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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1889)
THE DAILY HERALD : TLA iTSMOtJTIl, NKIhiASKA, MONDAY, MAY 13, 1880.
Tho Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
K N O T T K 13 B C S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE PLATTSMOUTH IIKUALD
I published every evening except Sunday
lid Weekly every I hursd.-iy munilng. Regis
tered at the potnmep, Piattrmoi'th. Vebr..
m-cond-clas uiatw-r. Olllee corner of Viue and
Filth rtrt ets. Te.iphcue No.
TERMS rotl DAILY.
One copy ono jear In advance, by mall.. ..$4 oo
One copy per month, by carrier M
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS FOR WBKKLV.
One copy one year, in advance (I ff
Ono copy nix mourns. In advance 75
9 -M a in
... a :oi p
... 7 :H a in
. .. 7 :0i p in
... C :0U p m
D.&. M. Time Table.
No. 7 (Schuyler)
o. 9 iK. C to Omaha)
No. 2 3 : r-
No. 4 lo :24 a in
No. C 7 :ia p in
No. H Arr. Schuyler) Hi :0 a m
No. 10 (K.C.) 9iMm
All trains run daily by wavof Omaha, except
Nos. 7 and 8 which run to and Iroin Scl.uyle..
daily except Sunday.
Arrival and Departure of the Malls.
ARKIVK AT POSTCFFICH..
No. 5 From the E ist 7 -30 a. m.
No. 3 - " 6 :15 p. in.
No. " " South (K.C.) 0:15 p.m.
No. 10 " " Went 10:0a. in.
No. 4 " " " 10 ::. m.
No. 6 ' 7 :30 p. l.i.
DKPAItT rao.M PO&TOKF1CK.
No. B Going West 6:40 a. ni.
No. 3 " " 6 :.'!5 p. in.
No. 7 " " (Schuyler) 6i'5. i.i.
fo. 10 " East (K.C.) a 25 a. la.
No. 4 " " f 0 a. M.
No. 6 " 6ii. la.
Ma I should be deposited fifteen minutes be
fore I he above time to inxiire dispatch.
Jcikie Baubett, in New York City,
last rock appointed a receiver to wind
up the affairs of the famous Electric Su
gar Refining company.
Kev. Father Dameix, who some years
ago voluntarily exiled himself on the
island of Malakai, to care for the physical
and spiritual wants of the outcast lepers
of that island, has died from the loath
some eliseaae himself. Ilarely has uiar
trydom been equalled by the example of
this heroic priest, immolating himself in
the cause of humanity.
The mails between New Yoik and
Boston are now handled on the cars in
transit, instead of being delayed for dis
tribution at the post offices. This Whs
never done during the Cleveland Admin
istration. The country will readily un
derstand, therefore, that the promised
improvement in the railway mail serviei
Report has it that ex Secretary Bayard
is engaged to be married to Miss M.r
"Willing Clymen, of New York, this re
port gives his eld fiiends lots of sport,
as it is conceded by all that he need -consolation.
Ilia losses have been greet
the last few years, the greatest of whici.
was the cabinet pasition which he held.
It is said he is the most mildest, limpet,
and inoffensive man in the United States.
He wouldn't hurt a fly, a Dutchman
or an Englishman, and it is thought tln.t
Miss Clymen will never be inipcsed upon.
ARCHBISHOP WALSH AND
P Ally ELL.
Archbishop "Walsh's testimony before
the Parnell Commission shows that the
objects of "the league" are such as the
church well may approve. Its effect hi.s
been, as Mr. Parnell said in parlimtut,
and also to the commission, to reduce
and also to eradicate the influence of
such secret societies aa relied upon mur
der or other forms of violence for the
accomplishment of a purpose which
could only be made to appear ignoble
by the unwise use of criminal mean?.
The Irish people are learning to dis
trust the leaders and advocates of secret
conclaves and to trust to redress to par
Jhiientary action. This is a great move
ment toward success. De Quincy has
noted that while the throne of the
Cresar was always wet with the blood of
murdered emperors, the legions of the
Ca?sars were in Thrace and Seythia, in
the, Nubian desert, and the woods ai.d
plains of hither and thither Gaul; where
soever the political offender hied, there
he met the coherts and ceaturians of the
despot, and there he was arrested by
them. It was easy to slay the emperor,
it was impssible to escape the vengeance
of the empire. History shows no nation
'born of assassination, no constitution
established by a secret league. Nor ever
has constitutional and parlimentary agi
tation of a meritorious question failed of
success. "Anything savoring of intimi
dation is reprehensible," said the arch
bishop in his evidence. Mr. Parnell has
declared intimidation to be treasonable
against the league.
Americans would have been better
pleased had the archbishop made h:s con
demnation of the practice of boycotting
universal. Evidently in hia heart he
hates it; he goes so far as to condemn the
boycotting of thd sale of the necessaries
of Ufa to the evicter of tenants or to a
family pajing rent for the land from
which a league tenant has been evicted.
Jvm than thit a priest of the piety and
eminence of the archbishop could not do,
for a successful boycott upon the neces
saries of life would be not more or k-ss
than murder by the painful process of
tarvatioau Bat, indeed, the whole sys
tem of boycott is absurd in economics
and infamous in morals. It has accom
plished no good, and has worked much
harm. It is a new application of ah old
principle of tlc barbaric era, and is out
of place in-the civilization and morality
of this cwntury. Inter Ocean. '
"Wc thought her dying when the slept,
And sleeping-when she died."
But the bitterst sting of such a sorrow
is to think she might have been saved!
They saw the rose fade on her check and
the eye grow dim. Had thev but known
of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
who ran tell but she might still be with
them, the sunshine of their home. Take
the remidy in time, and you will find
that consumption (which is scrofula of
the lungs) can bo cured. .
A Tynolese Custom.
In somo parts of the T3T0I a jxjculiar and
beautiful custom prevails among the peasant
ry. When a tieasant girl is going to be mar
ried, before she leases Lor home to go to the
church, her mother gives hor a handkerchief,
which is called the "tear handkerchief." It
is made of newly spun linen, and has never
boon used. She is supposed to dry her tears
with this when sho loaves her homo and when
she stands at the altar. After the marriage
is over, and the brido has gone with her hus
baud to her new house, she carofully folds up
the handkerchief and places It unwashed
among her little treasurer So far it has
done half its duty. Her children grow up,
marry and go away to new homes, each
daughter receiving in her turn a new "tear
handkerchief ;" and yet the last present, the
present received from her mother, has not
fulfilled its object. Years roll by, and the
once young and blooming bride becomes a
wrinklod old woman, and outlived perhaps
her husband and all her children. At last,
when the weary eyelids are closed forever,
the "tear handkerchief" is taken from its
resting place and spread over the placid dead
face, Ixndon Figaro. -
The Care of liable,' Eyes.
The number of children who wear specta
cles has become a serious subject of remark.
That a radical wrong exists somewhere, when
children only 4 yeare of age are thus ham
pered for life, is only too palpable, but whose
tho blame, and what the remedy for this evi
dently iucrousing niflictionl Are futuro gen
erations to bo frttid eyes as well as sans teeth?
No ono impresses tho necessity of caro in the
management of eyes until th& damage is
done, and then it is too late.
Young mothers who cover the baby's face
with a veil, or who wear spotted lace against
their own eyes, and who allow their children
to read by insufficient light, ore laying up
trouble for themselves, though oculift and
optician will bo better oiF for their criminal
ignorance. As to the school rooms, where
children si-end so many hours of the day, do
jsarents ever ask or know how they are light
ed and whether tho scholars faco windows,
and whether they are oi?itd to strain their
eyes by blackboard exercises 111 ialf lights.
A little precaution in the use of tho eyes and
somo knowledge on the subject of improper
lighting would bo a pound of cure in this
matter of srectacL.--Boston Herald.
How Long a Child Should Sleep.
A healthy baby for the first two months or
so si.-eads most of its time asleep. After that
a laiby should have at least two hours of sleep
in the forenoon and one hour in the after
noon, and it is quite possible to teach almost
any infant to adopt tins as a regular habit.
Cvcn to the ago of four or five years a child
should have one hour of sleep, or at least rest
in bed, before its dinner, and it should bo put
to bed at 6 or 7 la tho evening, and left uu
disturbed for twelve or fourteen hours. Up
to the fifteenth year most young people re
quire ten hours, and till tho twentieth year
uino hours. After that age every ouo finds
out how much ho or she requires, though as
a general rule at least six to eight hours ere
necessary. Eight hours' sleep will prevent
mt-ro nervous derangements in women thai,
any medicines can cure. During growth
tiic-re must be ample sleep if tho brain is to
develop to its full extent, and the more ner
vous, excitable or precocious a child is, the
longer sleep should it get if its intellectual
progress is not to come to a premature stand
still, or its iifo be cut short at an early age.
Dr. C. Pollock.
Score One for tho Wouieu.
An interesting experiment was recently
ruatle by a Dr. Durand in reference to the
relative power of imagination of the two
sexes. lie gave to one hundred of bis hos
;.ji!al patients a dose of sweetened water, ami
slicrtly afterward entered the room, appar
ently greatly agitated, saying he had by mis
take administered a powerful emetic. In a
few minutes four-fifths of the subjects were
effected by tho supposed emetic, and were
mainly men, while ail of those not affected
were women. San Francisco Argonaut
Jean Ingelow's Homo.
The London home of Jean Ingelow is in
Kensington. The house is built of light
colored brick and is surrounded by a pretty
garden, in whizh Cowers are kept blooming
even in tho winter. Inside tho house there are
more flowers in pots and in vases. Miss Id
gclow is so fond of flowers that she writes
ot'tencr in her conservatory than anywhere
cbx. All her writing is done before gaslight,
cr rather before night, for London fogs ren
der gaslight often necessary et very early
hours in the day. 2ew York Telegram.
An Old I -aw.
Tboro is said to be an unrepealed law of
!Tow Jersey, passed while the state was a
British colony, which provides "that all
women of whatever age, rank, profession or
degree, whether virgins, maids or widows,
who shall after this act impose upon, seduce or
betray into matrimony auy of his majesty's
subjects by virtue of scents, cosmetics, washes,
paints, artificial teeth, false hair or high
heeled shoes, sliall incur tho penalty of the
law now in forca against witchcraft and like
Some Ol-J Clothing:.
Tho 'larchioness of Granby wore at Queen
Victoria's last reception tho dress in which
her husband's great-grandmother, tho "beau
tiful" Duchess of Rutland, was married in
177.J. It was a whito aud gold brocade
woveu ia a design of roses end leaves. With
ii the marchioness wore a train of heliotrope
velvet and some of Nell Gwynne's jewels in
tho sbnjw of a splendid diamond coronet and
r. pearl pecklacii with uncut ruby clasp. De
troit Free Press.
Rhoda Hroughtcu, tho well known English
novelist, is 43 and a highly intelligent looking
wcaan, although her features aro hard and
rather ruaecnlii:o. SLo u a good talker and
has a rich fund of humor of a very racy and
piqeaat LiuiL Host of her literary work is
un:i j early in ha morning, it u tier custom
to sJliAv ct lecf-.t two years toclapso between
iLIication of her stories. She is fond of
ou doirs and has any number of them.
No. 3.'I Herkelcy Square.
The bouso U not without traditional
interest, for it was in jllio hist century
tho 6Ccno of :i io:n:,.:iti. flopeinent. It
was then tho residciu-o of Mr. Child, the
opulent banker of Templo Bar, who bad
an only daughter, the Iieirmw of his
enormous wealth. Th Earl of West
moreland paid attentions to tho young
lady, but liw suit was not encouraged by
her father, who wished bis daughter to
marry a younger son, and form a new
family, which 6hould perpetuate the
name of Child. Nothing daunted. Lord
Westmoreland determined to make a
clandestine marriago at Gretna Green.
In order to make good the heroine's es
cape it was necessary to evade the vigil
ance of her duenna, who slept in the
room through which that of tho heiress
was approached. So tho old lady's jos.set
was drugged, and sho slept the sleep of
the just while her young charge slipped
out into Berkeley square, where Lord
Westmoreland was waiting with his
traveling carriage. But, unluckily, in
their eagerness to be off, the fugitives
left the front door ajar, and the watch
man coming round soon afterward
alarmed the house.
The flight was discovered, and Mi.
Child, ordering out his carriage, set forth
in pursuit. All night long and all next
day tho angry father raced his errant
daughter, and, as they neared the boreler,
he began to gain on the fugitives. Then
Lord Westmoreland drew his pistol and
shot Mr. Child's leader dead. Tlio victory
was won, the chase was over, and tho
young couple were duly married by tho
blacksmith. Meanwhile Mr. Child re
turned in high dudgeon to London, and
made a will leaving all his wealth, over
his daughter's head not to her eons, for
so ho would havo enriched tho earldom
of Westmoreland but to her eldest
daughter. Thus the principal interest
in tho great banking house passed to
Lady Sarah Sophia Child Fane, who
married the Earl of Jersey and was tho
grandmother of the present peer. She
was for fifty years one of the best known
figures in tho society of London, and is
graphically described by Lord Beacons
fleld in "Endymion," under tho name pf
Zenobia. Lord Jersey sold the house to
Lord Itosc-bery. Murray's Magazine.
Money Making: Midgets.
The little people seem to havo received
more brains to compensate for their
diminutive bodies. Nearly all of them
can niakfi pipney well and easily and
most of them know how to keep it. Some
of tho best known midgets on the stage,
all people of standing and most of them
possessed of wealth or something very
near it, ore as follows:
Commodore Footo and bis sister, Eliza
Nestrel, not defomieel at all, but midgets
who travel widely and collect coin and
Scnorita Lucia Zarate, tho most suc
cessful midget in tho world, perfectly
formed, weight 4 pounds 4J ounces and
height inches, by New York Clipper
Mrs. Gen. Tom Thumb, who was born
in Middleboro, Mas., June 2, 18-11, and
is 37 inches high.
Her second husband, Gount Magr:,
brother pf parpn Magri, both very sm::ll
and rich men.
Gen. Tom Thumb, now dead, of Bridge
port, Conn., 33 inches high, by Cli;;;;T
Gen. Mite, who, by tho same measure
ments, was found to weigh 9 pounds
and to be 8 inches high.
"Little Tisch," the grotesque rVg
dancer with the duck lcg3, who cotacs
from Eng'pr'd and makes plenty of
I'ish end Ralston, the shorter of the
Wsley Brother;?, Little Mac, Maj. Jot
of Fiu hburg, Maj. Littlefinger and Atl
miral Dot. All of these dot3 and tots
aro brainy and moss cf them have prof
ited by it. New York World.
Tcachiuu Their Young:.
There havo been two scientific facts
discovered through the mcdiumship of
tho Zoological garden, about which the
public have been kept in ignorance.
Early one morning in Thompson's time
Ilerr Schmidt went out to see the old sea
lion and her baby. He was astonished
to see the mother with he young down
on the edge of the bridge, vomiting some
sort of oil all over it. Thinking some
thing wrong, lie at once called Thomp
son, who, seeing the operation of the
mother, said, "That's funny," and great
was the astonishment of both when the
mother nosed the young one Into the
water. He floundered about and got
back on to the bridge. She nosed him
in again and kept on repeating the dose
for five or 6ix times, then took the young
one and carried him into the house.
"I've learned something gooc therefrom
not known to scientists, and that i3 that
the mother seal oils her young with oil
from her 6tomach before she teaches
them to swim. That's something new in
natural history. The other discovery
was tliat young grizzlies weigh at birth
only about a pound or a pound and a
quarter, and the way they taught their
cub to swim was funny. The father
would push tho cub into the water,
where it would paw and flounder, then
both mother and' father would go to the
edge of the water tank, and reaching
out their paws, rake tho cub up, invaria
bly dropping it half a dozen times be
fore they landed it." Cincinnati En
quirer. Horses' Teeth.
More trouble with and lack of condi
tion of horses aro due to ulcerated and
irregular teeth tlian is generally sup
posed. They should bo removed with
forceps. There is no reason to eloubt
that a horse with ulcerated teeth suffers
as intensely from toothache as a human
subject. Irregular growth or fracture
of the enamel on tbe outer edgc3 make
tho teeth so rough as to injure the inside
of the cheek, sometimes causing ulcers.
In other cases somo of the grinders grow
more slowly than others and fail to meet
thosa in the opposite jaw, causing what
ij called "quiding," imperfect mastica
tion of the food. The remedy is to filo!
tho taeth into the proper shape. Horse
t!-ntistry is now recognized a3 an im
portant branch of veterinary practice.
New Orleans Picayune.
Ihu hi Jo..
Bank of Ous- county..
Beoojt, A. lis.
" " " oiiicc.
Bennett, L. I), fete-re.
Brown, W. L. oilice.
Bullou, O. II. res.
B. it M. tel. office.
B. & M. round house.
Blake, John saloon.
Bach, A grocery.
Campbell, I). A. res.
Chapman, S. M. res.
Clark, T. coal office,
Clerk elistrict court.
Connor, J. A. res.
County Clerks office.
Covtll, Polk & Bceson, office.
Cox, J. R, res.
Craig, J. M. res.
Critchfield, Bird res.
Cummins & Son, lumber yard.
J. C. farm.
Cook, Dr. office.
Clark, A. grocery store.
Clark, Byron office.
Cummins, Dr. Ed., office.
District court office,
Dovey & Son, store.
Dovey, Mrs. George res.
Emmons, J. II. )v. office and res.
First National bunk.
Frieke, F. G. & Co., drugstore.
Gleason, John r s.
Goos hob 1
Goring, II. drugstore.
lladley, dray and express.
Holmes, C. M.? res,
Hatt & Co., meat market.
Hem pie & Troop, store.
Hall, Dr. J. II., office.
Holmes, C. M., livery stable.
Hall & Craig, agricultural imp.
Jones, W. D., stable.
Johnson Bros., hardware store.
Johnson, Mrs. J. F., millinery.
Johnson, J. F., res.
Klein, Joseph, res.
Kraus, P., fiuititnd confectionery
Livingston, Dr. T. P., office.
Livingston, Dr. R. R., office.
Manager Waterman Opera House
McCouit, F., store.
McMaken, H. C, res.
Murphy, M. B., store.
Murphy, M. B., res.
McMaken, ice office.
Minor, J. L., res.
Moore,L.A., res. and floral garden
me vine, v m., res.
OIHver & Ramgcs. meat market
Olliver & Ramge slaughterhouse.
Pub. Tel. Station.
Palmer . II. E. res
Petersen Bros., rneatmarket.
Petersen, !., res.
Polk, M. D., rt s.
Patterson, J. M., res.
Schildkuecht, Dr. office.
Shipman, Dr. A. office.
" " res.
Show-alter, W, C. office.
Siggins, Dr. E. L. res.
Streigbt, O. M. stable.
Smith, O. P. drug store.
Skinner & Ritchie, abstract and
Sherman, C. W. office.
Todd, Am mi res.
Troop & Hemple, store.
Thomas. J. AY. Summit Garden.
Water Works, office.
Water works, pump house.
Waugh, S. res.'
Weber, Wm. saloon.
Weckbach & Co., store.
Weckbach. J. V., res.
Western Union Telegraph office.
White, F. E-, res.
Windham, R. B., office.
Windham & Davies, law office.
Wise, Will, res.
Withers, Dr. A. T.. res.
Young, J. P., store.
S. BczzelTj, Manager.
KIO LODGE NO. 81. A. O. U. W. .Meets
kvai-v Mirer-nut Kridav evening at K. of P.
1111. Transient orotuers are respecu uuj le
vied to attend. F. P. Browo, Master ork
mru :G li. K-mster. Foreman ; F. H.Steimker
Overseer; W. H- Miller, Financier; ii. K.
Houseworth, Recorder ; F. J Morgan, Receiv
er ; Wni. Citthan. Guide 1 Wm. Ludwh?, inside
A atch : L. Olsen, Outside Watcn.
ITT. ZION COMMANDARY. NO. 5. K. T.
J--Meets first and third Wednesday night of
each month at Mason's hall. Visiting brothers
ure cordially invited to meet with us.
W m. Hays. Rec. F. E. White. E. C.
McCOHIHIE POST 45 C. A. R.
M. A.Dicksov Commander.
Benj. Hkmplk Senior Vice
S. Cakrioax Junior "
tko. Mlks... Adjutant.
A. Siiii'MAir , Surg,
U3NKV SIKKJGHT Cf. M.
Taksch Officer of the lay.
Jahu Hicksos, " " uard
4.xricsov C Fky.. ..Quarter Mastor Sergt.
L. C Cl'Iitis Post Chipla'.n
Meeting Saturday evening
PLATTSMOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
President , , Kobt. B Windham
1st Vice President A. B. Todd
2nd Vice President in ?eville
Secretary F. Herrmann
Treasurer F. R-Guthiuan
T n. Ttlohev. F. E. White. J - C. Patterson.
J. A. Conner, B. EW11, C. W. Sherman, F. Gor-
dt-r, J. V. Weckuacu.
HAS THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF
r M n ni a t sin
ru 1 1 ui
In the city, which lie is ottering at Prices that will make tlieni well.
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrilice. Picture
Frames in great variety. You can get everything you neel
You can buy it on the installment plan, pay so much each
month ami you will toon have a line furnished house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and kcc.
I- IE3 IB :E2 Zj
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND VINE. IT ATTrMCl 1 II, Mil!.
ALL THE NEW
POLITICAL AND SOCIAL, FOR
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
TO AllY PAET OF THE CITY'
OIR, SB STO: 33 3T MAIL.
k'-r VmJT -Vjcr mazm wm
This Daily and Wkrkly Hkhald is th,: b ;st Advertising Medium in Cass county,
because it reaches the largest number of people. Advertising rate
made known on application. If you have property to
rent or s; ll it will be to your interest to ael
vertise in the Herald.
3 tt es. :
PLATTSMOUTH. - NEBHA.MtA.
Bank of Cass County
CAPITAL ST0K PAID IN, - $50,000
Authorized Capital, $100,000.
Cor. Main and Fifth 8ts.,
) PA I! UI CAPITAL ...
C. If. Paumfi.k
J. m. Pattkkso.v
J AS. Pattekson, Jit
C. II. Pannele. .1. M. Patterso
.n. Smith. R. a. Windham
Jas. Put tei siii jr.
.'RANK CARRCTH. JOS. A. CONO.
W. II. CUSHIXG. Cashier.
Frank Carruth J. A. Connor. F. R. Guthirann
J. W. Joiuihcu. Henry Boeek, John O'KccIe,
Y. D. Mrrriam, Win. Weteucanip, W.
Transact a General Banking Bunjnss Al
who have any Banking business to transact
are Invited to call. No matter h
large or small the transaction, it
will receive our careful attention,
and we promise always cour
IBues CertiScatss of Oetoslts bearing lnter-n
Euvi and se'.U Foreign Exchange. County
and Citv securities.
Ass 't Cashier
i. Fred Goider,
B. 8. Kainsey,
A General Bailing Business Transacted
eeoiuif Solicited. Intel-put allowed on tiiii
deros;ts. unit prompt ttenOou Kiveu io all
business entrusted to its eare.
A R. F. THOMAS.
Attorner-at-LHw and Notarj- Public. Office In
Fi:z.eraid block, Platlmouth. Neb.
IB 1ST JZ i
OF rLATTSMOUXIi. NEBRASKA.,
OSarstbe very best facilities for the prompt
transaction of legitimate
aitocka. Eonds. Oold. Oovprc mem aDrt Ioel
Securities Hom:n t and Sold, Deposits receiv
ed and interest allowed on time Certifi
cates, Draft drawn, available in any
part of the United State and all
tbp principal towus of
G",OA MONTH can be made
gill woikiiij; ior u. Agents
referred who can lurui-n a noire nu give
flieir wholn time to the business. Spare mom
... Lctftiulilv anwilnvAil also. A fvvr
vaeanrivs in t-wns ami ciri.-a. B. F. JOUN-
( i N iSi -l . . lull? -I 1 1 1 v 1 . . uicminniii, .
ieuee. erer miwl about landing utamp for re- t
ply. B. F. J. & Co-
Collections made & promptly rt-w.iVt
Richest market prices paid fer County War
State aid County Bonds.
Join R. Clark.
F. K. Whitn.
IS VI ,
A. N. 8CI.MVAN,
Attorney-at-Law. W ill Rive prompt attention
to ail bui-ii.esH Intrusted to !,ipi. once la
tuion Block. ICawt.sidp. Plattsmouth. Neb.
rjROCERIF.S. " "
y CHRIS. WOHLFARTII,
Maple and Fancy Or.nes, Glassware . an
Crockery. Flour ana Feed.
The 5th St. Merchant Tailor
Keeps a Full Une of
Foreign & Domestic cods.
Consult Your Interest by Giving nim a Cal
TlFk.ttfTjn.'ji tlx .Tntv
WM. I. BRQ1YKE,
fonal attention to all Buslnpse Entrust-
XOTAUY IX OKFICK.
Titles KxHmtned. Abstarcts Compiled. In
surance Writteu. heal Estate Sold.
Better Fncnities for making Farm Ians tkaa
Any Otfcer Afteocy
Plattsmoutti, - xVcbrRKka
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