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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1879)
THE HER A LD.
J. A. MACaiURPHY. Editoii
PL AT TSMOUT II. MAY 29, 1579.
Rari's is eleven years old and Is
just beginning to trot, at you may 6ay
Hall county has voted bonds for
the Graad Island & Hustings K. It.,
an extension of the St. Jo. & D. C.
Rev. DeWitt'TalmIue, who has
heen on trial by the Brooklyn (N. Y.)
Presbytery, for slander and telling fibs,
has been acquitted by a vote of twenty-five
A corfLE of convicts, named Mc
Donald and Hollingsworth had a stab
bing aJlrar in the cigar department of
the penitentiary, on Tuesday. McDon
ald stabbed Hallingsworth With a ci
gar knife. He may recover.
Jay Gould has been up to Colum
bus and promised " those ar" people
that he will make Columbus the fu
ture Capitol of Nebraska and a great
city if they do not vote the A: & N
bonds, also that the U. P. will build a
road from there north and bring all
the northern Nebraska trade in at that
II. P. Peka, a Canadian jumped from
the new Suspension bridge at Niagara
Falls into the water below, a distance
of 192 feet, eclipsing Sam Patch's great
feat in 1823. Patch jumped 143 feet
and came out alive, but was killed af
terwards it jumping a much less dis
tance on the Genesee Falls.
Tun Fremont Tribune has changed
hands, Mr. Michael selling out, and
two young men from Iowa, Messrs.
Hammond and Browne, taking "holt,"
to see how "the old thing works" in
Nebraska. Nat. Smails and jolly, fat
Tom. "Wheeden run the Herald right
along, and no better newspaper men
tire to be found in the state, if they
KDITKO T THF. WOMAN' PHUISTIAJf TKM
To the Reader of the TTEtt.i.r :
Ilf.ATTSMOL'TH IOIXiR No. 2. I. G
liejriilar meetings :it ;uod Templars'
every n iiiesuiy ? vt-iniiK.
E. Jl. WOO LEV, W. C. T.
Viola V. IJAn.xitrt, Kec'y. -
1JI.4TTSMOl'Tir IKJIPLK OF HONOR AND
Tkm pf.kance, '. l.r. Regular mwl ir.K,
Saturday eemug in Hall in KitzeraM's Mock.
t. S. Hiklk, W. C. X.
J. V. Johnson, Scc'y.
1LATTMOiTTrr Kki IUkiion Club. Kegular
meeting uu Monday f veiling of each week.
K. O. Dovkv, I'resident.
II. M. Bcshnell, fiec'y.
rpiiF. ItEAiiNi Kooiw. Open on Wednesday
and Saturday afternoon and evening of eacti
week. Front room over i". 8. White's store.
Many thanks to our first contributor
Philo. Trust we shall hear from him
The "Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will meet Thursday the 29th at
o o'clock in the Reading room. Mem
bers are earnestly. requested to attend.
Rev, Mr. DeLaMatyr delirered an
excellent address before the Red Rib
bon Club on Monday evening, closing
with earnest and well chosen words in
behalf of the Temperance Building.
Active measures will be taken to carry
on this necessary enterprise without
Special mention in this column is
due Dr. Dio Lewis, whose proudest dis
tinction is that of being the Father
of the Crusade, on account of the in
terest he has manifested in this child
of the Crusade, our "Union", during
his frequent visits in Plattsmouth.
As mentioned in the Herald last weet,
his two recent lectures, (the proceeds
of which amounted to nearly $30.) were
delivered for the benefit of the Read
ing room, while he has never accepted
one cent in any place for his work in
the Temperance cause.
His second lecture "Our Girls", was
full of practical common sense; and
the conversational episode at the
close, had a great many dollars worth
of doctoring in it, if people would put
in practice what they heard.
Ar the time dirt was first broken
for the B. & M. at Plattsmouth. the
well known contractor, John Fitzger
ald threw the first shovel full and
made the opening address. Mr. Fitz
gerald's speech, if we remember cor
rectly, was about as follows: "Gentle
men,"! am not much of a speech-maker;
but I am at heme where work is to
be done." We now nominate John
Fitzgerald to break the first dirt on the
Lincoln & Northwestern, when the
time comes. Journal.
If Kellogg is ousted his fate should
be a warning to all weak-kneed and
trimming Republicans. It is said
when he wanted Republican Senators
to aid him. they reminded him of how
lie went back on Coibin, of South Car
olina, in alike place. Moral. If poli
ticians want friends they should stick
by those who have helped them and
aided the party.
"Wk have received, from New York,
the Mail, devoted to mining interests.
containing a speech made by Gen. E
F. Cunningham before the Bullion
Board there. It is one of the General's
best efforts, being a crisp, comprehen
sive review of the mining develop
ments of tha Black Hills. He was lis
tened to with great interest, it is said,
by the New Yorkers, and we hope has
accomplished his object and benefitted
the mining interests of the Black Hills
Washington, May 2G. Mr. Bayard's
bill making subsidiary coins a legal
tender and exchangeable for lawful
money in sums not exceeding twenty
dollars was considered.
Mr. Edmunds spoke, and then con
sideration began of the bill heretofore
introduced by Mr. McDonald, authoriz
ing the employment of the militia and
land and naval forces in certain cases
and to repeal the election laws.
Mr. McDonald claimed that the re
spective states have the absolute right
to prescribe the machinery for con
ducting elections. No power for this
purpose was ever delegated to the gen
eral government, and it was never ex
ercised until of late years under the
authority of law through the agency of
supervisors. Debates in the conven
tion that adopted the constit ution sup
port the position he had taken, nor was
the principle departed from until 1870,
when a false plea of security and free
dom and fairness at elections was
urged as an excuse for the enactment
of an election law. The control of the
southern states was passing away from
the republicans, and hence they as
sumed the power of interfering at
elections for their own advantage.
At the conclusion of Mr. McDonald's
address Mr. Edmunds said ho intended
to spet k on the subject when it again
WASiiixoTON.May 27 C a.m. It is
evident that the entire House branch
of the Democratic committee of safety
favor aban loning the contest until
next winter as soon as the veto of the
Legislative bill shall be received, and
of passing a concurrent resolution ex
tending the appropriations of the exe
cutive, judicial and legislative bill and
of the army bill with conditions, these
conditions would of course cover the
same ground covered by the political
features of these two political appro
THE WARNER BILL.
To-day's meeting of the senate
finance committee is look?d for with
interest. Senator Jones (of Nevada),
the only absent member, has been tele
graphed for and i.-t expected to arrive.
There is little doubt that the commit
tee will report the Warner bill to the
senate. It is also believed the senate
will act upon it at the present session.
SECRETARIES SIIEKMAN'XI) SCIIURZ
do not propose to have any Democrat
rise in the House next winter and
move their impeachment on the ground
that they attempted to carry on the
government, and have pledged the
faith of government for any supplies
in the absence of an appropriation
bill. Accordingly, at the bottom of the
advertisement for proposals for station
ery for those departments, the follow
ing i found: "No awards will be made
under this advertisement until Con
gress shall hare male the ressnry
How Prohibition Prohibits.
It is in an Iowa town of 25,000 in
habitants where for four years the city
has elected a temberance council. The
first year the issues werercgulary made
up and the contest was one of the
most earnest and protracted, resulting
in a majority under ten for the reform
ticket. Prephecies that the town
would cease its growth and retrograde
were numerous, but a year proved the
fallacy of this, and at the end of the
first year the city marshal was not
much more than an officer in name.
Each succeeding city election gave
increased majorities for the temper
ance or popular ticket; this too, with
out extra effort or agitation, for the
experiment was a success and the peo
ple saw it. At tho last city election
in the town there was but one ticket
11.. f!.u m i .
m me neia. xne movement nad m-
creasod in strength; the movement
was popular, and the people had re
ceived three years' education on a sub
ject previously little considered. The
practical results show a police court
never needed, the town prosperous in
every particular; and improvements
were made without a license tax. The
main street was rock macadamized
and a sidewalk laid upon every street
in the coiporate limits of the place
under prohibition rule.
Prohibition there is a permanent fix
ture, adapted by the the entire place,
and proves the fact claimed the riht
and just principle of all true govern
ment. Hundreds of towns need but
one years' experiment to prove the
same result; and one years' experi
ment will convince a majority in any
town in the west that the license sys
tem is a failure and a farce on its face.
Jntlge Wcsihrook L'pon the Liquor
National Teti)j)eranca Advocate.
Judge Westbrook, in a late charge to
the grand jury of the Ulster County
(N, Y.) Oyer and Terminer, made a
powerful arraignment of the liquor
traffic, from which we quote as fol
" We are also, gentlemen, required by
the statute to charge you in regard to
the violation of tho laws of the Stale,
known a3 the 'Excise Laws,' which
regulate and control the sale of intox
icating drinks. I have nurnoselv left
this for the last of the special charge
which I an now making to you, be
cause I deem it to be perhaps the most
important of all things to which your
attention can be called, No practice
tends more to the violation and break
ing of all law than the habit of drink
ing. It is useless to talk about it. If
you have eyes you can see it. If you
have ears you can hear it. You can
go anywhere in this county, or any
where in this State, and the evils
springing up trom this traffic will
meet you at every step wherever you
may be. It has stricken down many
an individual and sent him to an un
timely grave. It has broken up many
a household and sent many a person to
the jail, to the prison, and to the poor
house. This has been said to you
again and again, and yet, strange to
say, it is almost impossible to quicken
the consciences of grand jurors that
they will see that these laws which
regulate the sale of liquors are en
forced. Whyisthisso? Is this traffic
beyond the law? Is this business
something which the law cannot reach
and control? Are you a merchant?
You expect to observe the law in your
pursuits. Are you a farmer? You
obey the mandates of the law. Every
avocation everywhere is governed and
con'. n;!-l by the law, but, strange to
say, this traffic Haunts itself right in
the very teeth ai.d eyes of justice, and
justice seems to be paralyzed in its
presence paralyzed in Its presence,
when all the evils of this traffic are be
fore us continually, and when we
know that of all the evib with which
the land is afflicted, it is the greatest
curse which exists and rests upon it."
lie polr.'ed ou many flagrant j
violations of the law by liquor sellers,
and exhorted the grand jury- in very
earnest terms to fidelity to their oaths
in dealing with this class of offenders,
In sentencing a prisoner convicted
of the crima of arson, committed under
the influence of . strong drink, Judge
Westbrook took occasion to say:
" For mysel f, I am prepared to say
and do say, that I am opposed to all
dealing in intoxicating drinks, under
any and every form. The bar shall
not with my countenance, tempt men
to ruin and crime, whether it bo in the
gilded tavern or the filtffy corner gro
cery. Looking above for help, I pledge
my official and personal action against
it, and Invite the co-operation and the
prayer3 of Gcd-fearing men and women
in the same direction." '
Such a judge is an honor to tho ju
diciary of his State, and a powerful
ally for the causa of temperance, right
eousness -and good order.
. We managed to find time on Friday
afternoon to attend for a short time
the closing exercises at the school, al
though only enabled to investigate the
doings of the higher department. As
the exhibition had taken place some
weeks earlier, the scholars had noth
ing to distract their attention from
the examinations which seems a com
mendable plan as the examinations of
the present day are enough to exhaust
both teacher and scholar without any
other drain upon them. In some of the
lower rooms, we believe some decla
mations and music were given, but
not possessing the fairy gift of being
in several places at once we were
obliged to forego the pleasure of hear
ing them, and reporting their merits
Just previous to closing in the up
per rooms, Prof. Love gave th9 stand
ing of each of the pupils in their var
ious classes, and we were pleased to
see that the marking seemed very just
and not done to make as high standing
as possible without regard to the real
merits of the pupil; and we were glad
also to learn that the pupils seomed to
grow more eager to learn as they ad
vanced, and to realize why they were
studying and what they were study
ins for. More than a dozen of the
scholars in the higher department are
now teaching in the county, so that the
class was quite small.
All in all wo feel that the present
state of our schools is highly encour
aging, and we trust thui tho same nol-
icy pursued will bring them to a state
of excellence which will be a pride to
All Nebraska seems to have gone
wild on racing. The Hastings' races
ollowed the Lincoln races, and be
tween those and the great exhibition
at Omaha this week they sandwiched
in a little homo work at Fremont.
it rained on Tuesday, and the races
were deferred until Wednesday (14th).
A running rac3 for purse of $300 was
first. " Resumption, Little Sis, and
Moll." being placed time 1 :52j, 1 :o2
won by Little Sis.
A trotting match for SCG0 purse fol
lowed. The first heat was won bv
Lady Mac, Carrie F. next, Mollie B
third, Joker fourth; Poncho Chief and
Lulu took a walk: to the stable. Time
2:o3. The second heat Joker failed to
reach the distance station, and paid i
visit to Poncho and Lulu at their sta
ble. Lady Mac look the heat followed
by Carrie F. second, Mollie B. third.
Time 2:-0. In the third heat Carrie
F. took the lead and kept it but had
Lady Mac close at her heels. Mollie
saved her distance, and having done
so was J considered fortunate. Time
2:41i. The fifth heat and race was
was taken in by Lady Mac, Carrie F
second money, and Mollie B. third.
Thursday there was a mile dash free
to all, won by Harry Edwards; a trot
ting race won by Mag Harris. Best
time 2:3g', and a quarter dash.
Friday, half mile dash, won by Sail
or Boy. a novelty race, and then trot
ting. Carrie F., Lady Mac, Mollie B.
and Joker. Carrie F. took first and
second heats. Lady Mac next. Mollie
B. and Joker were distanced. Carrie F
won the race, Lady Mac Second.
Wednesday and Thursday. The Her
ald says :
The races, yesterday afternoon did
not .attract a very large crowd, owing
to tho threatening appearance of the
clouds, but they were, nevertheless,
full of exciting interest. The first
race, which took in the three-minute
class, was won by " 'Woodbury Chief,"
Kneebs' grey, in four heats. The sec
ond money was taken by W. A. Mar
low's "Wild Irishman." There is con
siderable dissatisfaction over this race
on account of the jockeying on the part
of the drivers. Tho second race, tak
ing in the 2:2.1 clas3, was won by Tom.
Gray's " Iowa Girl," in three straight
heats, and the second money by " Lady
Mac," of Plattsmouth.
Thursday there was a free for all;
only three entries: Kate Misner, Da
kota Maid and Lady Mac, and they
took the money in the order above.
The track was h'.avy; best time 2:36
as announced from the stand. Those
who kept the time, however, declare
that 2:34 was made. As Kate Misner
and Dakota Maid are now entered at
Omaha in a 2:2t class, Lady Mac
couldn't have had much chance there.
place and t.rot for a purse of '$300 pro
vided ho made better time than Ra
ms in the same, viz 2-19. Sweetzer.the
fastest pacer in the world also paced
on Wednesday for $500 if he beat 2-19
in one heat out of three. Col. Lewis
is a homely grey gelding. He is a Cal-ifbfnia-bred
animal, 8 . years old. has
trotted but one season; but ha3 made a
record which places him at the lead of
the Pacific coast turf. He is owned by
Mr. J. B. McDonald, of Marysville, Cal,
and will trot Wednesday.
Another California-bred horse,
"Doty," is on tho grounds. Tie is a
brown gelding, with a streak of white
marking hi3 forehead. He is the prop
erty of Mr. Wm. Graves, of San Fran
cisco, and stirs the dust at the rate of
2:21. .He will trot in the free-for-all
In another stall stands the celebrated
pacer, Sweetzer, whose record is 2:15.
He is a large fleabitten grey gelding,
10 hands high, raised by M. DeNoyells,
of Cleveland, Ohio. He will pace
against Rarus' time last fall, 2:19. He
is owned by George Pcrrin of New
Another largo bright bay, 16 hands
high, is owned in Cleveland by Mr
Geo. A. Baker, and has a record of 2 :23.
He is named Cal mar.
The neatest little beast placed on the
track is "Adelaide " a bright bay mare
only 14J hands high, and weighing
but S00 pounds. She is nine years old
and has been on the turf four years.
Her record is 2;VJ(. She is tho small
est trotter in the world that has ever
"Brigadier" is a six year old stallion
owned by Mr. McDonald, and has a
record of 2 :30.
"Harry" is a brown gelding sixteen
hands high, and turns turf with a rec
ord of 2:29.
"Silky B." is a sorrel gelding fifteen
hands and better, in height, and has a
record of 2:32. He is owned by Capt.
Maynard, of Denver.
The programme for each day was as
2:24 Class W. II. Orton enters b.m.
Kate Wesher; R. T. Kaeebs enters, c.
m. Dakota Maid ; J. McDonald enters
b. s. Brigadier; Win. Graves enters b.
2:50 Class J. F. Kinney enters b. g.
Hank Dubois ; R. T. Kneebs enters g.
s. Woodbury Chief; Wash McCallum
enters b. g. Fanner Boy; Fester Eft.
wards enters s. m. Otoe Maid; A.
Brandt enters b. m. Mollie B.
Exhibition of Rarus. J. McDonald
enters w. g. Col. Lewis against time
to beat 2:19 three heats. Mr. Paren
enters, pacing race against time the g.
g. Sweetzer, to beat 2:19 in three heats,
Pacing Race James II. Creighton
enters g. m. Lady C; Wash McCallum
enters blk. g. Little Frank ; J. F. Kin
ney enters b. g. Legal Tender.
Running Race Eutries to be made
the evening before the race.
Free for all Clas II. T. Kneebs en
ters e. m. Dakota Maid ; D. DeNoyelles
enters b. m. Adelaide; Wm. Graves en
ters br. g. Doty; W. II. Ortin enters b.
m. Kate Wisnc-r.
2.33 class J. F. Kinney enters b. g.
Pilot, O. M. Straight enters b. in. Lady
Mac, B. J. Johnson enters b. g.
Rodfer, Joe Grose enters bhl.g. Boston
Davis, J. L. Wilson enters s. s. Jim
Lane, Geo. Canfield enters br. s. Matt.
Patrick, Drakely & Co. enters c. s. Lit
"Lady Mac" was withdrawn on
Monday on account of a bad cut on
her fore foot received at Fremont last
is twenty-two cents, wheat is rising
There seems a good prospect for a
shower whils I write, but as all signs
fail in dry weather, I will merely hope
It seems that Hiram Butts denies
the truth of a former report, he will
not try the double harness but jigs on
in sulky harness. Tho " Avoca Ketch
um" eats its words.
.. Mr. Carter, whose boy ran away a
few weeks ago, has found the lad and
brought him hom The lad had found
a good place and was already well on
in the good graces of the family. Mr.
C. wag too sharp for the boy in that
he borrowed a team of a neighbor and
caught the boy o2 his guard.
Charles Tromble i3 breaking the re
mainder of his eighty. He wishes
enough land with which to keep him
self busy. There will bo considerable
new land broken this season.
Tleasant Rill Notes.
Ed. Herald: Tho small showers
last week were very delightful, they
have made small grain grow rapidly,
if it don't turn too wet, a rich and ear
ly harvest will be anticipated.
Corn is growing very fast and is
ahead of any season in the last few
years, most farmers have commenced
A large acreage of barley wa3 sown
here this spring, but it seemed as if it
had joined the temperance cause and
only about one fifth of it came up,
some fields look miserably bad.
Mr. Pago has lo3t sixty head of hogs,
he thinks they died of the cholera.
Mr. Tom Thomas, one of our sub
stantial farmers, has one of the finest
residences in our vicinity.
The severe storm last week Monday
done some damage about two miles
south of here, through the iarge hail
stones that fell.
Member of the E. W.
May 24th. 1S79.
All well. Awfully busy surveying,
cannot locate fast enough tosnitclaim
hunters. Crops look well. Breaking
prairie extensively. Every one wants
timber culture claims. Plenty of rain.
Good prospects. In haste,
E. S. Child.
The citizens of Elmwood and adjoin
ing districts are respectfully invited to
meet at Stove creek on A. ay 31st, Sat
urday, for tho purpose of making ar
rangements to celebrate Independence
day at home.
The finest land in the west end of
Cass County, of any place in the Slate.
Times are better in these parts.
Mr. Henry Clapp sold 030 worth of
hogs, instead of 120, as stated in last
issue. More next week. Sam.
The Great Trot at Omaha.
Although the trotting and racing at
Omaha this week will be over before
this paper reaches our readers, perhaps
some of them may like to know what
horse3 were there and what races pro
mised. The horses from California ar
rived Friday last and Mr. Splan at once
told Mr. Baldwin, Pres. of the driving
park association, that Rarus could iwt
trot as advertised on account of an in
jury to his foot at Denver; but that
Col. Lewis a Cal. horse, with a record
of 2-13?i and who had beaten "Fuller-
Weepfitg Water Notes.
Fleming t Race are building an ad
dition to their store.
Our Painter, F. Rosstner, took a
flight suddenly last week and there are
many in town who wouid like an in
terview with him for only just a few
Judge Clinton has purchased John
son's interest in the mill, and Fred is
going to run it we hear, we wish Fred
Miss Sutton from Plattsmouth is
spending a few weeks at Dr. Gibbon's.
Crops are looking fine, with good
prospects for a large fruit yield.
From Three Groves.
Ed. Herald. As the Three Groves
"Reporter" has closed up his series of
letters to ths Herald (as stated iu
last week's issue) and has left the field
as a correspondent, I take the privi
lege of supplying your many readers
with a few brief items from this thriv
ing community, or, otherwise, acting
as ink-slinging correspondent from
Three Groves. If this letter seems to
hit pretty well when published I wiil
send you items quite often, if they are
not written as well as the editor would
be likely to write them himself. Of
course, I won't be tho brightest and
the best correspondent the Herald
has, but I will do the best I sari consid
ering the circumstances. Farming be
ing oar occupation I will write (so to
1 f I A .
speaK iarmers letters ana items per-
rtaining to farming generally, and oth
er news that will be interesting to the
Again, our items will not be from
this neighborhood only, but from one
or two other neighborhoods adjoining
this, and probably an item from Rock
Bluffs may slip in once in a while.
In regard to crops, the fruit prospect,
etc., your former correspondent has
kept you well posted, and it will be un
necessary to mention anything in re
gard to them tliia week, only that corn
planting has been finished and quite
a number have begun to plow their
There is a Sabbath school at this
place but we understand that it is not
in a very thrivingjeonditiou, but rath
er on the decline
Mr. Geo. Shrader is progressing fine
ly with his new building, so they say.
it will take him the most of the sum.
mer to finish it.
Wayerly Allen, from Weeping Wa
tsr, came down a few days ago. He
reports the milling business lively and
on a good footing out there.
The lecture at the brick school house
on last Wednesday night was an entire
failure. On the second evening the
audience was said to be most too small.
The young folks of this community
enjoyed an ovster supper and social
hop over at Mr. Young's on Friday
night last. A good time was partici
pated in by all. "They danced all night
till broad daylight, and the boys wet:
home with tho girls in the morning."
Our school is now in session, and
has been for three or four weeks, Miss
Bird is conducting the same,
We had the pleasure of visiting the
apiary of Mr. L. H. Young fe Son
saoit time ago. lueyare engaged in
tha bee business quite extensively,
from the looks of their bee yard. They
have bees and good new movable comb
bee hives for sale cheap. We presume
any one wanting bf-es, new hives, or
anything in their line would do well
to give them a call. Elhanor.
would tak? his
May 23d. 1879.
Weather fine and corn all in. Some
are cultivating their corn, it looks
well in spite of the dry weather. All
plants are growing very rapidly.
Wheat looks well, though I see a
piece or two that, because of being too
thick, seems not quite up in color.
We were just in the edgo of that
rain which visited the North Eastern
part of the county on Monday last.
However it was a help to the small
Barley is very, promising. Farmers
now think they will have a fine crop
I Jwar thi coi ri to-day in. Neb. City j
MAY 2Cth, 1879.
Ed. Herald: As Mr. T. D. Buck
and wife were coming home from
Plattsmouth 0119 evening last week
they mrt with quite a serious accident.
One of his neighbors had bought a new
cultivator aud had it tied behind the
wagon. A bolt got loose and lost out,
Mr. Buck and neighbor got out to fix
it, and when in the act of getting back
into the wagon the horses took fright
and started to run; he caught ono line
and turned the horses round, throwing
his wife out hurting her badly. He
was dragged quite a distance and hurt
quite seriously. Both are under the
care of Dr. Wallace, of Factoryvillo
and doing well. G. F. S.
IN THE OLD SENATE STAND
Main Street, opposite tlie Court House.
Tbis place is Just 0-nt-l, new, gool piotls of
all kimls; We want to kern a good hoiwc and
pifaae our ciiftonier.
AKTHWAXTK1) Forthe Tht ;iud Fast-
j ctScllinu Pictorial Books ani liiblfa. Prii'cs
reancen &tcr cent, national ruimsmnp CO.,
Chicago Ills. 7U
NTC nf f-vi:-V4 max "o
W All 1 HUM ohm control th Boot and
Shoe Business In this eonntv. Address with
references. J. H. VAX FASSEN, 500 Locust
Street, l'liil:tdeiphi;i. Fa.
. B EN S( VS C A r C I X K
i A i l'ouors fi.astkk.
tf See that each plaster has the word
H-JKc-A-P-C-I-N-Efiit through it.and in
3 fint on having no other. Ask your own
1'hysician as to its merits over nil others.
CHEAPEST BOOK STORE
52.072 Superrt Knglish
isook AT U IK H UK
75,270 New American Books AT YOUR FRlCE!
112,720 Second-hand Books AT ANY PRICE.
Catalogue of General Literature l'rec.
LEG GAT BROTHERS,
3 Beekman St., near New I'ost Office, New York
I'arson's Formative Fills made New liich
Blood, and will completely change the lilood in
the ent ire system in three mouths. Anv per
son who will takt 1 pill each tiight from 1 to
12 weeks may he restored to sound health. If
Kiich a thing he possible. Scut. lv mail for 8
letter stamps. I. S. JOHNSON & C.
SIGN, CARRIAGE and ORNA
Shop over the Ei ick Block
next to II Boeck's.
J. W. Anderson,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, NO
TIONS, HATS and CAPS,
BOOTS and SHOES,
Hardware and (Juoensware.
HJarKct Ifcc Iai?l for
BUTTER and EGGS.
We Sell Goods
AtJiED ROCK Fiyurn. Come one,
Corns alt, and s-e for gourselrts.
4 m 3
A. H. Jackman & Sons.
in c. and
Shippers of Grain.
'"Special attention given to all kinds of Cus
!5U)im9it IFaimTl; IK
Wc arc E&caolly
i M F J '-i'N. f 1 I I b J t t X.
t ; t t n iiMtinnvinYi
Plenty of New Goods,
WMSiijwtL ww mm
The Ssiereaisig alcBnanid of
4rade5 we have
Bough t an. Unusually JQarffQ Stack
raaMey9 give nm op
w yew own'
mm AND PEXCES.
VI a 1 1 s 1 1 1 o ii ( i j , Xol) ska.
7777 TZ7v&3 7T7TD
hns one? r.ioro " coinc back" to
Who is, on and after this tlatc sole proprietor.
B L E G A N T STY L E S .
Mr. AVeckbuch bavin?: gone into the Lumber bnsincs.? I jropisC to nin
old jmi'iki. av.liilc iiiik H.
We arc In almost i!;;:iy i c ij't of
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
C. G. HER0LD, - Proprietor.
a I'eneral lare stock r.f
Men's, Touth's & Hoy's
which Ave offer our friends and the ;ilIic at
WholeaEe asssl Metal!
;t i.i ii rs t suit t lit? times.
and lias just received the finest !t of
French and English Silk
THAT EVER CUOSSEO THE MO. IlIVETi.
His different style'; of
EEsis cS Gaps,
ara surprising, and his stock of
Furnishing Goods !
IIafge. enough to supply any demand.
Call and Examine the
HKFOKE Pli:CIIASIXt; r.I-EfVHEHE.
C. G. 1IEI10L1).
Caslniicres, Alpacas, Iielaincs, &e;.
Calicos, from 12 to 10 Yards for $1.00.
Muslins, from 6 cts. a yard upward
The finest Stock of White l!ed.stHCain Cvrr brought to the C'ltv.
i. 1 S.
The Name of the Place !
Tweeds, Jeans, and Cottonades In
Mats and CJapSj
Ci'oceries and PflovisioaB$
OK A IX KINP.S.
Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods.
I tlcsiie to :;ec all Ciy obi patrons b.ick and want to hol.l as uiany of tlt
reenst ones as l ean THANK (rUTII'IAX.
REMEMP.ii R THE PLACE', ONE DOOR WEST OF P.O.,
' P.ATT&fnn 'If, NFKTiASK;
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