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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1895)
THE DAY'S DOINGS
Interesting Bits of Information or
DONT WANT TO BE JUDGE.
E. C. Wiley of Union Object to Being
Dabbed a Possible Candidate One
More Murder for Omaha
Break a Kecord.
Don't Want to be County Judge.
C.E.Wiley of Union, whom The
Journal mentioned last week as a
possible candidate for the nomination
for county judge on the republican
ticket, writes to this paper an em
phatic denial of the statement. Mr.
Wiley gets quite wrathy at the "audac
ity to conjure up such a false state
ment." Continuing, he says: "As to
the gentlemen who are aspirants to
the position of county judge, 1 have
the kindest feelings, and entertaiD
toward them the warmest friendship
in the great fraternity of brotherhood.
I have no political strings on me, con
sequently am bound to no political
party, acknowledge no- creed but jus
tice. The election this coming fall
will not be a campaign of party strife
and partisan policy, run in the inter
ests of political hacks and a horde of
office seekers, but the men who are
likely to roll up a big majority of votes
will be men, not of well approved po
litical opinions, but men of well ap
proved integrity, honesty, and whose
intent of purpose of mind and heart
will be for the welfare of friends, home
Another Murder at Omaha.
Omaha will soon be enlivened with
another murder trial. On Tuesday,
shortly afternoon, Peter Volgreen, a
Norwegian, shot and probably fatally
wr.unded Augusta Matland, an em
ploye of the Model steam laundry.
Volgreen came all the way from Min
neapolis with the intention of killing
the woman, and says he is glad he
killed her. Recently the woman has
been living with another man, and
jealousy caused the deed to be com
mitted. Broke the Record.
From a paper published at Perris,
Cal., it is learned that James Patter
son, a former Plattsmouth man, and
the eldest son of Hon. J. M. Patterson
of this city, recently Iroke the century
bicycle record for southern California.
The paper says Jim had been training
for about two weeks and was in the
pink of condition. The hundred miles
was covered in a trifle over six hours.
The previous record for that distance
was seven hours and fifty minutes,
and Mr. Patterson's record will prob
ably stand for some time.
Yesterday morning at 10:30 o'clock
at the residence of the bride's parents,
seven miles southwest of this city,
Rev. Father Carney united in mar
riage Mr. Charles Lovell and Miss
Mr. Lovell is foreman of the li. & M.
boiler shop in this city and is well
liked by a large number of friends.
After the ceremony a royal wedding
feast was spread and everybody thor
oughly enjoyed themselves. A large
number of people were present, in
eluding many from this city. Mr.
and Mrs . Lovell will at once commence
housekeeping in this city at the for
mer's house on Marble street.
The Journal congratulates the
Mr. Doty'a Brother-in-Law.
Mr. McKinsey, the man who was
killed in the accident at La Platte
Wednesday afternoon, mention of
which was made in these columns,
was a brother-in-law of Mr. Doty, the
well known resident of East Platts
mouth. Mr. Doty says he has never
seen Mr. McKinsey, although they
lived only about ten miles apart.- Mr.
McKinsey was a prominent farmer of
La Platte, owning a valuable farm of
about two hundred acres in that vicin
ity. Mr. O'Jary, the other man who
was injured in the accident, is re
ported to be getting along very nicely.
Evidently Has lleen "Seen."
"There is one man in the political
arena who is daily growing in favor
and strength; and that is the farmer
boy, Tom Williams, the popular Eight
Mile Grove candidate for sheriff.
They say every ward in Plattsmouth
furnishes a candidate for this office,
and the proper thing to do is to just
sidetrack the whole caboodle and nom
inate Tom Williams." Elmwood
Judging from the above, the Echo
man must have been "seen" by Mr
Williams. Messrs. Eikenbary, Hyers
and Ilolloway had better be getting
Into the Echo's "band wagon" or they
A young farmer named Strohm, liv
ing near Randolph, received a sun
stroke while returning from the har
vest field. He was found three hours
afterward and taken home. The doc
tor fears he will die.
(Written forTaa JocntflL.)
A sliver pfia, a silver oky,
And silver beads that scattered lid
Upon the rand,
A silver boat, a silver oar,
And silver rocks upon the shore
At either hand.
The magic of an alchemist
Draws back the veil of silver mist
With fingers bold,
And lo, a transformation grand
Converts the water and the land
To solid gold.
PERSONAL, POLITICAL AND PERTINENT.
The attention of democrats through
out the county is directed to the call
for the county convention. Don't fail
to attend the primaries on the 17th
The Burlington shipped twenty-two
cars of dressed meat east from Omaha
John Ramsey of Louisville precinct
was in town yesterday. John says he is
a candidate for sheriff. If everybody
else is going to run he sees no reasou
why he should not "join the band"
and march in the procession.
James A. Benjamin, a well-known
farmer residing near Fremont, was
struck and instantly killed Sunday
morning by a stroke of lightning. His
wife, who was standiug near him, was
prostrated by the shock, but recovered.
A hunting party consisting of II. G.
Beardslee, Joseph Mapes, A. B.Dick
son, A. U. Mayfield, W. S. Waters and
Rev. Frank Campbell expect to start
from Llmwood Monday next for a
month's stay in the Rocky mountains.
They hae promised to bring home a
certain number of bear scalps.
Now, of all the ills and curses, from
the cradles to the hearses, the one we
call the gossiper is certainly the worst.
And in every community, at every op
portunity, the vials of the slanderers
they ne'er hesitate to burst. And
their tongues are always clacking,
though their stories have no backing,
and they lie about their neighbors
when their neighbors turn their backs.
From the time the day is dawning
they are lying, croaking fawning, and
securing the aid of Satan, who will
cover up their tracks. Of our moth
ers, wives aud sisters they will talk
their tongues to blisters, and to smirch
a reputation gives to them a ghoulish
glee. If they set a soul to aching or a
heart succeed in breaking, they are
Glled with happy feelings to a very
great degree. The will tear the lids
from coffin, for their blackened hearts
ne'er soften, and they'll follaw suf
fering woman to her last sleep in the
grave, it the gossip e7er sees glory,
'twill be like the man in story, who
sneaked past the golden portals by a
mighty blamed close shave. Fremont
Referee Jacobs, in his report of the
suit for divorce brought by Mrs. Ollie
Corbett against her husband, James
Corbett, the pugilist, finds Mrs. Cor
bett entitled to a divorce, and recom
mends that the agreement entered
into by her and her husband at the
time of their separation, by which he
agreed to pay her $100 a week for life
Murray has a new blacksmith who is
gaining an excellent name for good
workmanship. His name is W. E.
DeGroff, and by all accounts he is
making a success of his venture. He
makes a specialty of shoeingand guar
antees all his work. Farmers therea
1 a. n .
oouts can wen anora to give him a
Notice to Christian Endeavors.
The regular convention of the Cass
county C. E. union will be held at
Murray, Aug. 7 and 8. Please lay
aside your work and come if possible.
The people of Murray are arranging
to entertain 300 delegates. Let us not
disappoint them. We want to make
this meeting a grand rally for Chris
tian Endeavors of Cass county, and
the best convention we have ever held
Will you not help make it such? We
hope as many of the pastors as possible
will be present:
Come for a deepening of your spirit
Come for a better understanding of
your christian duty.
Come for conference with fellow
Come for a clearer view of our field,
force and work.
Come to gain zeal for Christian work.
Come to lend enthusiasm to the con
Come to make the meeting a sue
Lottie M. Pollard, Pres.
J. E. Taylor, Secretary.
Hack to the Asylum.
Sheriff Eikenbary went up to Lin
coin last Friday, having in custody
the insane Polander, Mike Duperello.
It was the sheriff's intention to have
taken the man up from Weeping Wa
ter last Wednesday and It was so
stated In these columns, but had he
done so, it would have interfered with
the capture of the two chicken-thieves
IPEESONAL AND OTHEBWISE.
: br, Marshall, Gfadllato biQNT
i 1ST, tfitzgerstld, blofck.
! Dr. N. U. Hobbs of Elmwood was in
j town last Thursday. -
Judge Chapman couvened district
Court at Nebraska City yesterday.
Representative A.S.Cooley of Eagle
was a Plattsmouth visitor yesterday.
County Treasurer Eickhoff of Louis
ville was in town on business yester
day. James Hall of Eight Mile Grove
precinct was a court house visitor yes- j
A. J. Clements, of the Elmwood
Leader, came in last Friday on the
early M. P. train for a short visit.
Mr. Charles Lovell and bride de
parted last Saturday for a visit with
the former's relatives at Burlington.
Mr. Murphy of the vicinity of Weep
ing Water is visiting in the city with
the family of his son-in-law, John
Miss Edna Wiley of York, Neb., in
company with her cousin. Miss Wil
hamina Drost of Rock Bluff precinct
are visiting with Miss Alice Petersen
This office was the recipient of some
line samples of new wheat, oats and
apples from the farm and orchard of
A. S. Wills on Tuesday, that are worth
David Neal tiled a complaint in Jus
tice Archer's court last Friday charg
ing Antoue Trility with appropriating
a sewing machine belonging to him.
Case was continued until next Friday.
Alfred S. Cooley, administrator of
the estate of Solomon Ward. deceased,
against A. W. Jansn and others, is the
title of an appeal case from Cass
county filed Monday in the supreme
Mr. David Burbee's funeral sermon
will be preached at the South Park
church, Plattsmouth, by Rev. II. II.
Post next Sunday, Aug. 4, at D a. in.
Mr. Burbee died at his home in this
city July llUb.
Judge Ramsey yesterday decided the
Denson vs. Denson case in favor of
Mrs. Denson, who was given the cus
tody of the children. Mr. Denson will
have the privilege of seeing his child
ren at anv reasonable time.
John II. Cotner and Jos. Shrader,
two residents of Mt. Pleasant precinci.
had a little difficulty Tuesday, in
which the former received the worst
of it. Cotner came to town yesterday
and tiled a complaint before Justice
Archer charging Shrader with assault
and battery. Constable Denson went
out there yesterday afternoon to serve
A. E. Hess of Tipton precinct was in
town yesterday. He gives a bad re
port of the condition of corn in his sec
tion says some early fields will not
turn out three bushels to the acre, but
the later fields were greatly helped by
the copious showers of Sunday and
Monday. He is propagating a splendid
stock of mules in his neighborhood
from his celebrated jack of the famous
Mammoth breed from Tennessee and
Allison Team Again Wins.
In the five-mile race yesterday at
Shenandoah, Iowa, between Lee Alli
son's crack running team and a bi
cyclist named Thornton, the team was
an easy winner. Thornton was paced
the entire distance by several ery
speedy riders, but the time was only
six seconds better than that made on
the track here last week in the five
mile handicap race. Allison's team
had a snap yesterday, and came un
der the wire on a slow trot, about
twenty feet ahead of Thornton. The
time was 12:51, but the horses could
have reduced that time considerably
had it been necessary.' Those who
went over from this city were Messrs.
Harvey Ilolloway and Sam Patterson,
on their wheels, and Lee Allison, Will
Streight and Will Hy ers in a buggy.
An Old Orcltrd.
It was the pleasure of this reporter
to pay a visit to the oldest orchard in
Cass county recently and to note the
fact that all the living trees or parts of
trees were loaded down with fruit.
This orchard is located on the east
slope of a high bluff or hill facing the
Missouri river a mile south of the vil
lage of Rock Bluff. It was planted,
so we were informed, by Colonel Pat
terson, father of Fred Patterson,
and an uncle of Hon. J. M. Patterson
of this city, iu the spring of 1857,
the owner bringing the young trees
from Pennsylvania, and all the trees
were tagged to indicate the kind of
fruit they would bear, but these tags
were lost before roost 6f them came
into bearing, and as there is no simi
lar fruit in this country the name is
not known. A number of the trees
still look young and vigorous and some
of them will bear as high as thirty
bushels on them. Among the trees
are several of the old-fashioned Dam
sen plums, loaded down with fruit.
The trees show want of care, but the
orchard is this year good for several
hundred bushels of apples.
Tiie Weekly Journal, will be
sent to auy postoffice in the United
States one year for one dollar, in advance.
Democratic tunnty Cut-venucm-There
will l u drleg ue CniiVeflUOh
Uf the democrat party of Cass cotitity,
helii at Union on Tuesday, August 20,
l8934 at i o'clock p. m. for the purpose
of choosing twenty-one delegates to
the democratic state convention to be
held in Omaha, Nebraska, on August
22, 1895, aud to choose delegates to the
judicial convention to be called.
The primaries will be held in the
different waids and precincts at the
usual places, on Saturday, August 17,
1893, at S o'clock p. m. for the purpose
of choosing delegates to the conven
tion at Union and also to choose dele
gates to a county nominating conven
tion to be called later. The basis of
representation is one delegate for each
twenty votes, or major fraction thereof
cast for Harvey D. Travis for county
attorney in 189-1, this basis to govern
each convention. It is recommended
that the delegates present cast the full
vote of the ward or precinct and no
proxies be allowed.
The different wards and precincts
are entitled to delegates as followt:
PlatlMuonth City. 1st i Elmwood 5
ward 4 Soutn Hend 3
Secoml ward Hj Weeping Water
Third wanl KiOenter .5
Fourth ward &j I-iiisvllle .5
ruin warn a r.iL'iii .Miie ttrove
WeepliiK Water t'ity
Second ward 1
Third ward l
Mt. I'leasHiit 4
i:.).-k Itlurtt. lstdil. 4
Salt Creek .r
Itoflt HI tin's, "d dist. 3
rioe reen ... . . u
M. Akciikk, Chairman.
Chas. (iuiMKS, Secretary.
IN AND AKOUNII TTi:i:ilKlN
Little (iracie Shrader has gone to
Omaha for a week's visit.
. Hubert Young has been selected to
teach the (ieo. Young school.
Mr. Reamor of Omaha was in this
neighborhood on business this week.
Clarence Murray seems to visit at
J. L. Sh rader's real often here lately.
Some of the farmers that expected
to thrash from the shock have con
cluded to stack since the rain.
Most of the members of the y. P. S.
CJ. K. in this neighborhood expect to
attend the convention at Murray.
Win. Tucker will give an ice cream
supper at his place Wednesday evtm
iug for the. benefit of the U. B. church.
Commissioner Young's wife, who
has been very ill for some time, is con
siderably better now, and we have
hopes of her recovery.
Bn Shrader thinks he won't let
Clarence Murray get ahead of him, so
he goes that much oftener to see Clar
ence's father. I expect Mr. Shrader
and Mr. Murray will be trading girls
or boys some of these times.
Roy Shrader, John Cotner and Geo.
Bailey had their best girls out Sunday
night. As the juniors were bashful
they took the fiist seats they caiue to,
but Bailey, with his high collar, took
his girl and, without one blush, walked
straight to the front of the church.
We had a good ruin Saturday night,
for which we are thankful. It is re
ported that C. K. While picked up a
hail stone while it was raining that
measured nine and a half inches, while
Z W. Shrader picked one up that
measured nine inches. The hail didn't
harm anything except to knock off
some apples and break five or six win
dow lights for Charley Troop and two
for (Jeo. Young.
Indian Wiir Kxapuf rt d.
The following telegram, sent Mon
day to the Indian bureau at Wash
ington by Agent Teter indicates flint
the stories of Indian massacres in
Idaho lack confirmation:
"On the Lllh inst. I met Sheriff
Hawley near Rexburg, returning from
Jackson's Hole, whi her he had been
sent to ascertain if any of the settlers
had been killed by Indians. He stated
that none of the settlers had been mo
lested by the Indians, who are .sup
posed to be encamped at a point about
forty miles from the settlement in a
practically impregnable position.
There is no doubt that a large party
of Lempis aud Bannocks has joined
the other Indians at Iloback's Canon "
Wanted a Ulvorro.
Sadie Crawford" called at Judge
Archer's otlice Mondaymorning and re
lated a tale of woe. She said her hus
band. Jack Crawford, had been beat
ing her unmercifully, and she wanted
it fixed so that she could get a divorce
if he did not behave himself The
judge told her to go home and if Jack
abused her any more,, the' officers
would take a hand and make it lively
for tier husband. The judge doesn't
like to encourage divorce cases.
The" Plan Sifter "Hour is the popular
brand. Ask for it from vour grocer.
Prominent DrugglHts of Hlalr, Neb., Write
Magnet Chemical Co.
Dear Sirs: The goods which we
bought through your salesman are
sellers; the Maonkt Pile Killek es
pecially sells good and gives excellent
satisfaction. We have re-ordered
through our jobbers several times.
For sale by Gering & Go.
Subscribe for the Weekly Jour
nal $1 per year, if paid in advance.
. . ONE OUNCE , .
Of Prevention ts Worth a Poiind
Is a true paying. Why not take a
single Bottle cf onr . . .
Compound Extract of
And prevent the fevers, which will
surely cone this fall, with the de
caying of the very heavy foIiMge and
vegetation of this year. Remember,
. . . GUARANTEED . . .
TO QIVE SATISFACTION,
.. .OB MONKY REFUNDED. . . .
Only $1 per Bottle ; Six for $5.00.
...GERING & CO...
( Written for The Jocrnal.)
lie who believes Olympia to be
In Bomeold eastern country faraway,
by specious argument is led astray.
Or ne'er beheld the plains of Laramie!
The palace walls t-tlil rise in majesty
Upon the brow of yonder mountain grey.
Where Zens reigned in undisputed sway,
Cod of the earth, the heavens.the boundless sea.
The broken rainbows, shivered by Ills hand,
Still dot the plain in rich and diverse hues,
Some burled half in golden-yellow sand.
Some gorgeous still in pristine reds and blues.
The gods ne'er dwelt in lands across the sea,
but here, on these broad plains of Laramie!
C. K. Co-itity Convention.
Thfe ('ass county convention of the
Christian Kndeavorer union will be
held at Murray, Neb., on August 7lh
andSth. The following is the program
for ihe two das' session:
J p. m. Address of welcome, Itev.
::10. Opening service. Miss Pollard,
president, of union, Nehawka.
3:30. Thoughts on the Boston con
ventton. Hev.W. Wellman, Wichita,
HAM). Praver service Georce L.
Sr-JO. Address. Consecration Itev.
V. I,. Wellman.
(':30 a. ni. Sunrise prayer service
-Miss Husterholiz. Murray.
!):00. Song service Miss Mae Street
i:20. Business and reports.
10:00. Talk to juniors, What Can
the Children Do?" Kev. W. M. Well
10:30 What can our societies do for
missions? John L. Marshall, Lincoln
Discussion Mrs. Stanton. Avoca;
Mrs. Buck. Union; Mr. Bivett, Elm
2:00 p. m. Prayer service.
i!:2o. The ministry of reconciliation
(Jeo. C. It-fed. Weeping Water.
2:o0. The pastor's attitude on mis
sions and its effect on the society
Itev. W. S. Ited, Avoca, Iowa.
Discussion of topic by pastors pres
ent and others.
8:00. The needs of South America
and the opportunity for work there.
Itev. W. S. Iteed.
8:4o. Consecration service Mr.
Stanton. Avoca, Neb
All members of the V. P. S. C. E.,
B. Y. P. V.. Epworth League and
kindred societies are cordially invited
to attend this convention. If you can
i kindly inform .1. E. Tayi.ou,
List or L-ttr.
Remaining unclaimed in the nostoflice
at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, July 31:
Carter, Myrta Carey, Mrs (nurse)
Carlson, o P Lewis. CC
Jones, Mrs Mary Oclcler, Jacob
Schal'er, T West, D W.
Persons calling for any or the above
letters or parcels will please say "ad
vertised." W. K. Fox, P. M.
Notice to Creditors.
State of Nebraska. (
Cass County. )
In the matter of the estate of Henry J. Heu-
IVJOUCE Is hereby ttiven that the claims and
demands of all persons against Henry J.
Henuings, deceased, la'e of sid couutv and
state, will be received, examined and adjusted
by the county court at the court house in Platts
mouth, on the 1st day of February. A. D.. 1SI6.
at ten o'clock in the forenoon, and that tlx
mouths from and after 1st day of August, A P..
1S95, is the time limtted for creditors of said
deceased to present their claims for examina
tion and allowance
(ilven under my hand this 25th day of July,
A !., iSffr.. , ,
32-4 H. S. RAMSEY, County Judge.
It VIIJtOAD TIME T1BI.K.
It. & M. It. K.
, 2, daily r
10, from Schuyler except Suuday
12, daily except Sunday
99, dally except Sunday
30, freight from Louisville
7, fast mall, daily.... ,
9, to Schuyler, except Sunday...
11, dally !
01, dally except Sunday
29, freight to Louisville
.6:16, p. m.
10:29. a. xa.
.8:25. p. m.
12:23. p. m.
..2:60, p. m
.3:43, p. m.
.8:12. p. m.
.2:20, p. m.
.7:15, a. m.
M . P. K. R.
GOING NORTH: Leaves.
Passenger, No. 1 4:50 a.m.
No. 193 5:03 p. in
Freight, No. 127 (dally exc'pt Sunday) 3:35 p. m.
Passenger, No. 2 lo:43p. in.
No. 194 ....11:52 ft. m.
Freight, No, 123 (dally except Sunday )10:05 a.m
The sweeping clearing sales in every de
partment during July will be a great say
ing to people in buying dress goods, 6Ifst
sheeting, muslin, white goods, linens, bed
spreads, towels, ginghams, or in fact any
article in the dry goods line. Bargain In
A dreat Slaughter Clothing Sale
TTw tan rl-aic wf will c11 mpn'j. fcOVS
and children's clothing at one half of
regular prices. Don't think don't wait
but come and bay your clothing at half
$ 5.00 suits now for $ 2.50 ,
7.50 suits now for 375
10.00 suits now for 5 :
12.50 suits now for 6.35
18.00 suits now for 9.00
20.00 suits now for 10.00
Men's fine all wool $2 and $2.50 pants 95c
All $3.50 to 5 pants for $i75
All $5 to $7.50 pants for $2.50
Boys' Ions pants suits
Sizes 16 to iq ye irs.
All $5 to $S-C suits for $3.5 !
All $7.50 to 9 suits for $375
All $10 and $11 suits at $5 '
Boys' wash s.uits at 45c
Boys' wash knee pants at 19c
Hayden's Grocery Sale
dreat reduction in our
New Dried Fruits
Good raisins per lb 3Hc
Grapes " 3c
New California Prunes 7 ft" lor 50c " 7'ic
New California Prunes 6 lbs for 50c ... . 10c
New California Prunes 5 lbs for toe " 12'Ac
New California Pears 5 fts for 50: "
New California peaches 5 8j for 50c.... " 12c
New Evaporated Raspberries " 20c
New Evaporated Blackberries " 7'c
New Evaporated Apples " 9c
All above dried fruits are 1S95 crop.
Coffee and Tea
golden Rio Coffee 4 fts fur $1
ood Rio Coftee 5 lbs for ii
Standard Java -?Irs for $1
Best Japan and Mocha 3 tt.s for $1
!ood Japan Tea
Choice new colored Japan 3 Irs for ti . .
Select new colored Japan 2H lbs for $1 . .
Fancy new colored Japan 2 lbs for $1 ...
Best new colored Japan 2 lbs for $1.20..
. per lb 33c
. " 22c
. " 2jC
. " COC
Canned Fruits and Syrups
yfb cans peaches ije two for 25c
3-lb cans extra peaches 20c " 30c
3-lh cans best peachs 2c " 45c
cans plums all kinds 12V4C
Golden Drip syrup 50c pal 5 gal. for $2 00
Honey Drip syrup 50c pal 5 " 200
Amber Drip syrup 50c gal 3 " 250
Best Golden Honey syrup rcc gal. ..5 ' 3 00
Imported Chow-Chow 15c qt per gal 50c
Imported mixed pickles i;C qt " x
Grass scythes only...?oc Grass swaths only...oc
Grass sickles only .. .foe Gras r.iki a oniy 50c
Machinery oil from jcc per gallon up.
Scythe stones 5c each.
Screen doors 7c each.
We carry large stocks of poultry wire, screen
wire, barb and plain wire. Runs, etc.
I6th and Dodge,
Edited, by JCx-Consres&tnan
W. J. BRYAN
Is the greatest newspaper icesc
of the Missouri Jiiver.
It advocates FREE SILVER
at the present ratio of sixioan
Its news service is the best to
Daily, 6. 00 per year; 50 cents
per month. Weekly, $1 00 per
Subscriptions for the
received at this office
For the Campaign.
Will be ent to any address in
this country or t.'anada from
now to ... .
December 31, 1895
Send orders at once to ... .
The Omaha Bee.
Omaha. Neb. jl
H. a. LIVINGSTON v
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
H. C. McMaken & Son,
Cutting, Packing aud Shipping a specialty.
Telephone No. 72. PLATTSMOUTH, NEB:
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