Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1897)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PL ATTSMO UTH, NEB., JUNE 26.1897
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
NETS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
M. D. POLK, EDITOR.
One Year, in advance, .....
Six Months, 2
Single Copies, .
One Year, in advance, . . .
Of any Cass County Paper. -
The queen's jubilee continues to
monopolize the entire time of every
body in Loudon. It will continue for
Dk. Armstrong of the feeble
minded institute at Beatrice, is said
to be a defaulter. If true, we hope
he will be made to follow Hartley to
the pen at a rapid pace.
J. G. TATK seems to have a graft
with the A. O. U. VV. that's a stayer.
It took years to pry him loose from
his bold in the state grand lodge, and
now he is appointed supreme grand
lodge lecturer by that body.
Philanthropist Baktley is 6till
languishing in the Douglas county
jail in the Bahwick of Judge Baker.
Its little wonder that Bartley and his
counsel were anxious to try the case
in Lancaster county, where lawbreak
ers If they have pleDty of wealth are
allowed to go free
County Attorney Baldridge of
Omaha, who is prosecuting Bartley,
is a republican, and Baker, the judge
who is trying tne case, is a republican.
To date nobody can be found
who will claim there is any'republi-
can conspiracy on the part of these
officials to make a farce of the trial.
The office of county superintendent.
it seems, will not go begging this fall
huDerintendent Farley will be a can
didate for re-election, backed by a
record to be proud of, and A. H
Bushnell of South Bend precinct and
Mr. Morrison of the west end, both
successful teachers, will also be in the
convention with an eye turned toward
the coveted position.
Mrs. Annie Besant, tbe present
maternal relative of theosopby, has
been preaching the doctrine of re-in
carnation of the soul to a 6raall Lin
coln audience. If she would explain
the best manner of carrying a pri
mary, no hall in the town could hold
the crowd, but a talk on the soul by
a philosopher, isn't a drawing card
in the capital city.
IT APPEARS that our esteemed friend
Maiah Tom Watson, lato candidate
lor vice president, is industriously
engaged in alienating the affections
of the populist party for one W. J
Bryan. Tom is opposed to the two-
ring circus and wants to go back to
the rood old davs when a man didn't
have to be cross-eyed to watch the
Derformance. lie will not act in
Bryan's hipodrome again, and if Mr
V. J. doan't look out the Wajson side
show will outstrip his tent.
TIIE annexation ol Hawaii means a
decided victory for the sugar trust.
Nebraska City News.
For beautiful nerve we certainly
commend the above. The chief ob
stacle in the way of annexation is this
gigantic conspiracy known as the
sugar trust, which held absolute on
trol of tbe late democratic adminis
tration. The Sandwich Islands would
no doubt have been annexed four
years ago only for the influence of
this octopus. It docs not look well to
see the democratic press deny its own
offspring, and the people will take no
stock in such denials.
IF the senate finally refuses to ratify
the annexation treaty with Hawaii by
a two-thirds vote, the island can still
be taken in at tbe side door by s simple
joint resolution declaring them an
nexed to the United States without a
treaty. In the same way Texas mnde
her entrance under Polk. The ad
ministration at that time was unable
to control two-thirds of the senate and
the joint resolution method worked
jus as wen ana requires merely a
majority vole in each house. All the
terms of tbe treaty can then be em
bodied in laws passed for the govern
ment of the new domain. State Jour
THE cominer Christian endeavor
convention at San Francisco will cost
in the aggregate about $-1.000,OuO.
Some complaint arises over the size of
this bill, and it is . suggested from a
number of sources that it would be
better to abandon the meeting en
tirely and spend vhe money directly
in the work of "evangelizing the
world." It does seem a large amount
to expend in the meeting, it is true,
but a larger sum is spent every year
in educating tbe young people of tbe
country in tbe schools and colleges.
Why not take them out of the schools
and spend the millions thus saved in
directly evangalizing the world? Tbe
truth about the Christian endeavor
conventions is that the journey is
worth to everj' person who attends
every cent of the expense involved.
The good that comes from increased
zeal in the cause is a net gain to the
endeavor movement ' It amounts to
a rekindling of the fires of devotion
every year, at particularly no expense
to the organization. State Journal.
AT LAST a true politica; Moses has
been found in the person of Eugene
Debs, and his position a- chief and
head organizer of new party will
make his name a household word.
Debs party is to be called the royal
democratic party, and all the pops
who worship Bryan and other demo
crats, more then they do- their own
party, will find a home exactly to their
liking in the bosom of the royal demo
cracy. All silver democrats who
have backslid from the true faith of
their fathers, but who want to be pop
ulists under democratic banners, will
And a haven ol rest uuder the uag oi
the royal democracy that is exactly
what they had dreamed of, but had
scarcely hoped for before the Millen
nium. Debs has a great head,and with
thousands of politicians drifting like a
rudderless ship toward a tempestuous
sea, he comes in and furnishes a har
bor of safety and content like a born
patriot. Our Col. Sherman who has
wandered around wearing populist
clothes that didn t tit him and hun
dreds of others in the same condition
can now become royal doraocrats and
get in the band wagon before the pro
cession starts. In after years George
Washington rauy continue to be first.
but Eugene V. Debs will be a close
second as a happy combination of
statesman and philosopher.
If the fusionists of Nebraska in
tend to nominate a candidate for su
preme judge with the expectation of
electing their man, no better choice
could be made than Lion. Basil S.
Ramsey, judge of the second judicial
district. A wise, considerate and
unbiased judge, a terror to evil do
ers, and a courteous gentleman. The
selection of tuoh a jurist would not
fill eastern in vectors with dismay. No
railroad hs rwy mortgage on Judge
Ramsey and the man with a pull is
a stranger in his court. 1 HE News
expects to vigorously support the
republican nominee for the supreme
judgship, but . it takes a neighborly
interest in those deservedly promi
nent in tbe ranks of the opposition,
and if we are not to have a republi
can, theu a democrat of character
and abilitv is what we would have if
Judge Ramsey were elected to this
A fine lot of birds with multicol
ored plumage ;rot together in Iowa
yesterday and nominated a fusion
state ticket with Fred E. White for
governor, B. A. Plummer, lieutenant
governor; L. G. Kinne, sup. judge; S.
B. Grain, railway commissioner, and
G. F. Reinhart, state superintendent.
There was too much mongrel in the
ticket to suit the old line populists
and a hundred populist9 deliberately
bolted the convention. This is a bad
start for the fusion idea, as it creates
a row at the fixt convention and may
be expected to continue until fall,
when an open breach will bo formed
in every western state.
THE convct'on of Joe Bartly, the
defaulting ex-slate treasure", after a
fair trial in Douglas couuty, will bo
hailed with special pleasure by repub
licans all over the state, be having
basely betrayed the party and ca? t u
stain upon its banners that can not be
effaced iu a day. The opinion seems
to prevail that Judge Biker will now
sentence him to the penitentiary for
twenty-one years, which is the limit
provided by law. Of course, an appeal
will be taken to tbe supremo court,
but that, it is believed, will only stave
off for a brief time the day he. will
don the stripes.
Special Rates on the Knrliiigton
For the Fourth of July. Tickets
will be sold the 3d, 4th, and 5th, linal
limit te return tho 6th, one fare for
the round trip within a distance of
Y. P. S. C. E., San Francisco, Cal.,
from 7th to 12th, tickets on sale com
mencing June 29th, at $22.50 one way,
same rate returning. .
Annual meeting. National Educa
tional Association, Milwaukee, Wis.,
tickets will be sold July 3d, 4th, and
5th, one fare for the round trip plus
12, final limit for return July 12th.
Trans Mississippi, Silt Lake, Utrh,
tickets will be sold July 9th, 10th,
one fare for the round trip.
Utah Pioneer Jublieo to be held 17,
and 18, one fare for the round trip,
with final limit for return 30 days
from date of sale.
Hot Springs, S. D., tickets will be
sold June 2oth, one fare for tbe round
trip, for further information apply at
W. Lu Pickett, Agent.
The Bent Remedy For Rheumatism.
(From the Fairhaven, N. Y., Register.)
Mr. James Rowland, of this village,
states that for twenty-five years his
wife has been a sufferer from rheum
atism. A few nights ago she was in
such pain that she was nearly crazy
She sent Mr. Rowland for the doctor,
but he had read of Chamberlain's
Pain Balm and instead of going for
the physician he went to the store and
secured a bottle of it. His wife did
not approve of Mr. Rowland's purchase
at first, but nevertheless applied the
Balm thoroughly and in an hour's
time was able to go to sleep. Che now
applies it whenever she feels an ache
or a pain and finds that it always
gives relief. He says that no medi
cine which she had used ever did her
as much good. The 25 and 50 cent
izes for sale by all druggists.
Rates to Milwaukee, Wis. .
For the annual meeting of the na
tional educational association the B.
& M. will sell round trip tickets July
3, 4 and 5 for one fare plus 22.30, final
limit for return July 10, 11, and 12
only. An extended limit may be had
by depositing tickets with joint agent
at Milwaukee until Auerust 31.
W. L. Pickett, Agent.
INFORMATION AND OPINIONS.
Pawnee couaty sends up tho cheer
ing news that it has ruined down there
every night but one for a week, and
that more seasonable weather for
growing crops was never enjoyed in
A Missouri Pacific track walker at
Papillion threw that somnolent vil
lage into a frenzy of excitement Sun
day morning. Ho camo into town
from his beat filled wilh excitement
and telling a lurid talo of how three
band i is had planned a hold-up of the
express train; how he had discovered
their purpose and frustrated it after a
red-hot fight with them in which he
was as valiant as old Jack Faistaff. A
posso went in hot hiiste to the scene
and the e mipany began a rigid inves
tigation. It was finally found that
the fellow wa3 under a fit of insanity
and that the plot and the encounter
were all in his mind. Ex.
"AN Indiana farmer who had been
reading the newspaper was accosted
by a p irty of three card mouto shai p..
He excused - himselT to go into the
house to get some money, but appear
ed soon after with a shotgun. There
was a suddon exodus of his visitors."
Nebraska City will celebrate the
Fourth for three days, beginning on
the morning of the 3. and continuing
to the evening of the olh. Each day
is supposed to ba a hummer within
The rehandling of grain at Buffalo,
made necessary by the chance from
lake vessels to canal boats and railway
cars, cost during the season of lN'.tG
not less than $2,500,000. This is so
large a tax upon tho business us to
constitute a serious obstacle to the use
of the water route. The people of
Buffalo are hopeful that this disad
vantage will be overcome, however, by
the erection of v;st flouring mills
operated by the cheap power from the
Niagara electric companies. They
hope to grind so much grain that
virtually all of the cargoes brought in
by the lake lleet will be turned into
the mills for manufacture instead of
going to the elevators for trans-shipment.
Tbe extra handling at Buffalo
will then not b3 an unnecessary tax
upon the commerce, but oul3T the us
Uiil charge connected with milling, no
matter where it may happen to be
done. State Journal.
A letter was received Tuesday from
Ed Stackhouse containing the news of
the death of bis daughter, IMith
Young, who has, since moving to L
moni, Iowa, with her parents, married.
She received a sunstroke and lived
only thirty minutes. Her husband is
almost crazed with grief, and her
parents as well. She died on Thurs
day and was buried Saturday. The
friends of the family here will be deep
ly grieved to hear of the sad affair.
Weeping Water Republican.
F. M. Timblin presented the writer
with a cane which ho says was made
from tho largest piece of a twelve
foot scantling he could find in tho
wreck of a house at Bradshaw in 1S)0.
The cane is feruled and has a bone
handle. We shall keep the cane as
a relic from the worst cyclone that
ever struck Nebraska. Weeping
The State Journal says Dr. Arm
strong's shortage amounts to about
$2,000, according to the report of the
Tbe captain of tho f-tcamer Benton
which is now on its way to Sioux City
is quoted as saying that his company
proposes establishing a freight ard
passsenger line between. St. Louis ar,d
Sioux City and that it hoped to
secure enough business to keep t n
boats busy. Ex.
G. Victor Lindon, who came to this
county on the May flower, and stayed
because he couldn't get a way, says dry
weather, or in fact anything dry, is
very distasteful to him, and unless it
rains between now and next spring,
he will leave for Honolulu.
Dr. Ilobbs of Elm wood, and Dr. M.
M. Butler of Weeping Water, were
yesterday appointed members of the
pension examining boardfrom that
part of the county. The board in
this city consists of Dr. E. W. Cook,
Dr. T. P. Liyingson, and Dr. Cum
mins. Tho two latter are democrats
and a move is said to be on foot among
tho old soldiers to replace the last
two with republicans.
Notice to Water Takers.
The use of water for ' sprinkling
lawns or gardens must bo confined be
tween the hours from 6:30 in the morn
ing, to 8 o'clock a. m. and from G to 8
o'clock in the evening. Any one us
ing water outside of above hours (ex
cept consumers taking water through
meter; and they must not use water
for above purposes after 8 o'clock p.
m. ) will be shut off and the sum of
two dollars ($2) must be paid before
water will be turned on again.
Plattsmouth Water Co.
By T. K. Pollock, Receiver.
A special examination for thoso de
siring teachers' certificates will be
held in Plattsmouth, at office of county
superintendent, on June 28, 1897.
Geo. L. Farley, County Supt.
It 4 the Rest On KartU."
That is what Edwards & Parkers
merchants of Plains, Ga., Bavs of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, for rheu
matism, lame back, deep seated and
muscular pains. Sold by all druggist.
HOW DE SMITH TURNED SEVERAL TA
BLES ON HIS FRIEND JONES.
Started In With a Shower Rath, Followed
. With Several Other Annoying; Pleasan
tries and Wouud I'p With a Grand On
slaught of Life tumran.'e Agputs.
"Well. I gnoKi I've get even with
Jones all right cuonh for all tho prac
tical jokes he has been playing en me
for tho last week," said Do Smith
gleefully, as he hang np his coat and
took his e.oat at the luncheon table with
a party of friends.
"How's that?" HFkcd one of the
"Well. Joiifs is
a grrnt joker, you
D( MnitL. "He
thinks it's n good tiling to thump and
pound like tho deuce on a fellow's door
as he goes down tho hotel corrido
abont 2 o'clork in tho inoiiiing. He nev
er goes to tal when a decent man
should, and he rather resents it if any
of his friends do. He h:;s been ponud
ing oi my door that way now almost
every morning for tl-e put week."
"Why didn't you get np and kick
him?" asked one of the party.
"I did try to three or four times," re
plied Do Smith, "but he always got
dowu the hall a little way and theu
laughed at inc. But I'm even with him
now. I was fixed for him when he came
along this morning. I had a big pail of
water fixed over the transom, and when
old Jonesiecame along and began thump
ing I pulled the striDg fastened to it,
and I heard old Jonenie cniFO under his
breath and mutter, 'Darn you, De
Smith, I'll get even for this.' Then ho
walked down the hall and I looked out
in time to rcc him sliaLing the water
off his roat and h::t. "
"That was getting even pretty well,
old inau. I with I could have seen him
when the flood struck him," pet in one
cf the party.
"Oh, that was all rig!: t for a starter,"-
Fuid Do Smith, "bat it wasn't
half tho deso I gave hivi after. You
see, Jones has been breaking my sleep
for a week, r.nd it took more tban a
bucket of water to ii?nro accounts. I
anticipated his visit cf this morning,
so last night Leforo goi.;g to bed I left
an order to call him at (J o'clock. Old
Jonesio didn't get to Led before 8
o'clock, so lie didn't get Tmieh tier p lie
foro 6. Then a bell boy I egan to pound
on his door and shout that it was time
to get up. Jones shouted back to tho
bay to get ont or he'd I reak hi.-: neck,
but the boy replied that he had orders
to get Jones cnt of bed and he was go
ing to do it. Finally Jones get np in
his mgo and hustled dowu to the hotel
office to find ont 'what i:i thunder they
meant by breaking his Floep that way.'
Tho clerk told him there was an order
for a call at G o'clock, and that was all
ho knew about it.
"Well, Jonesie went back to bed, but
he didn't get to sleep apain. I paid the
bell boy enough to prevent that, and at
S) o'clock he came down to break fst. 1
was dowu town by that time, so I rang
Jonesio epeu the telephone. Jly ollico
boy got him on the wire and told him
to wait juht a moment, please. Well,
JoncEio waited about five minutes and
then gave the bell a vicious ring.' Tho
boy answered tho ring and asked Jonccie
What be wanted. 'I want to know who
rang mo up,' said Jonesie. .'Nobody
here, said the boy, and he said he
heard Jouesic swear as he rarg off.
"Well, I pave him that telephone
racket three times before ho caught on.
Ho was pretty hot, I guess, when he
reached his office, but I had a reception
for him there. Iliad telephoned to a
lot of my lifo insurance friends that
Jonesie wanted to take out a policy be
fore leaving the city in the afternoon
and advised them to send a man around
to see him. Thoro were two in the office
when ho reached it, and five more came
in during the morning.
"Jones thought ho was going to do a
lot of work," too, but as a mattpr of fact
he spent the day explaining that ho
didn't want any life insurance or any
thing else but a chance to tend to his
own business. One of the agents finally
let it ont that I had recommended Jones
as a good risk, and ho rang me np at
once. 'I've got enough,' he says. 'I'm
willing to call it all square if you are.
You'vo got the best of it, I admit, he
squalled, so I told him I was willing to
call it off if he would remember not to
hammer on my door hereafter when he
was going by at 3 in tho morning. lie
replied that he wouldn't rap at my door
again if the hotel was afire, and so we
called it off.
"Jones has beaten me out of a whole
lot of sleep cf late, but I guess I'm
even, fellows. What do you think?"
And De Smith leaned back in his chair
and looked at himself admiringly in the
mirror across the room. Chicago
The Harvard Spirit.
Whero so many men are working on
independent lines, with so much to keep
them apart and so little, comparative
ly, to draw them together, one may rea
sonably wonder whether such a thing
as a common Harvard spirit any longer
exists. It does exist, so men say who
abide by tho university and who ought
to know. They see it and feel it. It
does not penetrate all individuals in
the same degree, but it is reckoned with
and observed as a definite force. Tho
men best qualified to judge of it insist
that it makes for veracity, for a high
sense of honor and for good manners.
Indifference has sometimes been
charged against Harvard, and perhaps
not without sonic basis, but not indif
ference to truth. That is her qnest in
science and in philosophy and the basis
of her law in matters of conduct. Veri
tas was .not written on the Harvard
shield for nothing. The Harvard spirit
may need to be awakened and nourish
ed and kept alive, but it is worth keep
ing alive, for truth is its most perva
sive e'ement. Edward S. Muitin in
Khenniatism Cared in a Df.
"Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism and
Neuralgia radically cures in one to
three days. Its action upon the sys
tem is remarkable and mysterious. It
removes at onco tbe cause and tho
disease immediately disappears. The
first doso greatly benefits, 75 cents
Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co.. druggists
Are the most fatal of all diseases
Foley's Kidney Cure a guaranteed
remedy or monej' refunded. For
sale at Smith & Parmole.
INSTANCES WHERE IT WAS FOUNDED
ON HISTORICAL FACT.
The Missionary and the Old Stone Bench.
The Tradition of the RwioVliracians
About the 111 ark Sea Key to the Wicked
There was once an energetic and
strong minded missionary in the south
seas, who took a great deal of interest
in the folklore of the island where he
dwelt. After years of study he made up
his mind for good and all that there
was not a particle of fact in the legends
professing to be historic which he had
laboriously gathered. In distrust at his
own credulity, unwilling to let peoplo
know what a fool he had been, he toss
ed his whole collection into tho fire.
Some days afterward there was a terrif
io hurricane. The islanders had told
him that once upon a time long ago a
certain famous chieftain used to sit on
a stone bench beneath a tree which
grew close to tho mission house. That
bench had disappeared, no one knew
when or how, but in the days of hea
thendom they need to place offerings to
the spirit of the old chief near the spot
where it had stood. When the mission
ary sallied out on the morning after the
storm, the first object he noticed was
this tree overthrown and in the midst
of its upturned roots hung a stone
The reverend gentleman Whiting
was his name, if we remember right
stood in a maze. The legend was true,
then. Examination proved beyond a
doubt that the bench had rested against
the bole of the tree in some distant age,
for there was no trace of an incision.
The wood had grown smoothly round
and over it So far as ho could roughly
compute, four centuries must have
passed since it stood outside the trunk.
For that time the islanders had pre
served the memory of a circumstance fo
trifling, for to question that this was
the bench they assigucd to their mythic
hero would have been silly. And then
the good man mourned bis haste. He
had destroyed the patient labor cf years
because he would not credit the ac
counts of grave events given in all se
riousness by members of his flock, and
it proved that they were trustworthy
even on such a detail as the personal
habits of a man who died 400 years ago.
The story is ono to be borne iu mind
by all students of folklore and of that
early stage in human annals which is
based upon tiadition. But it does not
follow that Mr. Whiting had good cause
to lament his burned manuscripts if he
valued them only for the records of
events they might contain. That there
are particles cf fact in the most gro
tesque of these legends, which profess to
bo historic, we find more and more rea
son to believe as our knowledge widens,
but it is rarely possiblo to sift them
from the mass of poetio nonsense. Sav
ages everywhere keep the memory of
startling incidents which occurred, as
we learn by internal evidence, an in
definite number of ages ago.
Geologists 1 recognize that tho Black
sea was once a lake, with no outlet to
ward the Mediterranean. They incline
to think cr believe that it escaped
through the Bosporus and tho Darda
nelles shortly after the glacial period.'
But Diodorus Siculus mentions a tradi
tion of tho Samothracians exactly agree
ing with this account, which learned
men of the day have framed upon the
teaching cf science. Did the Samothra
cians exist in the glacial period? They
say that when the Black sea broke its
barriers at last all their country was
drowned that was tbe Samothracian
flood. And it is evident enough that
such must have been the result of the
cataclysm. There is a passage in Pin
dar also which some commentators in
terpret as an allusion to the same pro
Traditions of the mammoth are so
general and so vigorous in the extreme
north of America that savants of repu
tation are not unwilling to admit the
possibility that it survived 200 years
ago, and others who have no scientific
reputation to hazard go very much fur
ther. Very small details are preserved
by the popular memory sometimes.
When tho wizard Earl of Foulis was
carried off to be boiled alive as the only
means of killing him, tradition report
ed that he threw away the key of his
treasure chamber. It could never be
fonnd. Bnt less than 60 years ago
schoolboys playing in tho haunted ruins
unearthed a great key which might
very well have been tossed through the
airhole of a dungeon opening the
point is significant beside the road
along which the wicked earl was hur
ried. Many cases might be cited where
even antique stories of buried treasure
have been proved true. A notable one
is told by the worthy Dr. Plot in his
history of Herefordshire. Bransel castle
had a specially fine tale of this sort.
alleging that a king's crown was sunk
in the moat. In 1 6 50 a cottager named
T&'lcr, planting a hedge along the moat
t(m protect his children, found a crown
set with diamonds. He sold it to a jew
eler at Gloucester for 37. The jeweler
transferred it to a Lombard street gold
smith at a great profit, and he sold the
diamonds" alono for 1,500. London
Whet Else Could She Do?
"I was surprised to hear that Pen el
nrift Imd lirnken her eniratrement. It
thought she was determined to stick to
him in spite of the opposition oi ner la
ther." "She was, but the idiot wrote hel
some poetry, as he called it. And he
rhymed her name with 'let ns then
elope.' That settled him." Cincinnati
The loneliest house in the British
Isles is said to be the gamekeeper's cot
tage in Skiddaw forest, approached
from Keswick by a path along Whit
Beck, which offers miles of aa
rough walking as can be well compress
ed into that distance.
According to the r.ewspnper, an
Ohio husband became the father of
seven children not long ago. Of the
seven all lived but onj. ll is to be
hoved h laid in a supply of Chaiober
laiu's Cough Remedy, the only sure
cure for croup, whooping cougb,
cold and coughs, and so insured his
children against these diseues. For
sale for all druggists.
Hungarian seed in quantity maybe
had at my place, four miles southeast
of Murray. R. R. Moklks.
tobaccos is "Just as
good as Durham."
Kvery old smoker
knows there is none just
as good as
H III JV I
Sdi .ting FobsKDUB
Yon will find
each two ounce
bag of Black well s Durham.
Buy a bag of this cele
brated tobacco and read the
coupon which gives a list
J to get
THAT OLD FUR GARMENT?
d.iy you bought it; but you
the skin it is GOOD. Moth eaten or worn spots can v taken out
without even showing a seam
The only question is what can Ih3 done with It. Its out of sty'o
und worn. Maybe it nads new lining, or should le stylishly
ti iiimied. The rid coat would make a benutiful full sweep cape, X"
and capes aie ju.-t the thing this season. There's that ild fur gar
ment 3 ou haven't worn for years, becauso it is nil "fagged out."
Why, that will make n beautiful collarette; just tho thing for fall
and spring wear. Then just look at that garment. It is entirely
"gone up." Tho hair stands the wrong way on it and it is worn
and m:itted. 'Iis no earthly uso." Well, it does look bad, but by
iho process of glazing the fur is brought out and cleaned and then,
when lemodolcil, it is like new.
During July and August of thU year, wo will mako a speci
alty of A LTKIIATIONS and 1UCFAIRS. Our nj HltiinoI measure
ment is uch we can lit you as well by mail as by personal measure
:r.Mil. WemakoNHW FUR and FLUSH CAKMKNTS to YOUR
ORDER. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. Write to us.
iiiii rViC o rn iwis-ao w,iiait stkket,
Vnl UltlC i LUi, Kn CHy. MlHHiMiri.
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF I UUS.
" GO Injs a Fine Violin
ami Vi)!eie Outfit.
y 1 00 buys a Mandoline,
' . it liirdseye Maple, Mahogany or Rose-
wood Finish. Fully guaranteed.
C i CO bays An American Guitar,
y- guaranteed to stand. Steel
strings, in Mahogany or Rose
EEXD FOR CATALOGUE OF SHEET MUSIC.
3 GO buys a $ioo Organ.
Kimball Pianos e Organs
ON EASY PAYMENTS.
Titinas, little nscd, for $50,
Writs for Catalocnea and oar terms. FACTORY PRICES.
A- HOSFE, JR., 1513 Douglas Street, OKAHA. NEB.
ARE THE MOOT FATAL OF ALL DIS
EASES. FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
is ) guaranteed remedy for all KIDNEY and
THIS CREAT REMEDY IS SOLD BV
SMITH & PARMELE, Druggists
EST riijs for Weddings, Funerals or Plon-mrx I 'artin, etc. Hick orders
attended to promptly. Terms reasonab'a dn.i ri:fr-ii. C.-ill ;nd pel
rates. Telephone 76.
N. B. W. D. Jones auctioneer all
Also White Lead, Linseed Oil, Brushes, Var
nishes, Glass and Putty.
F. G. Fricke & Co., Druggists.
Evenino News. i5o week
claim for oilier
one coupon inside
bag, and two cou
cacli four ounce
presents and how
worth almost :is
much today as tho
don't know it.
As long as the hair is on
$G0, $80 to $100.
L i 1 1 1 n
fif A I 12
PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA. M
m Oldest : Liveryman,
613 MAIN STREET.
kinds ot eoodt and farm Htoch
Powered by Open ONI