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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1889)
SliC'ONl) VISAS i
lL,ATTS3IOUTII, NKBKASKA, SATURDAY IJVJJNLNG, JUNK 1, 1881.
This powder never varies. A marvel of par
ty. str-nirtH and ulnleoiiieiicH4. Morn econo
mical In in the ordinary kind, and cannot be
inn in eoriiiieiini.il wiiii uie iiiuii 11 uae 01 low
tet. sli rl weight alum or phnsidia'e powilem.
Sld intltj in conn. IfOYAL I5AK1.VU 1'OWDKK
co., loo whii m. x. y.
1A3S I.ODGK Tin. IVi, I. o. O. V. Meets
V'every T'lei'day evening of each week. All
tranrifeiit brothtrs are respectfully invited to
ptATTMOUTil K N IJAMI'II K S T No. 3. I. u.
- t). I'.. ui-;ei- ev'ry :i'ter'iae t"ri!.i in
each inotitii in the. M;i!--ii!i; Hall. Visiting
Brothers an 1'iviio-i to attend.
iI.ATa MOL"lH L'liji'.K H,
Meets on t n fir :md third
r. . a. m
eacn monin at u.:'ir is:::i. ah transient broth
ers arc cordially in-, ilcd to meet with ns.
J. G. Kk.'iiicv, W. M.
Wat. II ats. Sucre! ary.
IAS CAMl? Nil. MODKKN' WdOltHEX
of America 'leets sccrnml and fourth .Mon
day evenin:; at K. of t. hall. All tiiirdcnt
t-roth'-Tt; ere r-i-.e-teil to incei willi w. I.. A,
NW--o-eer, Venerable Consul : . K, N'lec-
Worthy Adviser ; S. C. v iMe, ISanker ; W. A
VKHItAMCA CM Al'TiCK. Xi. 3, K. A. M.
Meets second and fourth Tuesda of each
month :.l MrionV Hall. Transeit-nt brothers
are invited to meet witn us.
K. Whitk, 11. P.
Wm. I vs. Secretary.
"IIT- ZTON (WIMANDAKV.
JiMcrli" lirst and t.iir.t Wedt
NO. 5. K. T.
Inesduv ni'.'ht of
each month at MtioVs lull. Visiliug brothers
are cordially invited to ::ieet wiili ns.
Wm. Kays. liec. . K. Whitk. F. C.
JiL-ATl.SMOU 1 11 l.lUX
A. it. V. W.
- Meet every alternate i'rid ly evening at
KocIcwimkI hallat 8 (i'cIock. AM transient broth
ers Sire respeetf :il:y invited to attend. S.
Larson, M. W. ; fr. H iv.J, Foreman : S. C.
VlMe, Uecordr ; le':i ird .Viider-iiii. Overseer.
I'.). l. A. O. V. V. Aleeti
j'Miliiv evening Jit K. of I'.
It ill. Tr.insi-ii !-r.)!:ur-i an r--;:eiM niily in-
v tert toaMt'i.-l. i'. k. Kr -wn. .Master Work
m"n; IS. K iikt "'r. K..r"naii ; H. Steiniker
Overseer -v. j. M.lh-r, Fin.ineipr ; i. K.
llouseworili. Kec.ird'T ; K. .1 Mnr in. Iteceiv
er ; W..i 'n'ti.in. Cuiite ; Vn,. l.udvvi';. Inside
Vateli : I. -Nen. Oursidt- Watci
M. Kla HKV
James Pattkuson, jk.
- '.vk;.' Clark
II U. ClIMIKT
I. II. UVSS
Counciiiuen, 1st ward,
I C 1i:f.kk kkld.
I'J'. A fSHIf.MAN
1 I) M .lONKH
) M B MfKI'HY ' :
) P M( Ci.i-K..
) J I) I M !. ,
1 ,J W .Johns
Board rub.n'orksA ;-'nn Cohdk
t W II NEWEL!
J w .Johns sCiiaihman
Deputy Treasurer, -
Clerk (.1 li.-trict Coarr,
SSupt. of Pub School.
County i ud:e.
P. A. CAMPBELL.
Biku CttlTCH fi r i.n
V. H. Pool
John M. Ley da
V'. C. Khowaltek
II. t'. Schmidt
HOAKD OF SLTrEBVISOKS.
A.B.Todd. - - - nattsmouth
Louis Kltz. - - AVcepinx Wnter
A. B. Di K-oy. Ch'ra., - - E.mwood
PUTTSMOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President...
.Robt. B Wludfcam
A. II. Todd
K. It. Uulliiuau
TI II Ki TOItS.
I (' RM ev V. K. White. Patterson,
J A Viiti- r, Ii. E!.o;i, C. V. Sherman, K. (ior
d'er.'j. V. KVi-eRpacn:
AsCOUlillZ POST 45 G. A. R-
M. A. Piok.-v.
Ben.i. II mplk
Senior Vice "
JAMU llTtK-fON. ...
ifileerot the lay.
Avmcniov Kuv.. ..Quiiiter MaVer Serut.
Veetlua Saturday evening
liUSlX ES4 DTK ECTOKY,
Jkltrne'--at-L: .-"d Notary I'uMiC. Office In
i;ii7era d Pl--ii. PlHtnioiiih. Nea.
?MshY.A s M!UJVAS.
Attorney-at-Iiw. V. ill iriv prompt Attention
to all t.u-'liie'. tnirKited t Lira. Onice in
Tnlon Itiock. Ksist lde. Plattsmouth. eb.
Staple ai l Fancy Sr .ceries. Ulossware arc
Crorkery. Flour d Feed.
FOOD FOR THE MIND.
Religious and Educational
Advantages offered by
Her Churches and Schools
viewed and Condensed.
Tub Hkralu has never given its
readers any general corumenta on the
reliMou9 accommodationb offered in the
Star Citt and today we will attempt to
lay the situation before them.
The St. Luke's Episcopal church has
leen established in the city many years,
and many well-to do families are fount"
in its congregation. They own a valaa
blc church property on the corner o
Third and Vine streets. Kev. II. H.
Uurgess has been the resident rector of
the church for some twenty years.
The Presbyterians are a strong church
organization, self sustaining and aggres
eive. Fine church lots have recently
been purchased on Granite and Seventh
streets and a line church structure will bt
erected. For sixteen years Rev. J. T.
Uaird has been the' beloved pastor, anc"
under his charge the church congrega
tton crcatly outgrew the old church
accommodations, necessitating the new
The Methodist Episcopal church has
been established many years and owns
church and parsonage property. Stroi)
in numbers and increasing, it has reached
the point where new buildings are great
ly needed and the sale of the church
grounds is desired to open the way to
enter upon the bulling of new and bet
ter ciuarters. Kev. W. IJ. Alexander.
the pastor, is serving h:s fourth year.
The German Presbyterian is a stroll"
church, and owns choice property on
Main and Xin?h streets. Rev. T. W
Witte is the pastor.
The German Methodist church is loca
ted on Sixth and Granite streets, and
was erected about three years ago. In
membership the church is increasing.
Rev. Hirt is the pastor.
A flourihhirir Swedish church has
been established a number of years on
Granite, between Fifth aud Sixth streets.
Th'.' congregation is quite large and they
worship in their own building.
The Christian church owns property
on Locust and Eighth streets, has quite
a large attendance aud membership, and
is in care of Elder J. K. Reed.
The Colored Baptists have a church of
their own, which has now been estab
lished more than a year, with regular
pastor. Rev. A. Boswell. Their build
ing is on Oak, between Tenth and Elev
enth streets. There is a small congrega
tion, but is attended by most all the col
ored people of this city, and is self-sup
porting. Much enterprise was inani
fested in establishing it.
Rev. J. M. Woods has planned and is
soliciting for the erection of a large
church structure in the beautiful South
Park. The buildinsr will doubtless be
erected as so n as the enterprise is very
favorably looked upon. The building
is to be specially for summer and fall
services, and if supported will become
permanent. It will be self-sustaining.
There is also a plan talked of to erect
a church in Yallery Place.
The Catholic church is very strong,
and is second to none in the btate for
zeal. They erected the first church
buildings in the city and have the lar
gest chnrch naw, and own valuable prop
erty. They have erected and maintain a
large parochial school and contemplate
a $20,000 additiou to the school build
ings. Rev. Father Carney is ihe priest
in charge. At present there are seven
efficient teachers instructing in the
There is a Young Men's Christian As
sociation of a year's growth, organized
by E. J. Witte, in March, 1888, and now
under the care of the general secretary,
J. M. Bothwcll, backed by men of finan
cial and influential strength, for presi
dent and board of directors. The or
ganization is quite along in number, hav
ing found great influence among many
young men of the ci'y. They now oc
cupy reading rooms, parlors and a large
audience hall on Mam street, between
Fourth and nun. uwns an organ,
chairs, tables, and room furtiit-hings, and
has a good library, donated by the Y.
L- R- R- A., tind many of tho furnish
ing", including the organ, were donated.
Publicly, Plattsniouth. has a. magnifi
cent High school building, which cost
$25,000 outside of the furnishings and it
is supplied with all modern improvements
and conveniences for the instruction and
comfort of the pupils who ntt .n l it.
There are also seven ward schools in
different parts of the city, and n kinder-
ten school tot leginnors. Mm public
schojls employ a city superintendent at
a salary of $ 1,500 a year; and twenty
three teachers at a gross expenditure of
about "f'J.UOO per year, to smooth down
the rough places and level up the low
places in the highway to the hill of
knowledge for its 2.000 children of school
"I have come to stai " Electricity.
It is time for The Joker to come again.
When a party invests, lives or locutm
in the Star Citt, he has a "sure thing.
Will the eagle scream in Plattsmouth
July 4? Yes, but me thinks the Eagle
will scream next week also.
The girl that used to merrily trip the
rope on Saturdays is now in the upper
chamber writing her graduating essay.
Decoration day has gone for 1889, but
the memory of the brave defender.",
whose death it commemorates, will re
main fresh and present in all hearts.
The heart of Tim Jokek grows weary
and his frame longs to wilt and he wants
to get out of the world into oblivion
when he sits on the fence and thinks of
what he has seen, heard and knows. His
mind is at present seeking refuge from
memories in connection with yesterday's
ball game between the Browns anc
Weening Water lads. As soon as the
sun wus up lie heard t he Browns hum
ming around, witli the same boastful
words, which by noon became a chant
from the lips of all, about how th
Weeping Waters would "go home in the
soup." Tho boys got here before dinner
some time, arriving in good comfortable
vehicles with spanking teams and wolf
robes, having started early in the morn
ing; and the truth that they were not
ashamed of the showing they were going
to make was evident in the fact that they
brought their best girls along. The lads
were in good health and didn't lose any
appetite at dinner time, nor were they
afraid of the '-soup" which they got
away with in elegant shape. They ate
their dinner at Ed's and as usual he gave
them the best and all they wanted, but
the boys did not know what trouble their
light hearts and big appetites were to
him, because they did not see him slip
over to the butcher shop, bakery and
grocery stoie by the back way three or
four times during the hour they held
their base ball convention in his dining
hall, and Tnu Jokek believes that if any
one ever got ahead of a Weeping "Water
base ball team it wasn't the restaurant
man. The time for the ball game arrived
at 2 o'clock. The Browns rode out in
their various conveyances but the other
boys walked out in the simple every day
country fashion to which they are ac
customed, two of the biggest ones carry
ing a bag containing their bats, mask etc.
They didn't have their umpire put in but
started out boldly to win by their good
playing. Several times they left the bat
with a goose egg, but several more times
they left with a few talleys, which, piled
together, amounted to more than the
Brown' pile and was not in harmony
with the confident predictions of the
morning. Several thiugs occurred which
were not in accordance with genteel base
ball and the Browns were possibly too
onergetic to get there without winning
the game, so that the lads in white came
to the conclusion they were playing an
umpire enstead of a ball club. The
Weeping Water lads threw the game up
in the eighth inning, but as siid before,
no restaurant maa can get ahead of a
ball team from there an,d tliey led on. to I
their dinners. Tub Juker believes the
Weeping Water boys wanted to play fair
and so did the Browns, but they each
thought the other wanted to cheat and
thus the diversion.
For Solid Comfort.
. Supply your home with Furniture that
13 easy and comfortable. Boeck's Furni-
ure Emporium is the place to buy chairs
hard bottom or plush, for office, home
nd the parlor. Tabhs, Desks, Secre
taries, Baby Carriages. Beds, Dressers and
tauds of every description. But keep
our victuals cool and healthy in an
Alaska Refrigerator. Henrt Bceck.
Asiatic cholera of an exceptionally
severe type is raging in Madras qnd thera
is great danger of the disease spreading
all over India and possibly across the
whole continent. Quarantine is almost
impossible in Asia, and infected devotees
spread the disease while on their way to
worship at distant shrines. But to great
care can hardly be taken with regard to
crews and cargoes of ships from Jnfec$ed
p&rts. According to the -twelve-year
theory or superstition, a cholera epedemic
is due thia year.
It vas placed with tho an.-.weivJ lettci-V
Jiiut t.'ii'ii. w it'i iwl.-M j":t:
Cut thnt-over m marked n:il linereJ
A lictki more tlntu tlu iv.-t
And the (ln;:ers ix-leaso It s!o!y.
To feel while in liuDdiiujt tmcii
That thOKpcll which lie: w rapped w ithlo it
Grows stronger yet with tho touch.
For the delioato Hen.se will hnxten.
Repeating its tale often told.
To the organs of thought and feeling.
Which burn with that ineHsa- of old.
But a thlux of the post, i a ovcred.
When it had been reafsoT h command
That it was to be uhvays bui led.
Will prove but a sting in the hand.
It" naln with the "answered leiters,
This one in a care with the rest;
For we see throiiKh the blura and fingerings
Tho words, dimly traced, "It is best."
lizzie N Todd In Indianapolis News
A Chase lu the Sky.
A novel siht was witnessed over tho north
ern part of tlio town. Thoho who are familiar
with the habits of birds of prey know that
tho eagle makes a slave of the f-prey or fish
iupj hawk so far as Ik- e:i' v t ' -
1 no hawk nu.'l rau.ii .- ;i .i .r ., .
presumably from one of our mljaeent mill
ponds. Ail eaj;le, which had lwen watching
the movements ;f tho l;:iwU. saw the nil very
(rules as tho latter bore it up on us pinions
awl started in rapid pursuit, determined to
have that li.-.!i all for himself. The lmwk
scemod as determined to hold on to it
Neither of them ure birds that come aliout
town, but perhaps tho hawk thought the
eair'o would delist if it flew over where so
many people were, but in this it was mi:
taken, tteverul circles wero made around the
the spire of the Episcopal church, up and
down, and it was not until they got over
Delaware street tliat the hnwk let pro its hold
on tho fish. This was all the ca.-ild wanted
and i;i a space of erh:ips less than fifteen
feet from where it had left tho hawk's claws
tho cap;le had caught it in its talons and
sailed away to some tree to eat its dinner.
and be on tho look-Hit for that or some other
hawk to in tho same way provide its supper
Smyrna (l)ol.) Times.
Where Peim Siipied the Ti-enty.
A well worn spot, kissed, no doubt, by the
lips of many ardent tourists as the one on
which William Peun made his famous treaty
with the Indians, has just been proved to be
some fifty odd feet removed from the historic
elm beneath which that treaty was really
made. The spot is on tho lower side of Beach
street, below Palmer, and is now the property
of Neafle & Levy, the shipbuilders. When
they purchased the lot two years ago for the
purpose of enlarging their works, an old resi
dent of tho neighborhood stated that the elm
stood about fifty or sixty feet from the street
Ho was laughed at, of course, but his state
ment has been verified. In excavating for the
new building Neaflo & Levy unearthed at tho
point lnoicated tho roct of the old elm. It
was about eight feet in circumference and so
firmly imbedded that the workmen were un
able to remove it without laborious effort
Fifty-five feet from the root, on an adjoining
lot, stands tho weather worn marble tablet,
which says that upon "this spot" William
Peuu made his famous treaty. How the error
in locating the tablet was made is not clear.
but it has lain there many years and has
always been thought to bo upon tho very spot
on wlncn 1'enn stood. Philadelphia Inquirer
I thought my experience in tho public
school library especially qualified mo for the
book business. W hen I was in the library I
learned tho wishes of the patron? so that I
thought I could tell just what kind of books
certain people wanted to read at certain
times. I soon found, however, that I did uot
know it all, and 1 have come to the conclu
sion that chances luust ba taken in all things.
I have often bought a lot of books, feeling
certain that I could sell them almost before
placing them on the shelves, and had those
same books remain on exhibition for days.
wet- is and months to rcnuud me of my error.
On the other hand, I havo Ixnight books at
small figures, expecting to have them on my
bauds a long time before a customer ap
pear. i, and then bad a call for them almost
immediately. There is a great deal of the
lottery element ia the business of handling
books. tt Louis Globe-Democrat
lcetrlelfy and Guts.
It seems anomalous to say that the spread
of arc electric lighting results in an increase
in tho amount of gas used, but so it has
proved. The principal reason is, 1 believe,
that the more brilliant light without and
within public places causes a greater use of
gas in private houses to secure a lessening of
tho contrast People employed in electric
lighted places will scarcely be satisfied at
their homes with the same light as they are
now, perhaps, and will light two jets instead
of ona. Their eves having become accus
tomed to the brilliancy, hey carrot do with
tha former single jet ' IJesides this, as gas is
superseded for ligutiug purposes, its use as
fuel is extended. Incandescent lighting,
though, if general, would bo hard on gas
companies. St Louis Globe-Democrat.
Knew Slie Wasn't a Kostouian.
A charming aud thoroughly cosmopolitan
woman who came to Boston a year- or two
Ago tells the following suggestlvo incident:
"I was introduced the other day to a naive
porsou who greeted me cordially and ex
claimed: "Ah, Mrs. Blenrenue, I have seen
you at church and in tlTB street car often.
ou are from the south, aro you not? I fepe-.y
that you were not Bostcn;ai;, vet-arise 1
qotieed that you always smiled when you
bowed.1". Boston Gazette.
Ted and the Telephone.
The telephone had just bea put into Tod's
home, and that small iuan could not get over
the. wonder of hearing it "talk." That same)
afternoon he fell into the way pf the trans
gressors and was. haui'shed to tha ''penitent
coruM'." Grandma looked upover her glasses
and said, solemnly, "Do you think God loves
such a naughty little boy, Teddie?" A mo
ment's reflective sileuco, then, with suspicious
alacrity, "I'll go'u telephone up and see!"
True Flag. .
tia ritona was John and tie worked on the
quarries at West Sullivan, says The Bar Har
bor Record. One day be was seen carrying
a ten quart pail full of powder and smokiru
a niDAiroDi wmca tua uot a-jiwi -vtira m
NEW GOODS ARRIVE DAILY
Complete in all departments. Handsome lino
of .Xeopolitan and pattern
MATS. RIBBONS, PLUMES, COLLARS
CUFFS BELTS GLOVES
FUNS HANDKERCHIEFS- SASH RIBBON.
AVc cordially invite ladies to eall an 1 got prices we
can save you money.
MOORE & Studebaker.
One door west of Joe's clothing store.
lait i; . i.i t . .. . ...., tioii L
nu know vu j better thai: to bo smoking that
pipo when you are carrying jKjwderf" John
Oh, that's nil right; I'm all ready to fling
it if she gets 'er fire. 1 a; wis Lou Journal.
An Ciipleusu'it ICxperienee.
William Dunn, who was found in a barn at
ATfoi-l. JJa.A.. related a stra.-ieo storv to tiut
i-i"vren-e police 1Ijsj.!i1 tie ban been I here
suffering with typhoid fever for five weeks,
ami hud lived nil that ti:neon apples and
xiru husks. He was in .-earrh of work when
he was taken sick and climbed into the Kay
loft He is 'Z't yc:;:-s i.f a;.;e aud lives in Iajw
All I In',.". I-;. ......
cifect vf r.I:r.u. ...3 i'l.itil iioxv:ii. j
From some rocent '.vp!TiiiM'iits by Mr. ,
Henri Junielle in cultivating lupines i:i
distilled water and hi a i:ii:K'ral solution,
it appears that thu presence of mineral
substances in the plant ij accompanied
with a greater p;-o.liK-lion of p::ren- j
chyma and ti l'ortiintioii to a less degree
or sustaining elements. Moreover, if
the plant3 submitted to tho experiment
bo dried, it is observed that, ia a general
way, tho stalk and leaves of the plant
provided with salts contain a larger pro
portion of water at this period than do
these samu organs in plants deprived of
Upon the whole, tho absence of 6alts
notably modifies tho structure of a plant,
but the modifications seem to bo due, in
great part, less to the absence of salts
than to tho diminution of tho cr.vstituent
water that results therefrom. Scientific
THE WOMEN Or COSTA RICA.
Ignorant u:hI Not Menu 1 1 ("ill, but They Muto
Good Wives mid Motliei-8.
The costumes o' the ladies were conspic
uous. They looked n3 it they had gotten
themselves up to represent rainbows at a
fancy dress balL Tho most gorgoous tints of
all colors were. combined in a confusion that
was bewildering, and with their lavish dis
play of arms and neck, their bai-uaric taste
for gold and silver gewgaws, and their grr-at,
black sensuous eyes made a picture which
might bo taken to resemble tho court of a
They are educated to distrust everybody;
they learu nothing but embroidery ami wick
edness, and spend their livc3 in rocking chairs
telling each other wh:it they have heard from
their husbands of this, that and tho other
Do.iJi-.an. They go to mass every morning
and usually tal:e a promenade in the plaza
after dark to hear the band play. With
these two entertainments the daily routine of
thoir lives begins and ends, and they com
pose the most diverting incidents of their ex
istence. They are not beautiful, theso tropical
women, as the poets would have us believe.
They have wondrous cj-es and white toeth
aud sylphlike forms when they are young,
nut tho lac of physical exercise makes them
awkward and obese, and their complexions
are destroyed by the use of plaster of paris
enamel with which they cover their fac-js.
Their husbands control their bodies and the
priests their souls. To be a dutiful wife and
to go to mass every morning, to see that
Dolores does not flirt with men through the
window grating, and to know tho latest scan
dal about her next door neighltor is the dutv
and diversion of the tropical matron. At
first to the inexperienced traveler the tropi
cal beile appears very attractive.
tt hen her plaster of pai-w complexion is
uot too thick to he reuulsivo, and permits the
transparent purity of her olive skiu to bo
seen, she is certain of leaving a nluasant im
pression upou the mind of a susceptible man
lier eyes are woudrously effective, and to
use them is a matter of education. A tropical
girl can throw more, meaning into a single
glance than her Yaukeo sister can convey in
an hour's conversation ; and her turcs and
motions are cant i vine jq thoir "intelligence
and grace. 81i6 raay not bo able to write a
sentence correctly for tho education of
women has not been considered essential to
their happiness and have as vague a con
ception of where an American conies from rs
she has of the composition of the stCi-i.
fche can, however, cogca. her Intellectual
defects and hiLi her attractions with more
than ftu abundance of those cccmettish
graces with which budding womanhjod hV
been endowed ia all ages an-4 !amvio& She
is amiable, gentle pmjf geiy rous, she never
loses her fcJr jossessifAa, and U never at a loss
for the proper wprd or movement. &M d--es
uot know how tq be rud,, ar, is gifted with
raro natural pawV6 .of sympathy aud diplo
macy, hsr "perceptions ai-o keen and un
erring. She does not need a diagram to find the
point of a witticism, and reads one's thoughts
with clairvoyant power. But sha ver
reasons; it is not uecessarv fur her- to do su.
She follows (ns&iiyjk. aud tha faculty i3
strongly developed. In your conversation
she. b 'always interested, and brightens it
with flashes of wit and sympathetic inter
polation. You feel that sho is entertained,
and are gratified at her attention and.
preciation, but when you attssp $o search
ner mina lor Knowledge iuo. illusion vanishes, 1
and you see ciy. the play tiling that lo .-. 1
Ost. Rica Cor. Philadelphia, Usurer.
Thoroughly cleHnne tho blood, which la tb
fountain of health, by uninir Dr. Pierce' Gold
en Medical Discovery, and frood digestion,
fair akin, buoyant aplritft, and bodily bcaltu
nd vitro r will bo cstuhliidicd.
Golden Medical Discovery cures all humors,
from the common pimple, blotch, or eruption,
to the worst Kcrofula, or blood-polnou. Es
pecially has It proven it llcucy lu curing
fsalt-rheum or Tetter, Kczeuia, Kryalpelaa,
Fever -sores, Hip-Joint Disease, Scrofulous
Bores and Hwellinirs, Knlarped Glands, Uol
tre or Thick Neck, and i.uting; bore or
Golden Medical Discovery cures Connu mo
tion (which in Kcrofula of the Lungs), by Its
wonderful Mood - purify lng. Invigorating,
and nutritive properties. If taken In tiaiw.
For Weak I.ungs, (Spitting- of Jilood. Short
ness of Breath, Catarrh in the Head, Bron
chitis, Severe Coughs, Asthma, and kindred
affections, It is a sovereign remedy. It
promptly cures the severest Coughs.
For Torpid Liver, Biliousness, or "Liver
Complaint Dyspepsia, and Indigestion, it ia
an uoequaled remedy. Bold by drugg-UU,
Prlo $1.00, or six bottle lor 15-00.
MAXCKACTUItUK OK AND
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DKAI.KK IN Hilt,
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flor do Popperbergo' and 'Buds
FULL LdNK OK
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
atways in stock. Nov. S6, 18Ka.
I respectfully rcqm-kt all paities- in
debted to me to call and sittk- their ac
counts before June 1st.
A I.VHKTi Slill'MAN M. D.
Drink Champaign Mist. Delicious,
Cool and Refreshing. For sale, by E. W.
Cook at Smith A: Black's eld stand . ft
N:i miner H.ippcr at Niierw oodV
Plenty of feed, flour, gjali.tru and
meal at IIciscTs mill, tf
How, only Si.VOO at
Houec and lot on Ritchie place fur Kale
on c.-isy payment; enquire at Johnson
Rhus. Ilaid ware store. tf
NO SMOKE OR SMELL
To Hie new i'OAL ets. Stove
t2t rtct ivKlal JoItiion tin,.
Cat! and ec them. Th?y Mill
your ice cream with the liUcfng frei zer
sold by Johnson Bros. Dwlm
FiftyDoIIars in clean Cash
To lie givt n away ly (J. K.
Wescott, tie L'oss Clothier.
ivicli dollar's wortlt of goods
xiught fi-oxa our Elegant stock,
entitles the pui chaser to one chance
to draw this GRAND PPJZE.
Drawing takes plucy October
15th, I8t;0. Tho
money is on
carry only reliable goody. Sell
at the lowest bottom figures have
strictly one price and no Monkey
business. C. E. AVk rr,
The Boss Clothier.
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