Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, September 12, 1878, Image 4
RADICAL CURE For CATARRH " hhTAHTLY TrMevr and prrmanentTy mroa th X tniiliiome dieaou lu oil m v.ryln,' lUk-ri. IC poeC'-MHa tiio eootuinff ti.il bcatm itropertica of FluoU, lu-rb Bud liarks la tiieir ecutul form, frea rom errry Cbrou contamination. IntnUro spcct diiTirr from every other kuuwa remedy. Ia one abort year It lioa fonn 1 Its way from tlie Atlantic to t!s l acluo coant, and wtierercrknOKn has be come too Btuudar.l remedy t jr tho treatment of C a t irrb. The proprietors fiaTi been waited upon by freotietnen of nuilonal reputation who have beea cured by tola remedy, and wlio liava.at consider, ablo expense end personal tronblo, spread the) pood nvTO throughout the cirol-e In whlctt thry nive. When you bear a wealtny rentleman of lii talllneaco ana i'!lu"mnt any, I owe my life to Panlrd's Kadleal Care." you may fael aaaured tiiat It la an article of preai vaue. and worthy to boclaiMndaciontftaaaiaadard medical pcl!lc. of tho (lay. M'lIB benefit T derlro from Its dally use Is to ma JL inrnlHfthle. , WELLS, or TftLLw. Faxoo 6 Co. IT naa cured tne sifter twelve year of nnlnter rop'ed soflcrtne. UEO. W. lioCGnTOS, Wai-tha. Mass. I FOLLOWED the directions to the letter and cm happy to sat 1 Ivivo had a nermanet.t cure. V. W. LiiiAV. M. DML-bCAiuis. Iowa. IlIWR recmntnenrled It tnqnlte a number of my friends, all of whom hsvi expressed to mo their liipti eaUmato of lis vlug bud good effect Wllh tlii'in. W1L BOWK. as Fisg Et., St. Lotna. ' A TTETt nelnfr two bottles T find myself perma- u r.ently cured. I Lave pinro r:-oi:meuled eTcroDO UuAdrrd bottK-s with the f?reotet euc ccss. WM. v. ai:sisti:ovg. ' l'SJ IIaKRIOOJI ATI., BoSTOW. WB tinvo sola P!ttobd's KiMcil Cttrk for nearly cue year and ran say candidly that We nerer sold a similar preparation that jravecocti cclversal s&t iifacUoo. We hare yet to learn of tbo Cjt cmplu!it. 6. 1). liXLDXTlS & CO-.'WtenijroTox, Is a. THE core effected In my case by fUffTOBD'a Ract c al iaki wssso remarkable tlat It seemed to thoao wLo bad snliered li bout relief from any of I he ctaal remedies tbut It could Lot be true. I therefore niSJu adldavit to it before B'jtb J. Thoraa. Fnu . . , Jiylce of the l ea-e. r-obton. Tach paelrasri of BaxyoRD'sRADirAtCcTts con. tair.g Ur. Fan ford's Improved IjhalinjfTube, and full (Uructloos fr its use In ull enscs. THce. tl t". For sale by a)i wboleeale nnd retail druiretsts and rVa'-rtbroni?h&nt tbe United Btates auu Canadsa. V.'ti lit & FO'i TbR, General Amenta and Whol Sale iru;;lsta, Po-t.j:i, Mus. mm OLMIG PLASTER An El&ctro-Oal'vanlo n.tttry combined with a highly Sledictitcd fitrenirtbeiiinaj flaster, forminp tbe beat Piaster for p&lnfl bad nclieo in tbo World of JUeuicine. a KOEiniriwixiiiTa. Otr.Umrn. T sent for one of COLLIICS VOI 7"AIC FLA8TEK3, and It bas been of (Treat benefit n reducing a swelling In my left side that twopby. Slclans pronounced enlargement of tbo Eplesa, sad one prououncedltaa Ovarian Tumor. . 1. A. iUSTEB. CTSTKLLXIX, Vro Marrh 20, 1277. THEY AEETHS HEST. fJenflrirm, Enclosed yon will find tl3S, and I srlsb yon would m ud me another dozen of yonr COLLINS' VOLTAIO PLAS'f r'.KS. B7 tho al.ov you will eeo tbnt I can dobometuinirto b lootliere In some wiry even If I am Dot obln to be op and around. 1 here are a number who have tried yonr plasters who bad given out that all plasters were pood for nothing, an 1 now loin with me that they are tbe best they have evertrted. I have gol alonff this winter better than I have before In three years. Wished I could bave beard of your plasters before. Voura, 4 c. LOnETTA M. CE0S3. BaXLBTO BFA, K. Y- March 27, 1377. IVIopi, ars Cents, Be earefol to call for COLLIES' VOLTAIC PXA3 TKR let yon get some worthless Imitation. Bold by all Wholesale and Iietall DrnKtrista throughout ae uDneo duipi iu it Lsauu, ana oj ti ?t HOTTER, Proprietors, boston. Mass. T For TEN YEARS TlXf'S FILLS have been the recognized standard Family- TIedicine in all the Atlantic States From HI a i lie to Mexico, scarcely a family can be found that does not use them. It ia now pro posed to make their virtues known in the WEST, -with the certainty that as soon as tested they will be come as popular there as they are at the Norths and South. TOTT'S PILLS!! DO THEY CURE EVERYTHING? NO. They arc intended for dis eases that result from malari al Poison and a Deranged Liver. PR. TTTTT l:tis de-rotod tTrenty-Uve ynr4 to Hie Miuly of the Liver and the rretult lin.M !euiout rated lli;it it exert airi-nter ii-.fluenre over the ay Mem than hot oliirr orcan of the body ; lietion nnd Aimiialion of the food on which. t'.rnends the vitality of the body. is cur ried on through it ; the regular action of the bowels depends en it, and wlii'n tucoe function are derantrrd. the Heart, the lirnin, the Kidneys, the fcUin, la fact the entire organism Is ailected. SYKPTQMS GF A DISORDERED LIVER. DrJl Fain in the Side and Shoulder, loss of Appetite; Coated Tongue; Costive Bowels; Sick-headache ; Drowsiness ; "Weight in the Stomach after eating, with Acidity and Belching up of Wind ; Low Spirits ; Loss of Energy ; TJcsociability ; and forebodings cf Evil. IF THESE WARNINGS ARE NEGLECTED, SOON FOLLOWS DYSPEPSIA, BILIOUS FEVER, CHILLS, JAUN DICE, COLIC, NERVOUSNESS. PALPITATION OFTHE HEAUT, KEURALGIA, KIDNEY DISEASE, CHROriiC DIARRHOEA, AND A GENERAL BREAKING DOWN CF THE SYSTEM. HEED THE WARNING! TUTTS PILLS. The first dose produces an cf feet which often astonishes tho suilerer. giving a cheerfulness cf mind and btmyaiiey of body, to nli H-h lie was helore a Strang or. They create an Appetite. liood Digestion, ami SOLID FLESH AND HARD MUSCLE. ALOU1SANA PLANTER SAYSt 51 y plantation ia in a malarial district. For sevc-il veare I could not make half a crop on account of eickneso. I employ One hundred and fifty hands, often half of them were sick. I was ii.-rlv di?conra:red when I began the use of TttT'SPlLLS. 1 used them as a pre caution as well as a cure. The result was ruarvel'ious ; my laborers became hearty, robust, and happy, and I have had no further trouble. With these Fills I would not fear to live in tho Qkcfonokce swamp." K. RIVAL, Batou Saba, La, "BEST PILE. IN EXISTENCE." " 1 have ofc.l your Pills for Dyspepsia, Weak Stomncn and XcrvotitfucS!, l" " S"T I never had any thiuq to do me so much rood in tha way of medicine. They are as good as yon rep resent them. I recommend them as the Best Pill in existence, and do all I ran to acquaint Others with their good merits. J. W. TIBBETTS, Dacota, Mixs. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS, 25 CENTS. Office, 35 Murray St., New York. LAND.LAND! BEST FARMING LANDS IN NEBRASKA, KOK SALE BY S. Ho. E6. H.. Great Advantages to Buyers IX 1877. Ten Years Credit at 6 per cent Interest. Six Years Vrctlit at 6 per cent Interest, ami 20 per tent Discount. Oter Liberal OiKeonnia For Cnssh, ttliehnte ou Karen nnd FrrlKhtM, and .Frruttnnt tar Improve ment. 'Prmti)tleti!anT.lf:lI. ennrnlumr. full r!.rfl- iflarHHill be mailed free to inv nart f the ijdon application to MMI.SIO!CETl. B. M. Tt. K. y 0 lra dza D iOSiCOUJf . IsFJUlAS Ifc. THE HERALD. Yellow Fever. Concerning the yellow fever, a New Orleans correspondent gives the fal lowing as some of its chief character istics: -About the fourth or fifth day the eyes turn vellow. The skin, also, as sumes a yellowness like that of a bruise, or a bricrht iaundice vellow. However, tho patient does not turn ellow in more than one case in six. As to the cause of the scourge, the old atmospheric theory has gone by the oard, and the best writers seem to have settled down to the belief that the poison is of animalcular origin these aniinalculae generating and spreading over surfaces like grasshop pers or caterpillars, and being intro duced into the human blood. If they exist, the most powerful microscope uis hitherto been unable to discover them. One fact that seems to poirt to their existence is that the same ex tremes of heat and cold that kill other nsects also kills yellow fever, whose contagion cannot exist and becomes in nocuous at 32 degrees and 212 degrees. Yellow fever is always killed out af ter a good freeze. Yellow fever never spreads above GOO feet above the sea evel. Acclimatization does not pre vent, and no person has a second at tack. The period of incubation is four to nine days, though persons have been known to carry it in their systems twenty-three days and then take it. Without treatment, seventy five out of every hundred will die. With treat ment and good nursing, howeverabout one in three is the average mortality. a the great epidemic of 18G7, in some Texas towns, one-half died who took the fever. As to the cure, no remedy has yet been found, and all treatment so far, even by the best physicians, is as empirical as the cause of yellow fever are unknown beyond conjec ture." Was it Poison. From pirties at Weeping Water we have r cived the particulars of the death of J. W. Dvvinnell, formerly of Weeping Water vicinity, at Columbus Junction, Iowa, taken from the Louisa county Safeguard, published at that place, part of which we copy: "About 11 o'clock a. m., Saturday, July 27th, a covered wagon drawn by rather a shabby looking team of horses, stopped in front of Salmon & Go's drug store. A woman rjrot out. went into the drug store and made inquiry for some spiiits stating that her father who was in the wagon was ill. Dr. Harrow happened to be in the store at the time. After a short conversation with the woman he stepped out to the wagon. Lying on the bottom of the bed in an unconcious condition was a tall, raw-bom d man. apparently fifty- live or sixty years of age. The Doc tor comprehended at the first glance that the man was very ill, and ordered the woman to take him to the Nation al Hotel kept by Mrs Garrett, where the sick man was taken out and ten derly cared for. He never spoke a word, and about 3 o'clock p. m.,brfath e I his last. Sunday afternoon he was buried in the cemetery at Columbus City. "This is the plain history of the death of a strange man among strangers. There are facts connected with his death and his career before reaching this space would amply demonstrate the truth of the saying that "Truth is stranger than fiction." The woman who came with him is a woman about 25 years of age, weighs about 150 pounds, has dark hair, clear gray eyes and a very red face. She said her name was Mary Atwood, that her father's name was Leonard Atwood, that their home was in Kansas, that he father owned farms in DeWitt Co., Illinois, and that they were on their way to that place to settle up some business matter. The day following the old man's death, quite a number of our citizens had conversations with her, the substance of which differed from each other, very materially. This discrepancy between her state ments was the cause of much street talk and many suspicians. "Matters by this time assumed quite an interesting and mysterious face and belief that the old man had been foul ly dealt with seemed to be strong in the minds of nearly every one. Tues day evening by direction of the Coron er, the body was taken up and the stomach and liver subjected to an an alysis, with a view to the discovery of poison. Pending this examination, the writer of this repaired to iled Oak. to learn any facts that might throw light upon the mysterious affair. Arriving there Wednesday evening, we immedi ately found Marshal Uurnett and May or Stratton. The result of our visit, brielly told, was as follows: We found that the old man who is so far known as Leonard Atwood, came to Ited Oak about the 13th or 20th of June, in com pany with two young men. His com pany left in a few days." While there he became acquainted with a courtesan of the town called Pauline Harrington or "French Moll,' with whom he took up his abode. "For two or three weeks, the woman. Harrington and a sneak thief named " Hi" Taylor succeeded in keeping the old man drunk most of the t'me. It was the intention of these people to get posession of the old man's money and papers of which he seemed to be pretty flush. He was seen to have about $709.00 in cash, besides notes and deeds to valuable property. The intention was to get away with the old man at lied Oak, and the time was set. One of their accomplices how ever, became faint hearted and told the Marshal of the job. Taking with him tho deputy Sheriff, they repaired to Mary At wood's (?) residence, where they found the old man in a drunken stupor. They stayed until he sobered no when they left. The appearance on the scene of these officers, doubtless caused rauline and Bill Harrington to change their programme, which they did. A short time afUr, they left Red Oak the old man. Pauline and Wm. Harrington, and -Hi" Taylor. This is tha substance of what we learned in lied Oak. Those who know the parties are firm in the belief that the woman murdered the old man with poison. "Last Tuesday, the oldest son of the deceased man arrived from Weeping Water, Nebraska. From his story and papers found with his father, the old man's true name was J. M. Dwinnell. It seems he had assumed the name of Leonard Atwood, for the purpose of making his escape from his home, where his wife had commenced suit for a divorce and Alimony. District Attorney Sprague, who was in town Tuesday, had the woman Harrington arrested on a charge of perjury. " Upon hearing all the evidence in the case, Mayor Waters bound her over to Court. Failing to give 1000 bail, she was deposited in the county jail. There is no doubt but that she will be sentenced to the penitentiary." The Facts of the Case. One reason why the greenback move ment has so much strength can be found in the application of personal feelings to national problems. When a man has conducted his affairs in such a manner as to bring himself to ruin, it is not unnatural for him to seek some explanation of the disaster which will avoid a confession of his own fol ly or incapacity. If he can place the lesponsibility upon some cause that is beyond his individual control, such as a financial policy enforced by the Government, he salves his own vanity and makes a bid for public sympthy. EVERY SPECULATOR. who has been plunging about wildly and reckless amid the waves of infla tion only to encounter a catastrophe when the billows commenced to roll in upon the solid shore of hard money, finds a handy explanation of his mis fortunes in tho policy of tho Govern ment tending to eqalize currency val ues with coin; and behind hi in are thousands of humble men who feel the pressure of hard times and are ea ger to accept his theory concerning the causes of their distress. The man who shuts his eyes and refuses to see the truth, and the person who has not perception enough to comprehend it when his eyes are wide open, supply ample material for the demagogue to cajole and delude; and the manner in which greenback doctrines have been taken up and preached shows that nothing is too absurd for a changeable politician to swear by, if he thinks he has a considerable body of voters to back him up. But intelligent men stand outside of the unthinking crowd and observe CAUSES AND EFFECTS for themselves, have no difficulty in perceiving that it was not the need of greater volume of currency that dragged many of the present converts to inflation doctrines down to bank ruptcy. The ruin was caused by per sistent and long continued violation of the simplest and soundest rules of bus mess ana me natural laws that regu late supply and demat.d. Too much credit and too little c;tsh is a formula that expresses the fact of the matter with perfect accuracy. Broadside. How to make Times lood. Curse the capitalists; frighten them all you can. Do not let them go into business. If thee show any disposition to do so, call a meeting; get up a set of rules and regulations for managing the business so as to break them up as soon as possible, and threaten those who will not go in under the rules, un til they gather up their monev and leave the country, as they have already begun to do. Nothing helps times so much as to let men know that if they get more by working hard than you do by idleness that you will compel them to divide. They will work all the harder for such encouragement. Go right ahead with your communistic speeches; they are doing a great deal of good. All that is necessarv is to follow it up, and we will all soon be on the ground floor all equal all poor, all idle, all worthless. Frank. (Pa.) Press The Cause of the Warm Wealher. Professor Langley, of the Pitsburg Observatory, attributes the intense heat of this summer to the fact that "the sun's face is at present free from spots almost beyond past remem brance. Next summer, he says, the spots will begin to re-appear, and go on increasing in number and expanding in size until they reach their maxi mum, in its,, wnen tney will again begin to decline gradually, until they almost or quite disappear in 1880 Herschel taught that the weather is hottest when the spots on the sun are most numerous, but Professor L ly holds an entirely opposite doctrine Jfit be true that tne face or trie sun this year is almost without spots, th fact must be accepted as a strorg sup port of the professor's theory. W E have been informed that many are under tho impression that Capt. F W. Liedtke is not a candidate for State Auditor. If this is the case, we wish to correct that impression by stating that Mr. I is a candidate for the office of State Auditor, and that the Republicans of York county will endeavor to secure his nomination at the State Convention. York Tribune A witness in a divorce suit kept re ferring to the wife as having a veiy re taliating disposition. "She always re taliated for every little thing," said the witness. "Did you ever see her hus band kiss her?" asked the wife's coun sel. "Yes, a great many times." "Well, what did she do on such occa sions?" "She always retaliated, sir." The wife's retaliating disposition didn't hurt her at all with the Jurora. Lime on Land. Lime should uever be mixed with thf barnyard manure in a heap, says tht Canada Farmer. The effect ot lime on the manure w ill bo to set free the volatile ammonia, and thus waste one of the most valuable constituents of . . a the manure. Whether lime ue quiCK or slacked tlie action will be the same, though the ammonia will be much Booner set free by quick than by slacked ime. Strictly speaking.lirne has avery beneficial effect on most soils, bringing previously inert plant food into a fit state for the use of plants. It is a powerful stimulant, and unless manure be used with it the use of lime would exhaust the soil sooner than it would be exhausted were no manure at all ap plied. Lime is most beneficial on strong clay and rich low lands. Upon wet, undrained soils lime has no effect. ime should always be applied to the surface. It has a tendency of itself to siuk in the soil, and get beyond the reach of young plants. It is well to draw it out in a quick state, deposit it in heaps and there let it be slacked by the action of the air. As soon as it is finely pow dered, spread in broadcast at the rate of ten to twenty bushels to the acre, and harrow it in with the seed. Much of the good effects will be lost if the ime is not in a finely powdered state when applied. Lawyers' Fees. An Individual residing in a neigh boring county, when under age, con tracted a debt amounting to twenty dollars, which he refused to pay. He was sued, and employed an attorney to defend the case. "What is your defense?" demanded the counsel. Plead my minority," said the client. 'When I contracted the debt, I wasnt of age. That is my only defense." "Very well," replied the counsel. They proceeded to the court, where the plea was made, and succeeded. The court decided in favor of the young man, and the creditor had to pay all costs. But this is not the best of the joke. A settlement had to be made between the client and the counsel. This was soon brought about by a dun from the counsel. 'What do you charge for your ser vices?" 'Twenty-five dollars, sir." "What, twenty-five dollars!" ex claimed the client; "why, I was sued for only twenty dollars. I had better lave paid that." "So you had," replied the lawyer, "and for not doing so, you shall now pay me twenty-live dollars; so out with it, sir, and learn to pay your hon est debts iu future." The monejf wasaid. What JHaj Bo Done with Old Hags. There is a church actually existing near Bergen, says Household Words, which can contain nearly one thousand persons. It is circular within, octa gonal without. The relievos outside, ... ...a .a f A 1 and the statues wilinn, liie rooi, me ceiling, the Corinthian capitals, are all of papier-mache, rendered waterproof by saturation in vitriol, lime-water, whey, and white of egg. We have not yet reached this audacity in our use of paptr; but it should hardly surprise us, inasmuch as we employ the same ma terial in private houses, in steamboats, and in some public buildings, instead of carved decorations an.l plaster cor nices. When Frederick the Second of Prussia set up a limited papier-mache manufactory at Berlin, in 17C5, he little thought that paper cathedrals might, within a century, spring out of his snuff-boxes by the slight-of-hand of advancing art. At present, we old- fashioned English, who haunt cathe drals and build churches, like stone better. But there is no saying what we may come to. It i3 not very long since it would have seemed as impossi ble to cover eighteen acres of ground with glass, as to erect a pagoda of soap- bubbles: vet the thine is done. When we think of a psalm sung by one thous and voices pealing through an edifice made of old rags, and the universal ele ment bound down to carry our mes sages with the speed of light, it would be prvsump'.uous to say what can and what cannot be achieved by science and art under the training of steady old Time. Short Hints Concerning Sickness, Don't whisper in the sick room. When the" doctor comes to see you, remember how many pairs of stairs he lias to climb every day, and go down to him if you are well enough Remember that sick people are not necessarily idiotic or imbecile, and that it is not always wise to try to persuade them that their sufferings are imagina ry. Thev may even at limes know best what they need. Never deceive a dying person unless by .l'e doctor's express order. It is not only wrong to allow any soul to go into eternity without preparation, but how can you tell but that he has something he ought to tell or do before he goes away? If you have a sick friend to whom you wish to be of use, do not content yourself with sending her flowers and jelly, but lend her one of your pictures to hang in place of hers, or a bronze to replace the one at which she is so tired of staring. Dont have needless conversations with the doctor outside of the sick room. Nothing will excite or irritate a nervous patient sooner. If you do have such conversations, don't tell th e patient that the doctor said "nothing." lie won't believe you, and he will imag ine the worst possible. In lifting the sick, do not take them by the 6houlder and drag them up on the pillows, but get someone to help ycu. Let one stand on one side of the patient, the other opposite; then join hands underneath the shoulders and hips, and lift steadily and promptly to gether. This method is eaty for thoe who lift, and does not disturb the one who is lifted Do not imagine that your duty is over when you have nursed your patient through his illness, and he is about the house, or perhaps going out again Strength does not come back in a mo ment, and the days when little things worry and little efforts exhaust, when the cares of business begin to press. H 1 (2 VVlCaJ V. V. k.J a.K.wi but the ebie brain and hand refuse to think and execute, are the most trying to the sick one, and then comes the need of your tenderest care, your most unobtrusive watchfulness. The Cliier Sinners Iu Theory. Wherever Mark went, says Edward Eggleston in his serial "Itoxy," he was successful and everybody praised him. Mrs. Hanks, Roxy's well to do annt, held forth to Jemima upon the admira ble ability of the young man, and his great goodness and self-sacrifice iu "laying all his advantages of talent, and wealth, and prospects at the foot of the cross." "I tell you what I think, Henriette," replied Jemima with her customary freedom; "I think that's all fol-de-rol and twaddle-de-dee." Here she set her iron down with emphasis and raised her reddened face from her work, wip ing the perspiration away with her apron. "I think its all nonsense for the brethren and sisters to talk that way. jest like as ef Mark had conferred an awful favor on his Creater in Iendin' Him his encouragement. Do you think it's sech a great thing to be Col. Bo uamy's son and a member of the Inje anny Legislater, that God must feel mightily obleeged to Mark Benamy fer bein' so kind as to let him save him his immortal soul? Now, I don't," and here fhe began to shove her iron again. You'll all spile Mark by setting him up on a spinacle of the temple," she ad ded, as she paused a moment to stretch out a shirt-sleeve preparatory to iron ing it. "Jemima," said Mrs. Hanks, its wick ed to talk that way. You are always making fun of the gospel. I'm sure Mark's very humble. He call3 himself the chief of sinner3." "I s'pose he does. That's nice to set himself up alongside of Paul and say: 'See, Paul and me was both great sinners.' That makes you think he's agoln' to be like Paul in preachin'. But gpose . one of the brethren Brother Dale, now, was to say: 'Brother Bon- amy, you're the biggest sinner in town. You're wussunold Gathnthat went to the penitenshry, an' you're wuss'n Bob Gramps that was hung.' D'you think he'd say 'Amen, that's a fact?' But ef bein' the chief of sinners means any thing, that's what it means." Jemima, I tell you, you're wicked. It's right to kill the fatted calf for the returned prodigal." "Oh yes, I know," and Jemima wiped her face again. "But I wouldn't kill all tho calves on the place and then be gin on the ye'rlin's so as to make him think it was a nico thing to be a prodi gal. I d be afraid the scamp would go back and try it over again." And here Jemima broke out with her favorite verse: 'Oh bender me not, for I will serve tho Lord, Aid praise Ilirn when I die. The excesses of our youth are drafts upon our old age, payable with interest, about thirty years after date. H. A. WATERMAN & SON Wholesale and Uctail Dealers in PINE LUMBER. LATH. SHINGLE. SASH, DOOliS, BLINDS. ETC., ETC.. ETC. Mam street. Corner of Fifth, l'LATTSMOUTTI, - - - - NEB. Still Better Rates for Lumber. :,Jr ." n: - . James Pettee DEALER IN Musical Instruments, Sole Appointing Agent for The Unrivalled lilasyn &. Hamlin CABINET ORGANS. Alo tlie Sfeek. Ilenrv F. Miller, and Ilallet & Cuniston Pianos for Cass ami Sarpy counties, Net). Cill and see SAMPLE INSTRUMENTS at office. Sixth, one door south of Alain St. PLATTSMOCTH. NF.B. Timiiirr anil reoairin Pianos aud Oruans a specially, under the skillful hands of Mr. S. M. lirown, a luneroi iiiuij -nucc jcujiAin-iiind has -come fe.ayyaiiiaiiHiT -rr. y A. "cTTTi And he has brought the finest liie of Dress Goods, Staple Goods, Fancy Goods and N otionsyou ever saw. say sitMsBg f .grocea- it til! you eaia4 fle hats asiil caps till cnrinn and Summer Goods ever and ever so cheap JF " t11" JSow Uymr ehancobonwl to up. want to go THE .OLD RELIABLE CONTINUOUS ALL-RAIL ROUTE ! NO CHANGE OF CARS! ONE ROAD, ONE MANAGEMENT! From to 'ittstorEli, Harrislmri, Baltimore, Washington, PMlauelpMa & New Tori. Great Short Line VIA NEW YORK CITY. Reaches all Points in Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Pullman Palace Cars ON ALL EXPRESS TRAINS! MAGNIFICENT CARS KQUIITED WITH TH K CFLF.BUATKD WESTIHGHOUSE AIR BRAKES AND Janney's New Fatent Safety Platform and Coupler. Elegant Eating Houses WITH AMPLE TIME f-OR MEALS. THREE EXPRESS TRAINS LEAVE CHICAGO AS FOLLOWS H.OO A. 31. SFF.CIAL FAST EXFKliSS EX CEPT SUNDAY. With the popular Vestibule Sleeping Car P... i.lwio T;ttlkiirrli .ui am Il:irri:htirir 11 :fia. in.: I'lilladelnlil.t. 4 :U0 1. in. ; ew oik fi :45 i. m. : Huston, (i :15 a. in. ; itallimore tt :J p. in. ; asiuiigioii, ;w y. hcm 5:15 lr. M. Atlantic Exp. (Daily) With Brawimj-Iloom awl Hotel Car. V?-ieliei Pittlnrcrh. 12:15 V. 111. : IlarriMnirsr. ui-ivi n in. : I'liihulelnhia. 3 a. in. -.New York ri :4r a. m. ; .Special I'hiladelphia Nleepinn Car on this Train, which remains in depot until 7 :M m.. atl'ordini! rh'ladelphia passengers a mil night's rest. i):lO P. M. Night Exp. Except Saturd'y. Wit7t Draicing-Iloom Sleeping Car. Keaches Pittfhiiruli 7 :3n p. m. ; llaritshtir t -.Ml :l. in H:i tmioie. 7 :4. a. in. : aslnnl( :)5 a. in. ; Philadelphia. 8 :IK) a. in. ; New York, 10 a. in. ; Most on, H :4o p. in. iliroiin Eani moie and Washington Sleeping Car on this Train. FA It K ALWAYS AS LOW AS ANY OTlIF.lt LTF. S-Tiiroiiith Tickets for Sale at all Principal Points in the Veet.. Ask for them vi.itheFOKT WAYNE & PENNSx I. AN I A I.I.M.. F. 1. MYEliS. 4Sly Gen. Pas. & Tn ket Agt., Chicago. A. G HATT, JUST O TEN ED AGAIN", New, Clean, First Class Meat Shop, on M:in Street in Fred KroeMerV old stan Everhttdv on hand for fresh, tender meat. JV!.(lC O. F. JOHNSON, DEALER IN Drugs Medicinesj AND All Paper Trimmed Free of Charge. ALSO DEALER IN BOOKS, Stationery, Magazines, AND Latest Publications. IresrriptioriH Carefully Compounded by an Kxperieneed Draesixt. UEME.M15ER THE TLACE. COR. FIFTH & MAIN S1REETS PLATTSMOUTH. NEB. home, sell and undersell anybody. East again next month. Hurry 25 .jsrx eh teff-fsa 2 WALL PAPER. rripq p-i has once more ' come back" to FRANK GUTHMAN who is, on and after this date sole proprietor. NEW GOODsT ELEGA1N T STYLES. Mr. Weckbach having gone into tho Lumber business I propose to run th j old EMPIRE awhile myself. We are In almost daily receipt of DRY AND FANCY GOODS, and KMCiSliS, which we offer our friend? and the puhlic at WlaIeale aaad Mctoel, at prices to suit the times. l&mW GOODS, Cashmeres, Alpacas, Delaines, Ac. Calicos, from 12 to 16 Yards for $1.00. Muslins, from 6 cts. a yard upward. BELSPREAL ! The finest stock ol White Bedspread ever hroimht to the City. Buell's Cassimeres, Tweeds, Jeans, and Cottonades in full Slock. E!of and Ssoc? ffikafs aiasi (Caps, OF ALL KINDS. Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods. I desire to see all my old patrons back and want to hold as many of tho preenst ones as I can FRANK (H'TIIMAN. REMEMBER THE PLACE, ONE DOOR WEST OF P. O., 201y , PLATTSMOUTH, NEBliASKA BOOT 3 S 7 5 II 5 g H C 5 5 5.3. 5 II H to i E2. B ii J - 2- d. s o 5 i 5 2 c s i s to fill j i 6 ft I U ?; c ' MANUFACTORY. At-.- ' -L' - " D l rr-.sv.fi. - -sscat and more, by buying a machine that will last you a life time, unl tuai haa ull to latest Improvements. 1CTOR SEWING MACHINE CO., Liberal Terms to Agenta. Bend tut Cirsaiax. SHOS KX:i:,L;UV. r t r - - . v. ' 10'J and 201 Waijasii Avf.., Cor. Ailaiun fct., Chicago, 1 P. HERGES, Agent.