Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909, April 24, 1897, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Tie Semi-Weekly News-Herald
. : i.Y IHt. . .
One Year, in advance, ....
Six Months,
ne Week, .'........
Single Copies,
So 00
2 50
CI 00
One Year, in advance,
Months, 50
Of any Cass County Paper.
Bryan's congratulatory message is
like "the letter that never came."
The bill to allow the manufacture
of liquor has passed the Iowa legisla
ture. The unfortunate Cubans, notjhav
lng suffered all the ills which flesh
is heir to, are now J.n the midst of a
small pox epidemic.
Bryan was anxious to emphasize
the silver issue by wiring congratula
tions to Carter Harrison. What's the
matter with congratulations to Howell.
The industrious agriculturalist who
planted his potatoes on Good Friday
is liable to have his work to do over if
this cool weather does not cease pretty
Illinois 6hows the right spirit by
securing a state appropriation of $35,
000 for the Omaha exposition. If other
western states should do halt as much
the exposition would be an assured
success from the start.
Our populist governor and his
thrifty private secretary with their
families have gone to Port Arthur,
Tex., in a private car of the Pitts
burgh & Gulf railway. The idea of a
pop riding in a private car is simply
In view of the teapot tempest rai33d
by an Ohio congressman's evident de
termination to appoint a negro to
Annapolis, this would seem to be as
good a time as any to find out whether
the naval school is really a national
or only a sectional institution. Ex.
The - newspapers of Washington
county have agreed to withdraw their
support from the state fair this fall if
the Bulletin method of advertising is
used. If the promoters of this big
show do the right thing they will use
the columns of the state papers and
discontinue the State Fair Bulletin.
The people are honest as a rule, and
the stealing of legislative eeats which
Omaha voters rebuked yesterday
should not be forgotten. It was an
expensive lesson to the fusionists, who
in the legislature followed the rule
that might makes right. Howell got
his just deserts whether Moores was
an ideal citizen or not.
The latest from Europe is not quite
so bellicose as yesterday's telegrams.
the Powers having again shown a dis
position to interfere in the interest of
peace. War may yet be averted if the
other nations insist that Greece and
Turkey shall not fight, as they would
be handled like two children if it
should be agreed that hostilities must
The war between Greece and Tur-
key'continues, though neither country
has openly declared hostilities. It is
now certain that the two countries
will soon be in deadly conflict unless
the foreign powers intercede. The
Turks have better equipped infantry
and more men subject to military
duty, so that the Greeks are at a dis
TnE "blanket ballot" will be put In
force in Nebraska next year. This is
a simple form. When the voter de
sires to cast a straight ballot, all that
is necessary is to mark a cross in the
circle at the head of his ticket each
party having a separate column on
the sheet. This form will enable the
ignorant voter to vote, as quickly and
intelligently as r.nybody.
Peru has stopped coining silver,
Columbia lb trying to accumulate
gold enough to change its standard,
San Salvador is moving In the same
direction, Uruguay has forbidden the
circulation of foreign silver, and
Chili now measures values in gold.
The silver standard has become too
costly a luxury to be endured by these
coun tries. Globe-Democrat.
The Greco-Turkan war oloud grows
more threatening aud an open de
claration of war is certainly near at
hand. The Greeks are crossing the
frontier and will make Turkey the
battle ground unless a host of the
Sultan's subjects should put them to
Immediate flight, which is not prob
able. If the Greeks are only strong
enough to-annihilate their adversaries
the Christian nations of the earth can
afford to rejoice.
The town of Bradford, Eng., cleared
$1,000,000 worth of gooas on April 2
for the United States. Our people
prate of hard times, but when they
can pay out millions per day for
foreign made goods, while our home
factories are idle, a man of ordinary
intelligence can see there is but one
remedy, and that a protective tariff.
If Plattsmouth peoples nought three
fourths of their goods in Omaha this
town would be on the decline very
quickly, and bo it is with the nation
if we continue sending all our money
Dr. Hunter has finally withdrawn
from the KentuCKy senatorship race
and the republicans of that slate, if
affected with a epasm of horse sense,
may yet elect a republican senator, to
succeed Blackburu. With a clear
majority in the legislature months
have been frittered away in a dead
lock which happily Has at last ended.
CUBA is about to try the experi
ment of manufacturing 50 cents worth
of silver into a coin called a dollar.
The Cuban exnarimeat. however, will
r ,
result just as have all the others.
The only way to keep such a silver
coinage up to par with gold at its face
value is to limit the amount turned
out of the mints to less than the de
mand. Unlimited silver coinage
would soon reduce the new Cuban sil
ver dollar to a level with the Mexi
can silver dollar. Ex.
WITH nearly 40,000 farms covered
by flood, some $63,000,000 properly de
stroyed or damaged, and nearly 400,-
000 people sadly affected, Mississippi,
Arkansas, Louisiana, Tennessee and
Missouri are in a bad plight truly.
The region now under water produced
last year 370,000 bales of cotton, 11,-
000,000 bushels of corn, $4,000,000 of
wheat, oat?, potatoes and hay. It is
demoralizing to the people, and j'et
in previous floods where hope was
almost all gone, heavy crops have
been raised bv early summer plant
ing. Ex.
The populists are having a row in
their ranks just cow over the holding
of a national convention in Memphis
July 4. Chairman Butler says such
action means open rebellion fiom the
organization, while the middle-of-the-
road pops who decline to act as tail to
the democratic kite say rebellion from
fusion is just what they want, and Mr.
Butler's threats, therefore, drives no
consternation into their ranks. The
new convention will soon be recog
nized as the entering wedge which
will split the fusion phalanx wide
open, and ail the smooth demaguery
of Bryan leaders can not prevent the
fall of their double organization, which
is plainly tottering now when less than
a year has elapsed since its great cam
paign was made for the presidency.
A LEAK in the bucket of Kansas
rumor drizzles upon us the informa
tion that Mrs. Lease is going to
abandon that state and take up her
residence in New York, says the New
York Tribune. There is plenty of
room for her here, and it would not
only be ungallant but untrue to say
that it was preferable to her comnanv.
But she must not ex oect to be taken
very seriously. The talking woman is
abundant here; another more or less
is of little consequence. She comes
and goes, breathing ber flute-like
note when and how 6he listeth, a stiff-
necked and perverse generation Dot
heeding her. In order to take the
town captive and divide attention
with current occasions of interest.
Mrs. Lease would have to put on an
amount of oratorical style which she
has so far given no sign of ability to
carry off.
The war on the frontier between
TheBsaly and Macedonia is progress
ing without any definite buccesses for
either Bide, though the Greeks seem
to have slightly the advantage, says
the State Journal. They are contend
ing against a superior force, 150,000
Turks being arrayed against about
80,000 Greeks. This will put the
Greeks on the defensive. But the
greatest interest is felt in the
maneuvers of the Greek fleet. By
sea, the Greeks have a great advan
tage over the Turks in up-to-date
ships, and it is on her navy, that
Greece must principallr depend to
counteract the advantage the Turks
have on land. The Turkish army
numbers all told about 300,000, while
the Greeks have a land force of about
100,000. This force will, however, be
considerably increased by volunteers.
Every Greek capable of bearing arms
is expected to join the army. Now
that open war exists the powers will
have to abandon their plan of blockad
ing either Greek or Crete ports and
the Greek navy will be left to try
conclusions with the war vessels of
the Turks and may make it orettv
warm among the islands that are
held by their enemies commanding
the Dardanelles.
No Need of Pain.
a - m m .
.-vien s most painiui amictions are
promptly relieved by Ballard's Snow
Liniment You will never know all
that a linimeut can do until you try
thib one. Cures Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, Sprains, Bruises, etc., as by
magic. Ihe most penetrating com
pound ever devised. This case is but
one oi tnousanas: Qua a severe
attack of Rheumatism. Could not
work by day or sleep at night. Three
applications of Ballard's Snow Lini
ment cured me within 24 hours." C.
W. Ford, (of Lvoq SuddIv Ha Pl
Worth, Texas. Price 50 cents. Snlri
ny u. f'ricke & Co.
Changes on the Burlington.-
CHICAGO, April 21.J. A. Carney
has been appointed master mechanic
of the or. Louis division of the Bur
lington road with headquarters at
Beardstown, vice J. A. Deems, pro
moted to the position of master me-
cnanic oi the lowa division of the
same road, with headquarters at Bur
lington. Dr. Marshall, Graduate Dentist.
Dr. Marshall, line gold work.
Dr. Marshall, gold and porcelain
Dr. Marshall, crown and bridge work
Dr. Marshall, teeth without plates.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of fillings.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of plates.
Dr. Marshall, perfect fitting plates.
Dr. Marshall, all work warranted.
All the latest appliances for first
class dental work.
We bad believed all along that
the air ship was a fake till last
night, when Posey Messersmith act
ually saw it and talked with the air
navigator himself. Posey eives a
minute description of tUe ship, which
appeared to be ebout half a mile
high, but he confesses he could not
recognize the man in the darkness
who did the talking. He says he
was down in the ravine below his
house and could have seen the ship
more dfstinctly, only he had to look
up the hillside through the ttees.
Dad Karnes scouts the idea, and says
it was a boy in the tree giving Posey
guff, and that drinking too much Mis
souri river water in the spring of
the year is liable to make a fellow see
a whole flock of air ships on the
slightest provocation, and the boys in
the yard seem to share Dad's view of
the question.
A new- kind or conndence rottn
worked Olathe, Kan., recently. He
sold common house mice to women
for $5 apiece under the fascinating
namo of Chinese sacred rats. The
mice were beautifully painted and a
guarantee went with each mouse that
it would keep contagious diseases
from the premises. Ex.
The corn held on the west side of
the B. & M. fill across the river is
said to be fairly alive with fish and
many are being caught by hand
When the river overflowed the iish
fallowed the water in and now they
cannot get out again. Neoraska City
In the north and east the recer t cold
wave has been very destructive oi
fruit prospects. Heie in Nebraska no
harm so far has been done, and. unless
heavy frosts occur later on, eastern
Nebraska will enjoy an enormous
fruit crop, as the trees are in fine con
dition from last fall's rains.
The young man who waits at the
hotel corner on his way to the
shops at noon in order to accompany
oue of the city's nicest lady teachers
over the Sixth street hill, came near
losing his place today, lie wailed
till it was almost 1, o'clock, aud
might have been waiting yet. ouly
some one suggested that this was
Arbor day and the public schools wo'o
not in session.
The news comes constantly from
the Mississippi Hood that the river is
higher than ever before. And the
floods will go on being higher than
ever, witbout increase oi the quantity
of water; but because the levee and
jetty system combine! prevent the
rapid discharge of the river into the
gulf. This theory seems to be clearlv
proven by recent experiences. Ex.
What s the matter with Omaha? It
would seem mat silver popocracy was
falling- behind in Neoraska.
"Dad" Karnes is a great lover of
'greens," and with the chirp of the
hrst robbin he generally begins to
look forword to a mess of succulent
vegetation. Knowing his weakness,
Posey Messersmith sent him a batch
of milk-weed, willow tops and young
alfalfa yesterday which 'Dad" is ssid
to have cooked up and eaten, with re-
suits that are not altogether certain.
He had a flighty, far-away cloverdale
Iook out of his eyes Ihis morning, and
Posey says if he recovers he will feed
him on baled bay this winter.
John Hay, the American Ambas
sador to England has arrived at South
Hampton and will soon be at bis post
of duty.
Gretna has a new creamery which
uses the milk of 150 cows and double
that number will be utilized very soon.
The creameries in this county have
not been very successful except as debt
A swell young man who has a store
on Main street and whose heart is in
the right place, wanted to do the
proper thing Easter Sunday, so he
hired a livery rig to take his girl out
for a drive. He started with light
heart, in blissful anticipation, when
suddenly one of the horses balked and
then laid down. The voung man
pried him up, and by dint of coaxing
finally got out on the open highway.
Ihe world wore a pea-creen suit.
which his imagination suffused with
pink until the horse laid down again
and the same process had to be gone
througn with. At last, after several
experiences each worse than putting
up forty stoves the young- man got
back home, with all the poetry driven
out of him and wearing an air of meek
ness and humility which his friends
will not soon forget.
Americans are tbe most inventive
people on earth. To them have been
issued nearly 600,000 patents, or more
than one-third of all the patents
issued ia the world. No discovery of
modern years has been of greater
benefit to mankind than Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy, or has done more to relieve
pain and suffering. J. W. Vaugo, of
Oak ton, Ky., says: 'I have used
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea llemedy in my family for
several years, and find it to be the
best medicine I ever used for cramps
in tne stomach and bowels. For sale
by all druegists.
ine ivev. vv. li. Weaver, pastor of
tne U. 15. church, Dillsburg, Pa.,
ioinffni,Aa tliA rnl.. r r . i
- uu iaiuo ui vuamoeriain a
Cough Remedy, and does not hesitate
to tell others about it. "I have ued
namoeriain s Cough Remedy," he
says, "and find it an excellent medi
cine for colds,cougbsand hoarseness."
So does everyone who gives it a trial.
Sold by all druggists. t
Premiums for Good Farming.
The Campbell Publishing company
offer the following liberal cash premi
ums for the largest yield of wheat,
oats and barley, grown on two square
rods of ground, under the Campbell
method of soil culture, which con
sists simply in thoroughly fineiog and
firming the soil at least eight inches
deep, then drilling or planting the
grain far enough ' apart to be culti
vated during tne growing season.
They will pay $20 cash for the largest
yield of wheat, $10 for the second
largest, $5 for the third largest, $2.50
fur the fourth and $1 for the fif.
The same premiums are offered on
oats and barley. They offer a further
line of premiums for the largest stool
of wheat containing the largest num
ber of grains grown from one seed;
for the largest stool, $10; for the sec
ond largest, $o; for the third largest,
&2.50; fourth largest, $1; fifth largest,
50 cents. These same premiums are
offered for stools of oats or barley.
A further premium of $25 is offered to
any person that may succeed in win
ning any three of the above first
prizes. Commence work at once
ana send to the Campbell Publishing
company, Sioux City, la., for applica-
t:on blanks and rules governing for
the competition, with full instructions
for work with common tools. Try
tb's. It may be worth many times
lue prizes to you.
Daring Robbery In Daylight.
SLT LAKE, Utah, April 21. A
daring robbery took place at noon to
day at Castle Gate, Utah, on the line
of the Rio Grande Western railway.
E. L. Carpenter, of this city, paymas
ter of tbo Pleasant Valley Coal com
pany, went down this morning with
$7,800 to p ly off the men at the mine.
When he reached Castle Gate and was
going over to the company s office,
he was met by two mounted men,
heavily armed, who held him up, re
lieved him of bis cash, and then rode
I in the direction of Helper. The
men cut the telegraph wires to pre
vent a rail of assistance. Within ha'f
an hour a pos3e made up from Price
and Helper, started in pursuit of the
robber s. The coal company has of
fered a reward of $1,000 for the capture
of the robbers and $1,000 for the re-
t.irn of the mnev.
Stands at the Head.
Aug J. Bogel, the lending druggist
ni siireveDort. Lia.. 6avs: "Ur. Kin? s
Now Discovery is the only thing that
cures my cough, and it is tho best sel
ler I have. J. F. Cambell, merchant
of SatTord, Ariz., writes: "Dr. King's
New Discovery is all that Is claimed
for it ; it never fails, and is a sure cure
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds.
I cannot say enough for its merits."
Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds is not an
experiment, it Has been tried tor a
quarter of a century, and today stands
at tho head. It never disappoints.
Free trial bottles at F. J: Fricke's
drugstore. 1
Victim of the Cheap Novel.
i ne pernicious dime novel is ruin
ing the character of 14-year-old Harry
Dawson, who lives with his crippled
and widowed mother at Fifteenth and
Marcy streets. That was what brought
Mrs. Daweon to the police station yes
terday with the lad for the purpose
of sending him to the reform school if
necessary to correct his habits. The
boy has already been an inmate of j
the institution, but was discharged
because of good behavior, says the
Mrs. Dawson informed Assistant
Couuty Attorney Jeffries that the lad
did not steal and did not exhibit
wicked traits., but would persist in dis
obeying ner. lie was pi oue, also, in
mischievous tricks. Among other
ings he had broken the crutch upon
which she moved about. After listen
ing to the story the attorney decided
to postpone the filing of a complaint
for incorrigibility on the- boy's prom
ise to behave in the future and con
ten tea nimseii witn giving tne lad a
lecture full of fatherly advice.
A Car Dropped In.
Yesterday while the K.C. employes
wero unloading stone in the break of
their roadbed between Payne Junc
tion ana nam Dure a oat-ear loaded I
with stone got away from them and I
went in the washout. An effort was I
made to locate the car with nolea. but
all iu vain. It was found that the hole
was fourteen to twenty feet deep. In
driving piling in the afternoon It was
nennpf a i n ati tlnf AnA nf I.Via ntlinur nut 1
down so as to bridge over the track I
had pissed through the body of the
car and that it was pinned down in this
way. An effort will be made today to
recover the car. Nebraska City News.
itackleu's Arnica Salve.
Tho be salve in the world for cuts.
burns, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fe
ver sore?, tetter, chapperjhands, chil
hhuns, corns, atid all skin eruptions.
and positively cures piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction or moDey refunded.
Pyice 25 cents per box. For sale by
F. G. Fiicke.
Something' Extra Mice.
Win. Neville & Co., has just re
ceived from Pabst Brewing Co., Mil
waukee Wisconsin, a new brand of
beer called, "Doppelbraue" (double
strength) always on draught. Call
and try it. It f peaks for itself.
Best $i Per Day House in the State
Thc-oughly cleaned and refurnished. A nice table and pleasant
rooms. Bar in hotel stocked with pure Liquors and
Cigars. Corner Third and Maln-sta.
The tide is foul that sweep about the
A yellow, turbid, disenchant log flood
Of city refuse mixed, and oil and mnd,
Bnt when a ferryboat, big, ngly, browa.
gainst the gais of fttaroh comes luaberiag
The waves she flings to either aide are bright
With spray as dazzling ia the aun's keen
As white, as fair, as pure as anew at dawn.
And in the spindrift from each chopping crest
The colors of the rainbow meet and play.
Bo in each life, however dull and gray.
There comes some breese of fortune at ita boat,
Cheeriag the heart with love or hope or rest
And shining like the rainbow In the spray.
J. L. Heaton in "The Quilting Bee."
They Axe the Record of Thoughts Forced
on the Faoe.
Wrinkles are as natural to old age as
is a full, smooth face to childhood. - They
are dm mainly to a certain shrinkage of
the muscles a shrinkage which charac
terizes more or less the entire system in
the later period of life. It is in conse
quence of this general shrinkage that in
advanced life the height is somewhat
lowered; that the substance of the jaws
contracts, thus often giving rise, by
pressure on the nerves that pass through
the bony canals, to severe and difficult
neuralgia, and that the brain substance
becomes reduced in bulk, water filling
the vacant space. Were it not for the
fixed habits and accumulated resources
of a lifetime an old man's brain would
not be equal to the work which he still
performs easily. There is, of course,
much difference between old people in
this respect, which is due largely to
temperament, habits of thought and of
feeling and modes of life.
The papers lately told of a man over
100 years old whose face was wholly
without wrinkles. This was a very ex
ceptional case, for the great body of us,
if we attain length of days, must take
them with the addition of physical de
cay. Even the proud belle must make
up her mind for wrinkles, but if, as she
grows older, she grows in good sense,
intelligence and kindly sympathies, her
beauty of character will have an attrac
tion far beyond beauty of face. While
wrinkles result from the natural work
ing of the -system, they may also be
caused by a perverted condition of the
system, as are pimples, blotches and
Now; the human face, nnlike that of
brutes, was meant to be the "mirror of
the mind," the visible expression of ev
ery passion, emotion and inmost feeling.
Herein is its chief beauty; hence its
numerous muscles and nerves, whereby
it is so wonderfully adjusted to this end.
But muscles in constant or frequent ex
ercise increase in volume, strength and
readiness of action; hence habits of
thought and feeling become stamped on
the face, and we read so easily the
character of the proud, the vain, the de
ceitful and the sensual man or of the
kind, the calm, the energetic, the frank,
the candid and the honest man. But
there is nothing like care and worri-
ment to plow furrows in the forehead,
and these are badly marring the faces of
some men and women. We pass in the
streets persons of 35 whose foreheads are
more wrinkled than the brow should be
at 70. Some of these may have more
care than others, but they unnecessarily
yield to the tendency to express them in
the face. Leeds Mercury.
Lack la Old Shoes.
m nu: t i - m n , t. a -
which have been worn by an upright
magistrate, and the custom of wishing a
friend a "happy foot" is still observed
all through Europe. The casual putting
on the left shoe on the right foot, put
ting it on uneven or crosswise, bursting
the latch or tie, lacing it wrong and
losing a button are all bad signs. A
Yorkshire man will spit in his right
shoe before putting it on, when going
out on important business, to bring luck,
and many an English girl has been
known to hang her boots outside of the
window on St. Valentine's night for
love lack.
Professor Black tells ns of a singular
superstition existing in England, which
insists that if the youngest daughter of
a xawiif man icb uist uer Biatf ra must I
dance at the wedding without shoes, so
as to insure nusoanas lor tnemselves. I
old shoe throwing is done for manv
purposes. In Ireland the election of a
person to almost any office is concluded
by throwing an old shoe over his head.
The gypsies sty:
Hnrle after an old shoe,
I'll be merry what here I do.
In the isle of Man an old shoe is al
ways thrown after the bride, as well as
the groom, when leaving their homes,
and in the south the oldest person on
the plantation, white or black, always
throws a shoe after any one starting on
a long journey. It is said that Mme.
Patti and other women of hieh standing
on the stage preserve most carefully the
hnntg thuv wr,y - rKiok
they consider lucky to wear on the first I
nights of engagements forever after.
Newark Standard.
Criticisms on the Rich.
Civilization is a very comDlex affair.
So long as the laws of the land are not
ril a f tKa wink ncka aw.aj I
itures are as strictly a matter to be con-
Jrolled by his own taste and judgment
aa i xie expenaicures oi tne poor man.
Capital in this country in our genera
tion has been eminently and conspicu
ously devoted to economic production
and has not to any appreciable extent
been diverted and wasted in wanton
luxury. It is none of the public's busi
ness bow the millionaire monopolist
spends his money, but it is in the high
est degree the public's business how he
has gained it especially how it came to
pass that he obtained the franchise or
public privilege or other favorable op
portunity by means of which he has en
riched himself. Review of Reviews.
It is asserted by typographical au
thorities that the first Bible printed in
America was "John Eliot's Indian Bi-
l ble," in 1663. The language into which
this Bible was translated is extinct, and
it is said only one or two persons are
able to read it
it rr ru
Ivkfe) U
for Infants and Children.
THIHTY yearV observation of Castorla with pntrnrmcr of
millions of persons, permit tis in speak of it Ts-ithont (jursvinp.
It la nnqnestlonahly the best remedy for Infants and Children
tho world has ever known. It Is harmless. Children like It. It
gives them health. It will save their lives. In it Mothers li nvo
something which ia ahsolntely safe and practically perfect J a
child'a medicine.
Castorla destroys Worms.
Castorla allays Feverighnes.
Castorla prevents vomiting Sonr Curd.
Castorla enrca Piarrhcpa and Wind Colic
Castorla relievos Teething Trouble.
Castorla enres Constipation and Tlatnlenc y.
Castorla neutralizes the offocts of oarbonio acid gas or poisonons air.
Castorla does not contain morphine, opinm, or other narcotic property.
Castorla assimilates the food, rgnlatos tho stomach and bowels,
giving healthy and natural sleep.
Castorla ia pnt up in one-size bottle only. It is wot sold in bnllt.
Pont allow any one to sell yon anything else on the plea or promiwo r1 '
that It is M jnst aa good and " will answer every purpose.
See that yon yet C - A - S - T - O
The facsimile
aignatnre of
Children Cry for
Has a larger stock than ever which must bb
sold and he has made prices that will sell the
Nothing is nicer than an
, ,
gam KlCIUre; OT a COnveflieril WMlINg UtJK.
, , , ,
Hear I man nas tnem to
thinfif tO it.
He has the sole agency for the best Stove
on earth, the
in all SizeS and deSIgnS.
Cass county carries half so large a stock and
none can compete on prices, as he pays casK"
for hie onnrlc
Specially Invited
to call and see our splendid stock and get
prices. No trouble to show good. Remem
ber the place.
Opp. Court House.
Xi -
When Baby was sirs, wt pire her Cnstorla
When she vas a fJiitd, sho cried for Castoria.
When she became (Has, she clung to Castorla.
OTlien she bl OiOdren, she gave Uiein CustorU
M nils!
- R - I - A.
in on every
Pitcher's Castorla.
Easy Chair, an ele-
1 i 111 "i" r i
aive away or next
No other house in
Plattsmouth, Neb.
l(h-imaUxui Curnl in
'Myi-tl; Cure" for Rheumatism
uralgia tadically cures in out
three days. Its j.ction uin n tlui P
t-.Mii U reci.irkabie and mysterious. It
removes ut once the i.'Aur-.c mii! Iho
disease immediately disappears. Tho
first dose greatly benefits, 75 cents
Sold by P. G. Fricke & Co., druggists