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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1892)
The Plattsmoatb' EsrM
TUESDAY. MARCH. 8,1893
Jolm ?Iuiniii wuh in Omaha today.
Wall paper at Urown & Iiarretts.
John Clarence of Union is in the
I h real Juvenile took out hia first
Frank Jackson left on the flyer
this inoming for Denver.
latest things in wall paper at
Drown & Barrett's.
The pay car will arrive in this
- city at 10 o'clock tomorrow.
Hon. R. B. Windham was in
Omaha today on legal business.
Mrs. S. Waugh was an Omaha
passenger this morning on No. 5.
Wall paper! Wall paper! atGering
County Judge Ramsey is confined
to the house today on acconnt of
Lawson Sheldon, one of Cass
county's pioneers, was in the city
L. J. Griffith of Nehawka, was in
the city last night; returning home
You should see Brown & Barrett's
stock of wall paper.
A force of men have been kept
busy today cleaning the pavement
on Main street.
A. V. Burke left this morning for
Omaha, after which hejwill go to 11
linois to visit his parents.
Remember JOE is the only Clothier
that handles Wilson Bros. Furnish
ing Goods, exclusively. tf
C. W. Sherman, editor of the
Journal, expects to starts to night
for a two weeks visit in the east.
Ernest Pfeffer has returned from
a two weeks visit in Iowa and is
now on duty again with Gering &
C. C. Hadsell, formerly of the
Weeoincr Water Eaerle, is now con
nected with the News in the capac
ity of foreman.
Harry Wilcockson, brother-in-law
of C. M. Wickerson, the ex-jeweler,
is in the cily today trying fix up
Wickersham's business affairs.
It is town talk that Brown & Bar
rett's is the only place to find a new
and complete stock ot wall paper.
Frank Carruth came in last night
on the flyer from McCook and re-
oorts that about one toot ot snow
fell there last Saturday.
If you want to see the latest style
f hats, go to JOE the popular One
Price Clothier. ti
Al Mathews was up before Judge
Archer this morning charged with
being drunk. The Judge fined him
five dollars and costs.
Paints, oils, and varnishes at
Brown & Barrett's.
No. 5 was about three hours late
this morning caused by a freight
train being wrecked at Red Oak,
Gering & Co have just received a
large invoice of wall paper, for the
spring house cleaning. tf
The democratic central committee
met last evening and decided to
hold their . primaries Tuesday
March the loth, and their conven
tion .Salurduy, the 19th, the same
evening the republicans have
called their city convention.
Finest line of wall paper in the
city at Brown & Barrett's.
The ladies of the Methodist
church will give a social at the
home of Dr. Britt, corner South
Sixth and Granite streets, Thursday
evening of this week. The public
are cordially invited. Refreshments
New swring goods arriving every
day at JOE'S your clothier. tf
Hon. J. W. Love, of Fremont
formerly connected with the Platts
raouth schools, but now Consul
General to San Salvador was in the
city last night. Mrs. Love and
children expect to leave in a short
time for Europe they intend to be
gone three on four years.
Gering & Co. have the finest line
of spectacles in the city and can
suit the eyes of both the old and
Wednesday, March the 9th the D.
of R. will give a basket social at the
lodge room of 146 in Fitzgerald
hall to which every one is invited.
The ladies are requested to bring
their baskets. Games of various
kinds will be indulged in during the
Millions of people can find their
wall paper at Brown & Barrett's.
The Beatrice Express says that
the two runaway boj-s hailing from
Plattsmouth are still in the city jail
no word having been received as to
their disposition from their parents
In the . event of nothing being
heard from Plattsmouth an ef
fort will be made to have the boys
went to the reform school at Kear
A bright, intelligent boy to work
in posioince. -r-nuuire oi uic pun
PENNILESS PIONEERS OP PLATTE.
Possess Thousands of 'Acres ' and
Dollars To-day-Prospects of
Tobaoco Farming. -
: The following is clipped from the-
Omaha Bee dated at. Columbus,
Nebraska, and shows very plainly
that the farmexs out there'are not
all paupers, as the Independent
agitators would have the people
Your correspondent has made
inquiries of a number of farmers in
Platte county, and the results o
the investigation proves that farm
inir is a paving business in this
portion of Nebraska, at least,
There are very lare number o
tillers of the sou here who came
rears acx without property or
money, their sole possessions con
sisting of helpless families and
large appetities. Many of these
men can now be pointed out who
are worth over $100,000, and none
can .be found who has not sue
ceeded gaining a competence: it
would be strange were it otherwise
when we consider the fact that dur
ing the past twenty-five years there
has been but one partial failure o
crops, caused by dry weather, and
that was in 1890. It is true that
small areas have occasionally suf
fered by hail storms, and during
the eaily days the grasshopper
visitations were sources of annoy
ance and loss: but the loss caused
by the grasshopper has been great
ly by the exaggerated, owing to the
fact this locality was then mainly
planted to wheat and oats and but
little corn was raised. The (grass
hopper always came too late to
seriously damage the wheat and
oat crop, and had to be content
with destroying the corn.
Patrick Murray came to Platte
county 35 years ago witn compar
atively nothing. Not having suffi
cient means to enable him to com
mence farming, he went to work for
the government, putting up hay.
While thus encaged his brother
was killed by the Indians and his
wife, who died recently, was se'
verely hurt by an arrow. Mr. Mur
ray now owns 3.0C0 acres of land,
which cost him all the way from
$150 to $30 an acre. He owns nu
merous business buildings and
residences in Columbus and Is now
worth $100.0CD. He is about to re
tire from farming and intends to
pass the balance of his days in com
.Mr. u. l. bneiaon is one ot our
foremost citizens and president of
the commercial bank; as well as an
extensive farmer. He does not hes
itate to say that farming pays in
this locality. He came here the
1st of May 1883. He paid from $7.20
to $10 per acre for 1,400 acres of land
which could now be sold for $30.
lie tarms 990 acres of this, using
the ballance for pasture. Corn,
wheat, oats and rye and tame grass
are the crops he raises. Mr. Sheldon
says that he owes his success in
farming to raising grain and feed
ing it. From what inquiries he has
made he is satisfied that tobacco
growing can be made a decided
success in this valley.
Dawson & Pearce
ARE STILL SELLING
$1.73 HATS AT COaT.
To the Members of the Piattsmouth
In the discussion attending the
consideration and adoption of the
constitution at the last meeting one
very important item was overlooked
namely, collection of dues for run
ning expenses. The constitution,
as adopted, provides for payment
of $2.23 per quarter of three months
payable monthly in advance, at 73
cents each. ' The committee in
charge have already been to con
siderable expense and. as two re-
hersals have been given it is neces
sary that members should pay. the
first installment of dues. The sec
retary, Prof. Halsey, or- treasurer,
J. K. Pollock, will receipt for these
dues. The treasurer can be found
during business hours at the county
treasurer's office under the Bank of
Cass county. ,
Those who are not provided with
books will please order them at
once, that they may be provided be
fore the next meeting on Saturday
exemng. .Hooks m cents.
There .are two things that have
kept the employes and patrons of
the B. ic M. speculating for i num
ber of years. One is as to when
Frank Hall, the genial white ele
phant conductor on the flyer, is go
ing to get married. There is a sus
picion, s everal years old, still un
developed, that there is a party in
Hastings who knows something
about it. The other source of spec
ulation is as to when Tom Ryan the
affable conductor on the Nebraska
City run, will quit railroading. He
is almost a charter member, having
been with the B. & M. for 21 years
the oldest man on the line. Lincoln
Coming to Nebraska,
'' It will be clearly seen by perus
ing the following article' that Iowa
is emigrating to Nebraska by train
load at a time. The following is
from the Monitor, 'published at
Manning Iowa: "Last Tuesday night
two special trains started over the
Northwestern one from Gray and
one from Manning for Nebraska,
loaded with the effects and belong
ings of a number of persons who
will hereafter try and make a living
in our sister state. Among those
from Manning and vicinity we note
the following, who are all among
our friends: J. M. Nettlelon shipped
one cat load; II. C. Hays, one car
U Lenhart, one car; A. Lenhart, one
J. A. Swearingen, one car; Carl and
James Steffen, two cars; S. Grant,
three cars; all going to Coleridge
E. W. Fergusen' one car, and I. O
Bingham one car to Hartington
Hugo Grundmeier for Henry Rohr,
one car to Bloomfield; C.O.Johnson
one car to Wakefield. H. A. Ernes
also shipped the same day one car
to Iantba, Mo. The Gray train con
sisted of nineteen cars. Each train
carried a passenger coach for the
accommodation of the emigrants
The Monitor hopes that all . of
these parties will abundantly pros
per, but they may expectto do some
pioneering on their new farms."
ATTENTION IS .CALLED
TO OUR ELEGANT STOCK
OF WALL PAPER. WE H AYE
THE EXCLUSIVE SALE OF THE
FINEST LINE OF WALL PAPER
IN THE COUNTY, OUR PRICES
DOES THE SELLING FOR US
REMEMBER OUR STOCK OF
PAINTS. OILS, AND YARMISH
BROWN & BARRETT.
The Vincents at the Waterman
A Stronar Company.
The Vincents, Felix and Eva,
opened a weeks engagement at the
Waterman last night before a fair
audience, presenting "Father and
Son" and "The Bonny Fish-wife."
The probable object of the double
bill was to show the versatility of
the members of the company and
in this particular it was a brilliant
success. The story of "Father and
Son" turns upon the fidelity of an
old porter and his son to the family
of their employer and the sacrifices
which they make to shield the son
ot their employer rrom the conse
quences of a criminal action. Lion
el Hardress, the son of the banker,
was lured into a gambling game
and lost a sum of money. To
pay it back he robbed his fathers
strong box by means a forged key,
The kej is afterwards found in the
pocket of Frank Stapleton, the por
ter's son, and Stapleton is accused
of robbery. He refuses to speak
and is driven away in. disgrace.
When the gambler, having been
mortally wounded in a fight, sends
a letter to the old porter clearing:
up the case. In the last act it devel
opes that the business had been
transferred from the banker to the
son before the robbery and conse
quently the son robbed himself and
iring the general rejoicing the
social positions of the parties is
lost sight of and the porter's son
marries the banker's daughter. The
play gives opportunity for fine act-
ng and it was improved. Felix
Vicent, as Phil Stapleton, the. old
porter was especially fine. His
characterization . of the part was
some of the best acting seen here
for many days. Eva Vicent, the
oint star, as Marion Hardness," the
banker's daughter, was also ex
cellently fitted for her part. Her
acting during this piece and also
in that of the "Bonny Fish wife"
displayed . great versatility. . . She
has a strong, clear voice and if she
is rather large she can dance oat of
sight. Of the support of, the stars,
. D. Bernard, is by far the best. He
isa success both in heavy ana
light roles. The costumes of the
company are very elegant. "The
Bonny Fish.-wife'' with which the
company closed, is simply a skit,
but was very amusing. In this C.
W. Porter and J. D. Barnard, as the
highlanders, caught the crowd by
their wild antics. Will S. Robyns,
also made a very favorable impres
sion as a singer. He has a very
good voice and, no, doubt will dem
onstrate his histrionic 'ability be
fore he gets through. ' ' (
To-night the company presents
'Foggs Ferry" a play familiar to
our people ana tney ucocne
fipnflemen would not use "Blush
of Roses" if it was a paint or pow
der, of course not. It is clear as
water, no sediment to fillthe pores
f the skin, its mission is xo neai,
cleanse and purify the complexion
of every imperfection, and insures
every lady and gentleman a clean,
smooth complexion. Sold by O. H.
Snyder. Price to cents.
A Fine Or:niztierf. " ; '
One of the best musical organiza
tions we have in our 'city is an or
chestra composed of some "of the
best musical talent" -Ho!'.-N be
found in the state. We' had the
pleasure listening to some of their
excellent inucic last evening while
they were rehearsing at the music
store of Jus. Muir on Sixth street,
and we, as well as we are able to
judge, think it would be a hard
task to try and beat them. It is
composed of the following mem
bers: Waldetnar Beck, first violin;
J. 1. Dray and Lillian Kauble, sec
ond violin; Don Lattimer, clarinet;
Mr. Eigeiibroadt and A. II. Dray,
cornets; Harry LaMack, trombone;
Miss Lucile Simpson, piano; Harry
J. Dray, bass.
Brown A Barrett were bucceasful
in securing the agency for Nebras
ka of the only house in therU. S.1
who make a specialty of new de
signs of wall paper for city trade.
The people of Plattsmouth should
call at their store and see the1 new
things just out in the wall paper
MYSTERY IN A CAVERN.
Does It Contain Booty Secured Ity m
Notorious California Itandit?
On the north Bide of Table Mountain
and near its top is an 'opening in ' the
lava that has since early days been
known as the "lion's den." It was so
named from the fact that for years it
was the lair of a band of ferocious Cal
lforma lions that, when this country
was uevoted lar-rely to sheep raising,
made nightly depredations upon the
flocks and caused the owners much
annoyance and loss. When pursued
the animals would seek refuse in this
den and no hunter would dare enter it.
The ground about the entrance to it
was covered with bones and remnants
of sheep and other animals. With the
increase of population the lions have
gradually disappeared, although as
late as last spring two of the animals
were seen to enter the cave. Strange
to say, no known man has ever pene
trated to its fullest depth. The mouth
is about four or five feet high and
three feet wide, and the opening de
scends with a sharp incline for about
200 feet. Further than this it has
never been explored.
Now, however.a party of young men
have made arrangements to explore it,
and, if possible, penetrate to its bot
tom. That it is of great depth is
certain, tor one can btand at the open
ing and heave great stones down the
declivity, and the sound will gradual
ly die away in the distance. The
young men have procured several hun
dred feet of rope, lanterns, torches.and
ladders, and will thoroughly explore
What adds peculiar interest to the
expedition and gives zest to the ex
plorers is the well-known fact that in
the heyday of his career as a . bandit
Joaquin Murietta and his band of faith
ful followers made the - recesses of
Table Mountain their base- of -opera
tions ia this section From there they
would, swoop down on the miners, and
then, laden with gold dust, retreat to
the mountain. Search as they might
the officers could not-locate them. It
has been supposed by many that per
haps in this same cave was where the
famous outlaw . secreted himself. It
may be, too, that down deep in the
bowels of the earth Joaquin hid the
greater portion of his ill-gotten, but
nevertheless just as potent wealth.
Snibbling beans is at this season of the
year an occupation lor Lrerman house
wives. They are the common string
beans, which can be bought by the
ig, about two bushels. They are
washed and strung, and then, with a
sharp knife or special implement, they
are cut into very thin slices and pack
ed in laj-ers in an earthen crock. On
each layer of beans is spread a layer of
salt, and when the crock is almost full
a large plate covers the whole and is
held down by a weight, generally a
brick. If brine does not collect gufli-
ciently to cover the layers, a little
water is added, and the beans are
ready for use in the winter. The salt
that is absorbed must be removed by
soaking the beans . over night, when
they are ready to be cooked. It is not
unusual for housewives to have snib
bling parties, at which their friends
and relatives assist in the slicing, re
freshments being secondary features
of the occasions."
Th population of Plattsmouth
Is about 10,00Q,:add we would say
at least neo-half ' are. .troubled with
some effection on the throat and
ungs, as those complaints are, . ac
cording to staaistics, more numer
ous than others. We would advise
all our readers not to ' neglect the
opportunity to call on their drug
gist and get a bottle of Kemp's Bal
sam for the throat ana lungs, l nai
size free. LargeBbttle 50c-.and $1.
Sold by all druggist, ,,: . .
WANTED A' girl, to do general
housework. Good wages.
23-tf ' Mrs. W. J. Hesser.
Not a few styles but the full line
of the E. & W, at Joe's the One Price
Clothier in fact. - 22-tf
New Washington Penn-, People
Are not slow about taking hold of
a new thing, if the article has merit.
A few months ago David Byers. of
that place, bought his .first stock of
Chamberlain's Cough remedy. He
has sold it all and ordered more.
He say si vit has, given the best of
satisfaction. I have warrantad ev
ery bottle and have not had one
come back." 25 cent, 50 cent, and
$1.00 bottles for sale by F. G. Gricke
& Co., druggists.
Chopped feed Ground corn and
oats in any quantity not less than
100 pounds at P. J. Hansen's gro
cery, one door north of post office.
The republican l elector flhe
state of Nebraska, arerequested to
send delegates frohi 'heir several
counties to meet In convention' in
the city of Kearney Wednesday
April 27,1802, at 11 o'clock a. m.. for
the purpose of Ylecting four 4dele
gates at large to the republican na
tional convention to be held in
Minneapolis June 7, 1892.-
The several counties are entitled
to representation as follows, being
based upon the vote cast for I Ion.
George H. Hastings for attorney
general in 1800, giving one delegate
at large to each county and one for.
each 150 votes and the major frac
Counties ' - Del.
John mo n 7
Manner..;.... - 3)
. .. 4
Hoy tl 21
LoKan .... ..
Nance. ..'.? .;
Kox Butte 6
Cumin (r ......
Pawnee. ... ..
Ked Willow 6
Kock ; 3
ScottB Bluff 2
Gosper.. '. 2
Hall .. 3
Harlan , ,,
Valleiv ... 1 4
Hooker J.. . 2
It is recomended that no proxies
be admitted to the convention, and
that the delegates present be auth
orized to cast full votes of the dele
gation. It recommended that the republi
cans of every county in this state
be requested to select their county
central committee at the first coun
ty convention held in their respec
tive counties. Said committee to
serve until the county convention
of 1893 be held.
Dr. S. D. Mekcek,
Walt. m. Seeley.
FIRST D1S TRICT CONVENTION.
The republican electors of the
First congressional district of the
state of Nebraska are requested to
send delegates from the several
counties comprising said district to
meet in convention in the city of
Falls City, Wednesday, April 20,
1891, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., for the
purpose of electing two delegates
and two alternate delegates to the
republican national convention to
be held at Minneapolis June 7, 1892.
The several counties are entitled
to representation as follows,' be
ing based upon the vote cast for
Hon. W. J. Connell for congress in
1890. One delegate for each 100
votes and major fraction thereof
and one delegate at large from each
Johnson.... ..... 10
It is recommended that no proxies
be admitted to the convention, and
that the delegates present from
each county cast the full vote of the
W. II. WOO WARD,
Cll for Republican Primaries and
The republican electors of Platts
mouth City are hereby called to
meet in primary convention Satur
day evening, March 12, 1892, from
7 o'clock till 8, for the purpose of
selecting one candidate for council
man for each ward; and for the fur
ther purpose of selecting delegates
to the city . convention, which is
hereby called to meet in the Rock
wood Hall Saturday evening,
March 19th, for the purpose of nom
inating a city ticket as follows:
mayor, two members of the school
board, police judge, city clerk and
The representation for city con
vention is based on the vote cast for
the Hon. G. H. Hastings for attor
ney general Xov. 1890, allowing one
delegate for each ten votes and
major fraction thereof, which en
titles the several wards to repre
sentation as follows:
First ward, 10 delegates, to be
held at Council chamber.
Second ward, 10 delegates, to be
held at Second ward school house.
Third ward, 14 delegates, to be
held at Ridley's lumber office.
Fourth ward, 12 delegates, to be
held at county clerk's office.
Fifth ward, 5 dalegates, to be held
at fifth ward school house.
No proxies admitted butjdelegates
present will cast the full vote of
their respective wards.
By order of the city central com
mittee. A. N. Sullivan, Ch'm'n.
F PAU-X fPABaBCKK TRAINS
.5! 05 I'. M,
Noi,. ',3 ':4 J tat
No.'.) ' ... 9 -.05 a; in .' 4
fio.'n :.v ..
NO. 10 -,
V t !J .
.10 :14. id
..8 :30 4. Hi
.I). t ?in a. in.
No. W,. ...... :'Zftp. ni
No. II,. ...S :07 p. in.
o,l0....t...ll M a. ra.
Rnoiinoira xtra leaves' for thnalia about lw
o'clock for 'luliaanU will accommodate paa
Heiittt.'' 1 ' T , -
MISSOURI PACIFIC HA ILWAT
No. 884 Accomodation Lchhi....
No. 3 - arrives...
Trains dally except iinday -
1A-U m aaV .
A. - '' .. '-
.-.-. A. N. . BUJiLIY AN ; , ,
Utomcy at Law.' Wl4 gt'vw prompt attentloa
o an buKiueca 'entrusted -to-htw.om la
UalQii.hluclL, at Hid, fattKnyuth, Neb,
7 ' '. , SECRET, SOCIETIIM '
KNIGHTS OK PVTHIA" Matintl Lodffa fJ'
. nov 47 Meet every ,Wedpday eala
at their bU to Parruete a fcraiK block. All via
Itlnif kulKhts are eoid.laiw iuvioeo.ie nwoai;
M, W. Crlmm. C. C.-. tin ; Dover. Kt K. B.
AO. U. W. WO. NenHMOna Huiuiuui
; Friday veniiiKs In the month at O. A. K. V'
hall in Bockwood block, iM. Vondran, M wVX
h, F, Brown, Becoraer, .
iiah-v i ititc.K NA' i4k l.o.O. Y. hifrta ev-
ry TiiMuhy nlelit at their hail In FlLztferald
r. .ulc All Mt 1Uhwb are cordlallv Invited
o attend when vltdtlnK In the city. ChrlaPet r,
errn. N. U. ;s. r, OKDorn, secretary.
DQYAI. AKUANAM C Council Ho-1021.
Mtfet at the K, of P. hall in the ParmeJe
CralR Mock over Bennett & Tutu, vlMrlnc
brethren Invited. Henry tiering, - Kegent ;
Thos Walling. Secretary. '
A O. U. w g. Meela first and third Friday
evejlncn oi eacn monin mu. a. n. timu
In Rockwook block.
Frank Vermllyea. M. W.
v-vhurrr OP HON'tft. nieeti ieoond
A-J fourth Thnrxilavn of each month Inl.O
O. F hall In Kitzrald block. Mm. T. Boyd.
Lady of Honor ; Belle Yermylea. recorder.
G A. R.McConlhle Post No. 49 meets every
9atur iay evoning at T : 30 In their Hall la
Kockwood block All visiting comrades are
cordially Invited to i eet with us. Fred Bates,
Pout Adjnlant ; ti. F. Nlles. Post Coiamadder.
riKDKU OF THE WORLD,
Meets at 7:8
every Monnay evening at the Grand Army
kali. A. F
r"A8s CAMP No. 832 M. W. A. meets every
second and Fourth Monday evolng in
Fitzgerald hall. Visiting neighbors welcome.
P.O. Hansen, V. C. : P. Werteuberger, W. A.,
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
r'APTAlV H PALMER CAMP NO 60
Sons of Veteran, division of Nebraska, U
8. A. meet everv Tueiiday night at 7 CV o'clock
In their hall in Fltlgerald b'ock. All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially Invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz, Commander ; B. A. Mc
Elwaln, let Heargent.
DAUGHTERS OF REBECCA Bud of Prom
l e LodKe No. 40 meet i the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month In
the K O. O. K. hall. Mrs. T. E. Williams, N.
ti. ; Mrs. John Cory, Secretary.
YOUKG MEN'S CHRISTION80CIATION
Waterman block. Main Street. Rooms
open from 8 :30 a m to :30 p ro. For men only V-
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at
riEGKKK OK HONOK Beets the tirHt
and third Thrurnday evenings of each
month in I. (. O. F. hall, Fitrgerald block.
Mrs. Addie Smith, Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Burkel, sister secretary.
PLACES OF WORSHIP. f l
Catholic St. Paul's Church, ak, between
Fifth and Sixth. Father Cainey, Pastor .
Services : Mass at 8 and 10 :3 a. m. Sundajj;
School at 2 :30, with benediction.
nnnTsTiAv. Corner Locust and
Services morning; and evening. Elder
Galloway pastor. Sunday School 10 A. M.
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, corner Third
and Vine. Bev. H B. Burgess, pastor. Ser
vices : 11 a. x. and 7 X0 P.M. Sunday School
at 2 :30 p. if . t
Girhak Methodist. Corner Sixth 8t. and
Granite. Kev. Ulrt. Pastor, services 1 11 a.m.
and tof.x. Sunday School 10 i30A.m.
Pbesbytkbiav. Services in new church, cor
ner Sixth and Granite sts. Bev. J . T. Balrd,
pastor. Sunday-school at 9 ; 30 ; : Preaching
at 11 a. m. ana a p. m.
The. R.8. C.
. K I
of this church meets every
Sabbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement of
the chucrh. All are invited to
First Mkthodist. Sixth St., betwen Main
and Pearl. Kev. L. F. Britt. I). U. pastor.
Services : 11 A. M., 8 :00 P. M. Sunday School
9 :30 A . M. Prayer meeting Wednesday even
Ing. Gkkmak Prksbvtkbian. Corner Main and
Ninth. Rev. Wltte, pastor. Services usual
hours. Sunday School 9 :30 A. m.
Swf.edish Conokkgational. Granite, be
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Color kd Baptist. Mt. Olive, Oak, between
Tenth and Eleventh. Kev. A. Boewell, pas
tor. Services U a. ro. and 7 i30 p. in. Prayer
meetictf Wednesday evening.
Youuo Mkn's Christian Association
Kooms in Waterman block, Main street. Gos
pel meeting, for men only, every Sunday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Rooms open week days
from &--3Q a. m.. to 9 : 30 p.m.
South Park Tabkbnacl. Rev. J. M.
Wood, Pastor. Services : Sunday School,
10t. m. ; Preaching, 11 a. m. and g p. an. ;
prayer meeting Tuesday night; choir prac
tice Friday night. All are welcome.
p J. ta.rsEN
STAPLE AND FANCY
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsmouth.
The rapidity of its healing pro
cess i9 marveloue. Kail fjd&ijy?
Cough Cure is infallible for wlTbtop
ing cough, croup, diy hacking ,
cough and all lung troubles. Use
no others It cures la grippe. 25c &
50c at O. H. Snyder and Brown
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