Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1879)
J. A. MAQMURPfir Editor
rLATTSMOUTH. MAY 22, 1979.
And Michael went on the excursion
The wagon factory at I3rownviIle
burned on the 19th inst. Loss 35.000.
No insurance. Too bad.
The Xemaha Granger comej to
hand this week and has been read
w ith pleasure. We hope the Herald
and Granger can manage to exchange
regularly after this.
Vk want all the editors to get home
and then we will tell what we know
about the anti-l'res3 legislation of last
winter, and cive the resolutions passed
at our late meeting in Lincoln.
A Mt. rieasaut letter and Weeping
Water letter waa received Wednesday
noon too late for thi3 week. Our cor
respondents must get their letters in
earlier. Do you suppose we set a whole
paper up on We'lne3day?
During the recent meeting of the
Sportsmen's Association, in Omaha,
the riattsmouth prize, a silver cup,
which was presented in May, 1877, and
won by the Lincoln team, and m 1878,
by the Fremont team, was won again
by the Fremont team, whose score was
30 against Lincoln 27, PlattBinouth 30
and Madison 31.
The majority of the house elections'
committee is said to be of the opinion
that theie was no legal election in Iowa
last year. Should this report be adopt
ed by the house it would vacate every
seat in Iowa, including those held by
two greenbackers. A curious circum
stance is that Weaver, one of the
greenbackers is a member of the elec
Dr. Dio Lewis lectured to a full
house, in Omaha, on Friday evening of
last week and left the next morning
for his eastern homo. His second lec
ture in Plattsmouth occurring oa Wed
nesday evening of last week before we
went to press, we were unable to give
any notice of it, but his services have
been very freely and handsomely given
to the temperance cause in riatts
mouth. and we have no doubt the peo
ple appreciate it.
Orlando Cassler was haaged at
Seward, on Tuesday, the 20th inst. II is
crime was the murder of Geo. L. Mon
roe, on the GtU of last July, the body
being found in the Blue river, near
Seward, with a wound in the head, five
days after Cassler and Monroe had
camped there. Monroe's team was
found in Cassler's possession. Cassler
maintained his innocence to the last,
but died game, showing not a particle
of emotion up to the last moment.
The mob repeated the Minden experi
ment of tearing down the enclosure,
thus making the execution public.
An Omaha street-car driver a young
man named J. L. Doty had a very
close call for his life at the hand.- of a
desperate highway robber Monday
The driver was on his last run for
the night, and had on boar-1 only a la
dy passenger, who got off near the
brewery. While he was stooping over
to hitch the horses to the car again, a
shot was fired, the bail striking him
on the forehead, over the right eye, in
flicting a slight scalp wound. He fell
to the ground unconscious, but ho re
gained his senses almost immediately,
and then jumping to his feet, he start
ed off on a brisk run, ar.d as he fled a
second shot was fired at him without
any other effect than to accelerate his
speed. Two men immediately accom
panied him back to the car, and found
that the money box, containing about
S15 had disappeared. This of course
explained the object.
If the Democrats want to settle this
"military interference," as they term
it, just let them introduce a fair and
equitable law, saying no armed man or
men shall be at or near any polls in
the United States, and especially pro
vide against concealed weapons being
carried on election day. That covers
the ground, we'll all agree to that. It
is folly to say there is no national elec
tion, no power in the General Govern
ment to control. Suppose a lot of the
older settlers of Nebraska should say
no "new comers" shall vote we pro
pose to control this State and we had
the numerical strength to enforce it.
To whom would the citizen of Illinois,
Kentucky or Massachusetts apply for
redress, to his native state or to the
general government? or would he
tamely submit to be disfranchised for
ever because he chanced t emigrate
Judge Dundy's decision, as we ex
pected, has created a great furore in le
gal aid political circles. It is gener
ally accepted a3 changing the whole
status of Indian affairs, if sustained.
We do not see that it follows that In
dians can roam where they please or
commit depredations as they choose.
A man may advertise a minor and for
bid his being harbored under certain
conditions, a husband his wife, &c,
these parties having control to a cer
tain extent over the persons of said
minor and wife ; but that does not pre
vent the friends from issuing a writ of
habeas corpus to ascertain the right of
control. The Government has control
of the Indian to that extent and no
more, and when found trespassing he
can and should be arrested and pun
ished; but not placed in the position
that he ha3 no rights which the law i3
bound to respect, and no redress from
wrong and fraud and ill-treatment, as
has been the case. In this instance it
does seem a conundrum what shall be
done with the Poncas, but these things
will adjust themselves in time, and the
great end of substantial justice to the
Indian be obtained by this course. Xo
right to trespass on the domain of oth
ers, no right to break the laws is grant
ed by this decision, whether it stands
The Editorial Excursion.
A Trip of Interest.
DOWN TO ST. LOUIS TO SEE THE
END OF THE XISSOUUI. ,
A Very Tleasant Letter Troai One of the
In a journey through southeastern
Nebraska and along the valley of the
Missouri to the Mississippi one pars
es through the heart of North Amer
ica, counting Lincoln and St. Louis as
the terminal points. O ver and through
this line of country via the Atchison
& Nebraska It. It. and the Missouri
Pacific the Nebraska editors betook
themselves last week on their annual
Two features alent; the line were
noticeable; the lack of rain and poor
fruit prospects. But for fine orchards,
and apple trees of immense size, east
ern Missouri will hold her own with
The Atchison and Nebraska It. It.
propose daring the summer to extend
their road from Lincoln to Columbus,
and there form a. junction with the
Union Pacific. The A. & N. under the
management of Superintendent Towne
is one of the best managed roads in
the State and is gaining rapidly ia
public favor, Every arrangement for
the convenience of the party was made
by Passenger Agent Winchell. who
was on the train to Atchison. In one
instance, two of the editors most in
terested in the extension mounted the
cowcatcher and the train made the
next 10 miles at the rate of 50 miles
an hour, we sappose, to show the capa
bilities of the road.
Whatever it may have been in
the past, is steadily improving and
with the A & N. road is reaching
up in Nebraska for the latter' prod
ucts, and is surely opening a southern
outlet for a large portion of Nebraska t
via their city to St. Louis. Ed. Ilewe,
of the Globe, and Major Toralinson ex
erted themselves to shew the differ
ent industries of the place to the com
pany. Among the points of interest was
the Atchison Packing House, claimed
to be the largest in the country, now,
with a capacity of using up 3,500 pork
ers per day, and the same is to be
doubled the present year. No small
item that, buying, killing and skipping
7,000 hogs per day; and and the influ
ence of this establishment must be felt
all along the line of the A. & N. II. K.
in this State.
Kansas City is the new Chicago ef
the West, and the crowd and bus'
nes at the Union dep&t would discount
At St. Louis commission men say
the river trade is increasing yearly ;
and standing on the St. Louis bridge,
(a magnificent structure, by the way),
and looking at the river trade on the
levee is proof positive that the river
trade is immense. The number of
boats doing bi siness on the Missouri
is increasing rapidly. Right here
many in town will remember John
McClennan who for several years was
on the Vice President. Running across
him in Missouri he informs us that lid
is building a boat for a company at
Atchison. The boat is to be used for
carrying grain from Atchison to St.
Louis. The capacity of the boat will
be 700 tons of grain, and so arranged
as to load and unload direct from el
evators. Mr. McClennan says, from
careful estimates, grain can be carried
between these points for four cants per
bushel, and that leaving a handsome
profit for the firm. The lowest rate
ever reached by rail between the same
points is eight cents per bushel. So
one sees at a glance the benefit of wa
ter transportation. What is true there
would also be between Plattsmouth
and St. Louis, and we see no reason
why the time is not coming when two
thirds of the grain raised in Cass Co.
will be shipped by boat. It must
St. Louis has many places of interest
and the excursionists attempted to see
them all. The most serious accidents
were the total loss of Lot Brown of
the Neb. City Press and the temporary
separation of the copartners of the
Geneva Review. Some developed pecu
liarities, reading signs, &c, but person
al peculiarity are not of interest to the
public and the individuals know how it
II. M. B.
Jay Gould and party are at Omaha
looking up R. R. matters in connection
with the U. P.
The Lincoln Globe has chanced
hands, and is now under the control of
F. A. Wilson and A. G. Iligginson.
Wilson is business manager, and Ilig
ginson the editor, while J. 0. Wheeler
is the city editor. These parties, for
merly of Omaha, are young journalists,
and will no doubt infuse new life in
to the Globe, and make it revolve with
greater vim around its own axis. Ex.
Latest from the Capital.
A SQUARE back down.
Special Dispatch to the Bee :
Washington, May 145 a. m.
The Democrats do not attempt tc dis
guise the face that there are a sufficient
number of the majority who favor a
square back down from the position
the party lias assumed by combining
with the Greenbackers and Republi
cans to pass the army appropriation
bill without any stipulation as to the
nse of troops. At. the discussion in
the ways and means committee, Mills,
of Texas, while not advising his party
from their position, admitted it would
be very unfortunate for Congress to
adjoarn without providing for all the
wants of the government, and Felton,
of Georgia, came out squarely in favor
of the passage of appropriation bills
before Congress adjourns.
GEN. ROBERT SCUENCK,
ex-Minister to England, is lying very
ill at his residence in this city. He is
suffering from Bright's disease xt the
is contemplatiHg a suit for criminal
libel against the proprietor of the
Washington Post. The paper in ques
tion reported him as drunk when he
made his speech in the Senate on Fri
Our Temperance Column..
EDITED BY THK WOMAN'S MiniSTIAX TKM
To the Readers of the IIekau) :
IJlattsmouth Lotion; No. 2. I. O G. T.
Regular meeting at Good Templars' Hall
every Wednesday evening.
E. H. WOOLEV, VV. C. T.
Viola V. Baunk, Sec'y.
IHTTSMOCTH TKMPI.E Or HONOR AND
Tkmpkkanck, No. 15. lingular meeting
Saturday evening iuHall In FitHerald s block.
S. S. Hisklk, W. C. T.
J. V. Johnsox, Sec'y.
1lattsmuth Kkd Rjkbox Club. Regular
meeting on Monday eveuing ol each week.
K. G. Dovky, 1'resideiit.
U. M. Bcshxkll, Sec'y.
rpiiK. Kkadixh Koom. Open on Wednesday
-- and Saturday afternoon and evening of eactl
weeit. Front room over F. S. White's stoie.
The ladies of the Christian Temper
ance Union, having through the cour
tesy of the editor, secured a column in
the Hekald, t be devoted to the in
terests of the temperance cause, trust
they may be able to render it a profit
able medium of communication with
the many readers of this journal.
They lay no claim to originality in the
inception of the idea, as it is strongly
urged upon them in their "cod? of
laws," by those who are battling in the
fore front, recognized leaders in the
ranks of reform. Neither do they ex
pect to aim at originality in the sub
ject matter of their column, but rather
at collecting forcible and well attested
facts bearing upon the question, and
selecting from those writers who from
their position and absorbing interest
in the cause are qualified to speak au
thoritatively ; thus crystallizing to the
best of their-ability, in so small a space,
facts and opinions from our best tem
perance publications for the benefit of
those who do not in any other way
have access to them.
Controversy and unpleasant person
alities, it will be their study to avoid.
Advocating temperance in all things
and total abstinence from all that is
wrong and injurious, purity of thought
and expression, they trust, willcharac
acterize their efforts.
Thus they confidently hope to ad
vance the cause to which they have
pledged a life interest, without "tres
passing upon the rights of others," or
"endangering their own or the paper's
Mothers, as they are, they may, per
haps, be pardoned for stepping a little
aside from "woman's sphere" with the
hope of doing a little towards purify
ing the moral atmosphere in which
their c iildren must live and breathe.
There will be a children's meeting
at the Good Templars Hall, Friday
evening, May 23d at 7 o'clock for the
purpose of initiation.
w. c. T. u.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will, for the present, meet ev
ery alternato week. Notice of time
and place in this column. Next meet
ing Thursday, May 20th, in Reading
In consequence of the threatening
aspect of the weather on last Monday
evening, and the small audience in at
tendance, the address of Mr. DeLaMa
tyr was by request postponed till the
next meeting, which will be held in
the Presbyterian church, Monday, the
26th. A general invitation is extended.
Mrs. Newell, of the Temperance Cof
fee House, celebrated her "opening,"
on Monday, by serving delicious ice
cream free to her many friends and
A few days since while in the cars
two commwrcial men sat behind me ;
they were speaking of Plattsmouth
and particularly of the increase of
hearty temperance santimeuts among
the people. And though I judge they
were not advocates of total s.bstinence,
they could riot but approve the favor
able change so manifest even to a cas
ual observer. Do we realize, Mr. Edi
tor, how much we are indebted for this
state of tilings to the persevering la
bors of a few elect ladies in our midst?
Through evil report and through good
report they have toiled on amidst dis
couragements that would have dis
heartened the stronger (?) sex, until
it may be said of them as was said of
one of old, ' They havo done what
they conld, verily their reward is at
nana, it should also be said, that
some of our most influential business
men have entered into this work hear
tily and have enlisted during the war,
all honor to them. The clond that has
settled down upon our city of the hills
is rising and public sentixent is arous
ed against the destroying and dishonor
able work of whi3ky selling and its
concomitant whisky drinking.
The friends of temperance have been
greatly aided in their work by two lec
tures given lately, one by the celebra
ted Dr. Dio Lewis, who is a power upon
any subject he advocates; the other
lecture was by Dr. Fishwr of Omaha,
whose eventful history in the struggle
of our country with its armed enemies
is well known. His effort was one of
great power, showing conclusively that
"Prohibition doe3 prohibit" and that
it was the duty of every good citizen
to put forth every effort to secure such
laws as would prevent men from deal
ing in liquid poison. There is a pro
ject now on foot to build a Temperance
Hall and secure a larger library and
make a pleasant resort for our young
men where they may spend their even
ings beyond the fumes f the demon
alchohol. I understand several of our
substantial and public spirited citizens
are giving the enterprise such generous
aid as will secure such a building be
yond a perad venture.
In this grand work of suppressing
the gigantic evil of intemperance our
worthy Mayor should have great cred
it, like General Jackson he can stand
erect when duty requires it, and all
the forces of earth and hell cannot in
duce him to do what he claims to be
wrong. What a contrast to the course
of some Politicians, who rather than
offend the whisky ring would stultify
themselves and do violence to their
most sacred convictions. But a day of
reckoning is at hand and the record of
these men is known and will be re
membered, when properly educated
public sentiment shall demand in
thunder tones, that our public men
shall regard the wishes of those of
their constituents wh.1 have been press
ed to the earth in their grief, crying
day and night "How long, O Lord, how
Washington, May 20. Mr. McDon
ald asked leave to introduce a bill au
thorizing the president of the United
States to employ militia and land and
naval forces of the United States to en
force laws whenever their execution
is obstructed by combinations too
powerful to be suppressed by judicial
authority, etc., and preventing the mi
litary from being used as a posse com
itatu3 except in cases as authorized by
the constitution and laws.
Mr. Saunders read a short speech
against the bill arguing use of the
military is necessary to secure fair
elections in the south.
Mr. Whyte opposed all federal inter
ference, civil or military, in state af
fair3. He believed there is no such
thing as a national election. Elections
are either state or municipal. Senators
and representatives are agents respon
sible to states.
Pleasant Hill Notes.
Ed. Herald: Corn about all plant
ed, and is coming up splendid.
Small grain has changed to a differ
ent color through the shower last Man-
The summer school has commenced,
and is taught by Miss Carrie Adams
J. C. Ward has been burning lime
again at the old place.
Sam Thomas has his churning busi
ness running with s'eam this year in
place of a sheep.
Some young men commenced farm
ing this spring in our vicinity one of
them is Alex Root who is very busy
A large prairie fire here this spring
caused some damage in Sam. Thomas
We understand that may be we
would have the county fair in the hot
Member O. T. E. W.
May 20th 1879.
In my last I spoke about Mr. May-
field building a house for a furniture
store, it should have been Mr. Coihu.
F. Steadson & Co. are shelling and
had about 18,000 bushels, it is sold to a
C.ieaco firm. Mr. Johnson has sold
about 12,000 to 15,000 bushels to the
Quackinbush Bros, are erecting a two
story building near the Depot oOxGO.
Maj. Wheeler of Piattsmouth and
Dr. Dio Lewis of Boston made us a
call on Tuesday last and we dratted
the Dr. into service and he gave us one
of his finely arranged lectures; subject
Tobacco and Temperance.
How subject we are to changes in
this world, Mrs. nbourn has taken a
partner in the hotel business and chang
ed her name to May field; such is life
We wish them prosperity and happi
ness. Mayfield is a lively boy.
Mr. Penu of Red Oak is here baying
hogs, he ships two car loads to-day.
Green and Wilbourn shipped two
car loads of hogs last Friday. Thomas
accompanied them to Chicago.
Mr. Peck commenced his building
this morning to be occupied by him as
a barber shop.
Eight Mile (J rove Notes.
Ed. Herald: Some time has claps
ed since I dropped you my last line,
mostly owing to the harmless gossip
of big feet, and now since little feet
started in search of big feet, and to dis
cover the mystery who is big feet, I
will withdraw, though believing that
if the discovery is made, little feet will
merge into big feet.
Nearly all the farmers are done
planting corn ; what corn is up looks
well, some big enough to cultivate.
Wheat, Oats, and in fact everything
sowed or planted, looks well notwith
standing the dry season, and if only
some reports are true, we can dis
count most an' of the eastern states
in the agriculture line.
Geo. Kirkpatrick and others who had
their tents stretched for Leadville, re
solved to leave Leadvilla alone, and to
try farming again.
Jim Craig and Ch. Calkia3 started
for the Black Hills last week.
Thanks to you for publishing the
Road Law, wish you would give us
our County Commissianers' proceedings
in full "for fun" for the County is
not able to pay for the same.
Thanks to the Co. Commissioners for
the erection of a county jail, would
say thanks a thousand times for the
erection of a goO.OOO cauit heuse.
Sensible man, Eh? Ed. Herald.
From Three fc!roTes.
May 20th, 187U.
Ed. Herald: I have put off
writing my letter this week until the
very last moment thinking that I could
get some more and better items than
we usually do for your paper, it being
such a busy time, none have appeared
of ar.y importance more than usual,
although the rain that fell yesterday
was quite an item to the growing crops
and all vegetation. About 11 o'clock
the wind began to blow from the
north west, blowing quite a gale, ac
companied with thunder and light
ning which lasted for sometime, con
siderable rain fell giving the ground a
general good soaking, so that we may
not expect dry weather for a little
while at least. The wind did no dam
age to amount to anything. The
most of the farmers are done planting
corn, although there remains a great
deal to bto planted yet. Corn that was
planted early is up, and some of it is
large enough to plow, and is generally
a good stand.
The fruit crop will not be so large as
could have been expected at blossom
time, there seems to be a general blight
all over this part of the county of the
apples and peaches, notwithstanding
there will be some fruit of all kinds.
Rye is heading out in some fields and
is looking well.
No chintz bugs iu wheat yet, that
we have noticed. Oats are looking
Rock Creek is one ahead this week,
they had a (well we can't say just
now what they did call it, but I guess
it was it lecture, show or something of
the kind,) one night last week, they say
the boys had lots f fun, to see who
was the most popularlady, their choice
seems to be a lady of Rock Bluffs, any
how she came out first best. It was
only five cents a vote and we suppose
some of the boys spent some of their
loose nickels ia voting. We under
stand that they will be at Rock Bluffs
to-night and at the Brick school house
on Wednesday night.
Readers of the Herald, I bid you
all adieu, as a correspondent, in this
week's issue, for the present time as
this is my last letter; and as perhaps
there are some who would like to know
who the Three Groves "Reporter" is, I
will now sign my name in full and
close. Yours truly,
J. M. Yorso.
Ed. Herald: In my last letter
which appeared in the columns of your
wide awake paper, (which same is do
ing more to educate men in true Re
publican principles than any other
Journal published in the county,) I
promised soma further items of inter
est. The Post-oflico which supplies our
town with mail matter daily, is situa
ted about one mile east of us, Union
Mills Post Office; Mr. Geo. LaRue is
ur Post Master, a very estimable man
and efficient P. M.
Dr. McCrea intends building an of
fice here, which will be quite an addi
tion to our town.
We were favored with a visit last
Thursday from Professor Marti ndaleh
ur County School Superintendent, he
is making many friends in this part of
the county, by his gentlemanly and
We have had a very bountiful rain
this week, are looking for morn, "Com
ing events cast their shadows before."
We are looking for a visit from our
friend Mac, always glad to see him.
Weeping Water is supplying an
abundance of Fish from tiro-) to time.
Farmers are very busy in our neigh,
borhood. looking forward to an abun
This part of Cass County is well set
tled with very substantial citizens;
there is room for more, send them
along! No richer land to be found
in the State of Nebraska than in the
southern part of said county.
We Republicans are looking forward
to a rousing majority this fall. Keep
the machine moving Mac, in "eradica
tion of justice and right. Yours Truly,
May 16th, 1873.
Ed. Herald: The late fine rain has
given us much satisfaction. It has
been worth hundreds of dollars to us.
There seems to be indications of anoth
er rain soon.
Our people are putting their stock
out to grass. Speculators hold some
large tracks of prairie near here and
these are well grazed.
Small grain looks well, a few pieces
were hurl by the dry weather. Some
of our coin is up and appears quite
thrifty. I think there will be a great
increase in the acreage this year. There
yet remain many acres to be planted,
Tromblc has five acres to plant, and
Senator TelTt has much to put in.
Mr, Shoopman and Mr. Carpet have
slopped the suit about that fire. Mi.
Carper pays twenty dollars and costs.
Perhaps he will save money next time
by choosing a calm day for fires.
Charley Tromble, Messrs. Cooper,
C. D. Butts, Ogden and Gerking have
The Methodists have started a Sab
bath School in McDermid's school
house. I understand they propose to
meet every week, they have Divine
worship every alternate Sabbath.
There is not life enough at the stone
School House to keep up a S. S. They
can run a good, interesting Lyceum
and why not a good live Sabbath
Avoca Ketch um.
EI in wood Points.
Ed. Hekald: Since your readers
have not been favored for the last few
weeks with any "points" from the gra
phic pen of "Delilah" or any strong and
poetical language from Samson, I will
in my weak way send you a few chips.
In the course of human events the
citizens of Elmwood and surrounding
neighborhood are respectfully invited
to meet at Stove Creek School-house
on Saturday evening, May tke 31st.
The Band is improving quite rapid
ly. Stick to it boys.
Dr. Ilobbs has had his buggy repaint
ed and varnished, the boys say that he
has a good many calls out south late-
The hog buyers from Waverly were
here last week. Henry Clapp sold
3120.00 worth to them.
Many herds of cattle have gone thro'
here this spring.
A gentleman from Wisconson has
bought 80 acres of school land near
town and has moved on it; "his name
I cannot tell."
Croquet has started up again.
The M. E. Quarterly meeting was
a .good, full house. Eld. Crippen con
ducted the services.
The blacksmith has more than lie
We are pained to record the death
of Mrs. Koyer. The Lord called her
away after she had served her three
sc re years.
A man passed threugh Elmwood the
other day, going to Council Bluffs with
a very sick wife; the Dr. thinks she
will not reach her destination alive.
He had no cover on his wagon and
without any money.
All come to make arrangements
celebrate the Ear'e.
Roll of IIonr.
The following namps are those who
were perfect in Deportment, punctual
ity and attendance for the months end
ing May 10, 1870 in district No. 78.
Mnrv Chilson, Kflriv Ellison
llattie Chi! son
Amy O. Babcook, Teacher.
AKXTN WASITEI) For the Rfat ai.d Fitt
est Stlliiitj notorial Books an t Bible. 1'riees
reduced .' per vent. National l'ubli.shiim Co.,
Chicago Ills. 7t4
M NTETnff A ""VOIWIi "31 AX who
v J Hll 1 LUi! can control t lie Boot and
Shoe Biifiuess in this couutv. Addn s with
references. J. II. VAN FASoKN, Dot) Locust
Street, l'hiladelpliia, I 'a.
CHEAPEST BOOK STORE W?ffir.
53,672 Superb Ent'lisli Books AT OUR PRICE!
75,270 New American Books AT YOUR PRlCE!
112,720 Second-hand Books AT ANY PRICE.
Catalogue of C.eneral Literature free.
3 Beekiuan St.. near New I'ost Office, New V oik
Barson's Purgative Bills made New Bich
Blood, and will completely change the blood in
the entire system in three months. Any per
son who will take 1 pill each lii'ht from 1 to
12 weeks may be restored to sound health, if
fuch a thinjj be possible. Sent bv mail for S
letter stamps. I. S. JOHNSON & Co.
SIGN, CARRIAGE and ORNA
Shop over the Brick Block
next to II Boeck's.
J. V. Anderson,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NO
TIONS, HATS and CAPS,
BOOTS and SHOES,
Hardware and Otieenswarc.
Mas-Ret Irice iail
BUTTER and EGGS.
We Sell Goods
At BED ROCK Figures. Come one,
Come all, and nee for yourselves.
A. II. Jackman & Sons.
Shipners of Grain.
"Special attention iven to
til k;:i:s of Cus
C. G. HER0LD, - Proprietor.
FIBST ESTABLT) IN ta:.
Keeps a general large stock of
Men's, youth's & I Joy's
and has just received the fiuert lot of
French and English Silk
THAT EVER CROSSED THE MO. RIVER.
His different styles of
Hats d Gaps,
are surprising, and his stock of
Furnishing Goods I
Isjiurge enough to supply any demand.
Call and Examine the
EEFORE I'CRCIIASIXG ELSEWHERE.
VJ C G. IXEK0L1).
. . BENSON'S CAFCI N K
) BOUOCS BLASTER.
iS f.) See that each plaster has the word
''uLlf-'c-A-B-C-I-N-Ecut through it.nnd in
y eit on having no other. Ask your own
lMiysician as to its merits over all others.
N 1 ASB
El: ...'a avSa
Plenty of New Goods,
TTIac iiBcreasiaag deoD&s&d of
aw fraI9 we Baswe
Bought am Unusually Largo Stock
aaaaacy5 give im ana
poa'taBiafitiy to sSbw yoaa
GOODS Am PRICES.
lias onco more
who is, on and after
Mr. "Weckbaeh bavin? pone into the Lumber bn-.i'iicss I propose to run t!i3
old EM l'lIU; awhile mi. self.
We are in iost
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
which we offer our friends and tin: pulitic at
at ii icf-j t
Cashmeres, Alpacas, Delaines, A;c.
Calicos, from 12 to 16 Yards for $1.00.
Muslins, from 6 cts. a yard upward
The Cuest stock of White ISedspread ever brought to the City.
Buell's Cassimeres, Tweeds,
Mats saaad (Daps,
aee&es aaad IPavSsitfaak
OF ALL KINDS.
Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods.
-r i a 11. i . .
j. ut-sire 10 see an my uia prisons i,ac&
pret-uat ones as I can
REMEMBER THE PLACE,
" come back" to
A N T S T Y L E S
'.aK j receipt of
7i ?i Si fr:
suit the times.-
Jeans, and Cottonades in
anu want lo ImM .m.h .nanv of thf
ONE DOOR WEST OF I
P r. A TTK M (in Til V : H.i'j 4
Powered by Open ONI