duty in hanging the
As tho two officers, appeared on deck
Mr. Ingram moved respectfully forward
to meet them, the rest of tho crow stay
ing in tho background.
"Mr. Ingram," began the captain, "I
presume that you are aware of the fact
that on shipboard the captain's word is
"I will admit that for the sake of ar
gument, but without prejudice."
"Very well, then, the captain says, or,
in other words, the law is, that this is a
mutiny. It will, therefore, be my pain
ful duty to hang you and the other five
gentlemen who compose the crew unless
you at once cease your mutinous con
duet," J. Marston Ingram bowed low and
"I will present your decision to my
comrades and inform you of their reply."
After a 6hort conference Mr. Ingram
turned to the captain and said:
"I beg to state respectfully that the
men refuse to accept your decision, and
also refuse to be hanged."
"Refuse!" cried the captain. "Oh, this
i3 mutiny. I thought so before, but now
I am sure of it. However, I am willing
to make any reasonable coneission. If
they prefer to walk the plank to being
hanged I will accommodate them."
"The impression I gathered from their
conversation was that it was not so much
tho method they objected to aa to the re
sult. However, I shall bo pletised to sub
mit your alternative to them."
He again turned to the and the
discussion this timo was a longer one.
Finally ho came back and addressed the
"As I thought, the men refuse also the
alternative. They are, however, willing
to admit tliat this is a muti.iy on one
"What is tliat?" asked tho capt.-Ja.
"That is tliat they carry it out as a mu
tiny. They leave it for you ta decide
whether it is a mutiny or a shr.r-K strike.
If you decide that it is ast:U.". tilings
will go ou as tlisy.are until ::: si.'o or
the other comes to terms. If v.u decido
that it is a mutiny, then they vv
if it were a mutinv. They will procee
at once to tie lth yourelf and tho mate
up in a hard knot, and they will then
drop vou overlioard. We will withdraw
for a few moments to await 3 our decis
Thy did not have long to wait. Tho
captain came forward and said
"I have c arefully considered tho ques
tion in all its bearings and taken note of
several points that beforo escnped my at
tent ion. I now decide' that this is
A rousing, heart r, honest, mimical
cheer went up as this judgment v. as ivn
") am glad," said Mr. Ingram, "that
so wise and just a decision was ukm1
It will relieve you cf the disagreeable
dutv cjf hanging us, and you will also
escaiH? the trouble of arranging anv
technical difficulties that are almost r.un
to arise when two men attempt to exe
cute six. Now, I suppose, as this is ;
simple strike, and I leiievo it is tho first
that has ever arisen on board a :-hip, ou
will have no objection to submit the mat
ter to arbitration."
"None in tho least," replied tho cap
"As you are so good us to agree to this
it iHfoines us to make like concessions,
We will give you every advantage. I
will act for tho crew and the mate will
act for vou. I presume that is satisfac
tory to you?"
"Perfect W. Hut who is to be the third
"Tliat wo concede entirely to you
You shall choose hi.n. That, you see
throws the majority of tue arbitration
committee on your side. C'hoo:;e any
body but yourself, captain."
Mr. Ingram said this with a frank air
that was very charming. The cantain
frowned and scratched his head. Tho
proposition certainly looked magnani
mous, but as there was no one for him
to choose but one of the crew he looked
dubiously at the mate, who was so be
wildered that he seemed able to make
"Look here," said the capt tin. "Come
into the cabin for a few moments. Per
haps we can adjust this diiiicultv with
out appointing a third man."
Mr. Ingram bowed gravely and fol
lowed tho captain down the companion
way. the mate remaining out. side by the
direction of his chief.
"jsow, nogaii tne captain, "who are
you, anyhow? You are not a co::ioii
"No," said Ingram, "I am a lawyer.
I am rather an expert yachtsman and am
merely here on a vacation."
"Ah, I see. The crew have retained
"Then 3011 are quite willing to chucL
up their case
unl take a retainer
it is a bigger one than
ono vou are receiving?
"i'hat is what we are here
"Then consider it settled.
can you do for me'.'"
"I will at once show tho men that it is
really a mutiny. You s?e, they signed
articler.. A man must keep his contract.''
"But if it is a mutiny, the men will
drop me overboard."
"Oh, wo won't decide it to bo a mu
tiny. You pick out theo'vhor arbitrator,
and the mate and I will settle the mat
ter." "All right," said the captain. "Here's
Tho men growled a little, but they ac
cepted tho ruling of the arbitrators. The
captain said gently to tho mate after the
trouble was over:
"See here, you lubber, if you ever ship
a lawyer again I'll stave in 3-our bloom
ing thick skull with a marlinspike.
Don't you know that if a lawyer got into
paradise there would bo trouble right
away!" Luke Sharp in Detroit Free
A Modest Mother.
I suppose if there is one thing women
may be permitted to be prejudiced about
it is their own babies. The baby before
you is always the tianasomest ami the
best and the cutest in the world. Ho is
indeed a man of tact who can liit the
right remark to make about a baby all
the timo. You cannot be sure that you
are pleasing the mother by saying it
looks just like her, or the father by point
ing out its extraordinary resemblanco to
him. But still the mother desires to find
the beautiful in her features reproduced
in the baby, and she is willing to concede
that possibly mentally the boy may take
after his father. On tho other hand, she
may wish to believe it is like its father.
The simplest remark I ever heard of
made by a mother ou tho subject of her
baby was made by a lady who believed
herself and knew her husband to be very
homely. Tho child was really a lovely
little girl, so much so that when the
friend, visiting the house, saw her he
"What a very pretty child!"
The pleased mother looked up and said
"Yes. She was such a surprise to us."
San Francisco Chronicle.
A Useful Ileeorti.
Those householders who have passed
through the experience are well aware
that the task of measuring a dwelling
for carpet3 is a formidable one. It occu
pies a great deal of time, even with ex
perts, in making diagrams, taking fig
ures,' etc. One of tho large retail firms
in this city has adopted a system in this
regard whereby a great deal of time is
saved. Every house that is measured
for carpets is entered on a book indexed
for streets and numbers. Whenever a
new oreler is handed in this book is
searched to see whether the houso lias
ever been measured before. As the firm
in question has been in business since
Chicago has been a city, it has upon its
books a record of tho tioor measurements
of more than half of the houses in town,
and a great deal of time is saved thereby.
If the measurements of a house are in
the book they are taken off, and a man
visit3 the place to see that no changes
have bee n made. Thu3 he can accom
plish in. ten minutes what would ordi
narily iake three cr four hours. Such
are tho Leneiits of a thorough system.
Chicago Ilerald. ...
THE POPULAR FEARS,
AND FAIRY TALES.
Uifln't l:-!icve III tiJiOMt,. out Afrai.l of
Tlirui Thins Worn and Citrrietl to Irc
vrnt Ill.-fra.se L'niuctiy to Clo Under
I".illT In iiml Out tho Sumo Door.
The probable truth is that there is not
ono of The (Hobo's readers -who does not
at Last half bi-Iieve hi sonic superstition.
Hoiue-.v Ii re in your lives you have a
litt le private closet where you keep one
or more pt t f-uperstitions locked up out
of sight of our friends, and, for the
most pal t. out of your own sight. But
H!iJ then 30U unlock thodo-r, or
J sey get out through the keyhole; then
they loo!: at you in tho twilight with
their weird eyes, full of the mystery of
.!: y:--t. and you lind yourself on your
V-iici-H before them. Perhaps you are
ha:f n.;hamod of them, Ufa use you elo
iy.' more- than half Ix-lieve in them, but
whr.i h-y get you alone they master
yi'.'. You are like Mine', do Stael. A
f end said to her one day, "Do you be
lieve in ghosts?" "No," she replied, "but
I a:n afraid of them, though."
A LONKKOME I.ADY.
Col. Ingcrsoll dedicated his first vol
ume of lectures to "Eva A. Ingcrsoll, a
woman without s:rM'v :' ' " " " '
early mining day.s i.i e.;. ...... iitii
selfish rascality seemed to be tho rule,
an old miner who had befii repeatedly
"llooced" was very much astonished at
the remarkable honesty of a young man
who had just paid back some money
which had been given him by mistake.
Thinking ho could not have many com
panions in such deeds the old man
stepped up to him, laid his hand on his
shoulder and said, "Stranger, don't you
find yourself awfully lonesome about
these- parts?" So I have often thought
that if Mrs. Ingcrsoll is really altogether
"without superstition," she must some
time's find herself "awfully lonesome."
I remember, when a boy. that ono of
my brothe rs used to wear about his neck
a red woolen, con I to prevent the nose-b!ee-d.
The only thing clear in my mind
on the subject was that it did not pre
vent it. At any rate it used to bleed
very often, while tho rest of us, who did
not wear one, were never troubled at all,
except in those cases that all who have
been boys will understand, where a post,
or the ice in skating, or a snowball, or
some other boj 's fist came in somewhat
violent contact with tho most prominent
feature of our faces. I suppose, how
ever that there was some lancilui con
nection between the red of the string
and tho red of tho blood, and an incipient
homeopathy suggesteel that "like would
I also remember,' when a child, how
some or the larger uoys usou to carry
about a horse chestnut in their pockets
as a preventive of rheumatism. This is
one of the mysteries I have never fath
omed. Onlv it does seem a wiilful per
versity for people to suffer so, just tosave
the trouble of carrying a horse chestnut.
Just as it seems p.ire malice hi any one
eve r to die when one Iook3 through an
apothecary shop, reads the advertise
ments in tho newspapers, or knows how
Dr. Cullis cures people by simply praying
for them, and then telling them thc-y are
WHAT BAD DHEAM3 MEAN.
A friend told me the other day that
when a boy he always felt it incumbent
on him to spit threo times whenever he
saw a dead cat. The origin of this I will
not stop now to trace.
Not long since a lady acquaintance was
walking along tho street with a friend,
when she suddenly felt herself pulled oil
the sidewalk into tho street. The occa
sion ci this sudden maneuver was the
other lady's superstitious fear of walking
under a ladder that leaned against tho
wall in front of them. I have learned
that thi3 superstition is very common
ami, perhaps, it is not worth 1113' while to
disturb it. For it might be decidedly
unlucky" to walk under a ladder pro
vided a man weighing 200 was on it and
it should slip; or in case an unsteady
man with a "drop too much," should in
dulge in a further elrop too much cf a
loose lying brick from his hod. Though
l the case of the colored brother, who
stood serene while' the brick lay in frag
ments at his feet, and who merely ex-
claimeel, "Look out, dar! Ef vo" doan't
want j-o' bricks broke jes' keep 'em off o'
dis chile's he'd!" it was only the brick
that was "unlucky."
I have an old acquaintance in Maine
who used to stick his jackknife in the
headboard on going to bed to prevent his
having the cramp. That is the solo in
stance of that sublime faith with which
I am acquainted. But 1 havo known of
people who warded oCf the same uncom
fortable nightly visitant by scrupulously
arranging their slippers bottom up at the
foot of their bed.
A lady not long since went into a
jewelry store. Being at a corner it opened
on two streets. When she started to go
out, the salesman said, "Madam! you
have forgotten." "Why what?" said she,
thinking of purchase or purse. "But j-ou
came in at tho other door," he replied.
Then it flashed over her: and though she
went on her way, she remembered that
it was "unlucky" to enter by one door
and go out by another. However it may
be about other places, I am really inclined
to think that it is unlucky for a lady to
go into a jewelry store, no matter which
door she goes out of; unlucky for the
man who has to pay the bills.
Then, again, it is unlucky to havo a
bad dream three nights running. This i3
one of tho signs that I believe in thor
oughly. "Aha! you say, "then you, too,
are superstitious as well as the rest of
us?" Yes, I lielieve it is very unlucky to
have a bad dream even one night. It is
a sign that your supper didn't set well,
and also that you will not feel nearly so
well the next morning. And if you allow
it to trouble you the next day it is another
bad sign a sign that you won't 6leep so
well the next night, and also a sign that
you have not yet outgrown . the fanciful
dream3 of th9 world's childhood. Dr.
Savage in Boston Globe. . . I
M;tkc ready for it, it will soon he hen. A Nations llolid iy for Kich and Poor.
F. G. Tayhis GFeal Aaoricaa 25c GUns, Woif s Mm,
Eiryptiun Caravan and European Mi u igf i ie, will Exhibit in
PLATTS1QUTH, TUESDAY, KAY ' 14th.
NOTi: - Iwi; ti t" :
will be thoiil p...g s:i
i! T.I I!
'lili'ilt " I'l.
'. will vi-il
A TEMPLE-TOWERING GIANT OF THE DE3Ei.iT,
Fresh from Sihara's Seortching Smds. this Huge .Monster l)-:seit S!iip is ths largest
Brute that bic'ith-s. Poivxt, Lik.-, ltivsT, Wihk-rness and Jungle caeli -nti
ute from the-ir hidd'-n stores to our display of wild and living wonders.
A most etij yable, moral, refined und artisti: entci t :t i n i n : t . A
Sli'iw to think about and talk about, full of brilliant
features, ."0 Star Ir formers, .1 Funny Clowns.
FEE LARGES? AD BEST ONE RING CIRCUS Hi AMERICA !
Champion Uir II ick Ual-rs, Hiring L idy A'ii;d Perform -rs, lira vest Atiibtcs, Arid
Gymnasts, the bi st Double Soui -r.-ault L:ip r, High Wire Artists, Tight
Hope Performers, and unlimited number of new features. Spec
ial Excursion on all railroad:. KeiiieMnber wi ll and sec
Given Daily, at 12::30 Noon. A Street Di -ply of Glittering Sd, ii.b.r. Huga
Camels in gorgeous housings, led by their native keepcri. UloodM Horses
from Ariibii, Ivigland and Kentucky. Eil'm Ponie.?, with Goblin
RLders. Knights and Warriors; Ladies fair oh prancing hor
ses. S!e tland Ponie
Music, filling the' air
fvery Day el One O'clock
It eosts you n.Hliing to sen the Perilous
Daily, rain or shi.i'-; Doors op';:i at 1
one hour later. Iv-ver po 'nones
tion under nny eireumstancvs : .V-ver J):vid.-s :
present its Entire Mauunoth Mt.-tmpolis of
Marvels us Adveitised !
Admission lo M Ci m
Wagon and Blacksmith S
1? 5 t Zl 1 V
tili SL lj ?t
. V- e...i .
A Specialty. Ha uses the
Horseshoe, the H.st Horseshoe for the
Fanner, or for Fast Erivin-r and City
purposes, ever invented. It is mad-: so
anyone can can put on sharp or ll.it corks
as needed for wet nnd slippery roads, or
smooth dry roads. Call and Examine
the.-:e S'loes and you will have no ether.
5th St., I'laLisrnouth, Nel.
Dr. A. Marshall.
Preservation of the Natural Teeth a
Specially. Auesthetics given for Pain
less Filling oh Extraction ok Tki;th.
Artificial teeth made on
Rubber or Celluloid Plates, and inserted
as soon as teeth are extracted .when dc
All work warranted. Prices re.asona.ble.
Ffrs.-iK i.."h ;i!, m-a Pr, Tr-!--rrTFr. Nkb
No. '-'.-I :ii p. i.i.
No. 1. lo -.2 a. in.
No. r, 7 :''S !. la
. s. !0 :') a. in.
No. 10. 11 jl. v.t.
Vo. 1. : :oi a i.j.
. 6 ;i. m.
No. s vi a. in.
N' 7. 7 :-r' :. in.
No. 9.--C :C6 p. in.
AM tra1:-.- rna daily by vav.-
Nos 7 aa-l 8 vie;; i raa l-j :id
daily exempt Sunday.
Arrival and Depnrturs of Malls.
AKIIIVE AT fosr.
No. 5 From the n-r
No. 10 ' " W'pt
No. 4 -
No. " " "
r, :ir, p.
1') :0 :t.
nFPAnr from iv.to
5 O iing Wet
7 " ' ('-;iiiViT).
10 " East tK. C.) ....
6 - "
. . . . 7 a . n .
:45 ;. in.
i; C.n in.
.. . ( a. hi.
la ? e . in.
... r :eo ji . ra .
ATiOl slie-ii 1 be den.iife-1 fiftfen liiieutei be
foro ilie above tlun
tu iii'-m e 'Ji.sji;..te.i .
WlXDHAM, J'J!! A. D.WiFrt.
Notary rubl'c. . N.j'.arj-Public.
dttomsyc; - at - Law.
Offlce oyer B.uik if Ca?6lCoui;ty.
FLiTTSMOCTU, - INEBI!A6KA
I s -a a e t : n f? T: i ?, ? b
a vu w s s a -uf a a a
'-. . tl-1 V t Ills '
rli-. el Hliowlu.'
STREET PARADE !"
C.iiiiical Mules. Hands of
with melody. Worth
niile3 to sec.
a Grand Frea Exhibition
Trip to tie: CI
and 7 p. in; P
Hi .. Two P.-rformancea
rf orm ri'.e.-K ro:uU)-n'eH
its date of Exhibi
h ?1 U n n K fJ rv-:J 'i
i ii ti h 5 s ;i
T 7 n
1 " H !,
1 . i. . j C- f' -w;
it Z ' m
! t i ' f ' ! P.
Ki. I J tl
i 31 L
u v men
Shingles, Lath, S;ith,
: A H fT c
Can supply every eloi'iand of' the trado
Call und g -t terms. Fonrlrfi itrcet
InU.j trof Op -r-i dJ. . fc'o.
C. F. SM I T H,
The Boss Tailor
Mala St., Over Mcr;,'es Shoe Store.
Has the. best and nio- t complete f.tock
of s imples, botli foreign and domestic
woolens tliat everc inie went of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Uminei-s nuita
from $ltj to $35, tlr??s suits, 25 to $45,
pants 4, $5, , .Jo.oO and up sards.
ri7"Will guarantee a fit.
Prices Defy Comnoiilion.
Wagons. Bugiri. Maciiiiiv (juick'y Kcpaird ;
I'iow SliHriiotifl anil Ceio-ral
Horseshoeing A Specialty
nnwsli.'ic. whieii sb,
away. s. i f f.i' ;s !!
rj-ii-.- .,: i it- r-t; :o:
a:it fxa:i iii Hi
I'ave i.o oli.fi,
PIXTII ST., -
oralis i:-l ir w-nm
vr mhv an"cr of v'.t
r! losUi;-' i'K-lf. t a t
- '( i 1 y ii v. '.
. ,;:oe i.eole.
(couxty vu itvEV.;::.)
Suryeyor and Draftsman
Pians, Specifications and E.-ti.nates, llu-
nicipil Work, ilaps &c.
PLATT3MOUTH. - - h EB
mi wmm m Cents.
1 i i r 1 &
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