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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1897)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PLATTSMOUTH, NEB., JUNE 30, 1897.
Th6 Semi-WeeKlu News-Herald
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
' ... BY THI ...
NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
U. D. POLK, SDITOR.
One Year, in advance 5 00
Six Months 2 (
tne Week, . .
One Year, in advance, . . . . . il 00
Six Months, 50
Of any Cass County Paper.
Thb production of silver in the
United States last year was $76,069,
236, and of gold $53,088,000.
SOMK af the democratic papers say
the proposed annexation of Hawaii is
a job in sugar. Last year they said
nothing could save the country but
silver, and now they say that sugar
will be its ruination. The rest of the
metals and groceries should be given
a chance. Globe Democrate.
The unanimous endorsement of
Hanna, and the unimous vote which
nominated Bashnell for governor of
Ohio, Wednesday, spoiled all the nice
plans of the democratic Buckeye polij
ticians who have been gleefully tell
ing about the great republican row
that was going to break out in Ohio
at the slate covention.
"In and about Chicago business
has takon a decided turn for the bet
ter," says Chief Justice Fuller. Prom
his own personal knowledge, he ads,
"business in general mercantile lines,
which has suffered much in late years.
has picked up wonderfully, and we
can truly say that an era of prosperity
is at hand." This is the view ex
pressed by intelligent, unbiased per
Mb. Bryan is sorry now that b
made that allusion in his Columbus,0
speech on Sept. 1 of last year to the
fact that Senator Sherman had as
sorted in 1890 that $42,000,000 of new
money Is necessary every year to keep
pace with the growth of population
and industry of the United States.Th
fact that the mints of the Uuited States
are going to add $100,000,000 to th
currency of the United States in the
fiscal year just ending, and that they
added $99,000,000 in the calender year
1896, and that their is today $138,149,
612 more money in circulation in the
country than there was when Mr
Bryan was making his speeches last
year, spoils the argument which he
attempted to make by quoting Mr
Sherman upon this point and indors
ing the sentiment thus quoted.
The McKinley wava of prosperity i
rolling along at a handsome pace
struck South Omaha and one of the
largest packing houses in the world
vo cost one million dollars, will be
erected at once.' A beet sugar factory
with a paid up capital of six hundred
thousand dollars, will also be erected
without delay,, and numerous smaller
factories which follow in the wake of
these large ones for the utilization of
the by products will also be built
A round million of dollars will be ex
pended on the exposition during the
coming year which will send Omaha
to the front again as the leading city
of the middle west. Confidence has
largely returned, and the whole
country will soon feel the quickening
impulse of renewed energy. Omaha
can not improve without our people
being more or less benefitted. We
are so near the metropolis as to share
many of its advantages. Plattsmoutb
property is already looking up and
more transfers have been made in
ine last iniriy aays man were re
corded in a whole year previous. If
you want to buy a cheap home, you
can not get it too soon, as property
values are bound to go higher with
The Lincoln Call of Sunday must
have been a surprise toils readers uo
less the tainted atmosphere of Lin
coin has affected them until they shed
tears every time a big thief is brought
to justice and a semblance of punish'
meat is meted out to him. The whole
state seemed to applaud the firm ac
tion of Judge Baker in the Bartley
trial, which was not made a farce of
by the silly objections and dilatory
tactics of the defendant's attorneys.
Harney naa as iair a trial as any
criminal in this state ever had, and
the effort of the Call to roast Judge
Baker for the course he - pursued will
fall - very flat. Baker subjected him
self to severe crlticiBm for his action
I . r i . .
in me xuuauur case, out ne naa in a
measure redeemed himself by refusing
to worship -at the shrine of the big'
goi miei iMeoraaKa naa ever , pro
duced, -and all the wealth stolen from
Nebraska tax-payer by this man
Bartley has been - insufficient to turn
Judge Baker from his course, and the
judge's actions are applauded almost
universally. We are astonished and
humiliated to see a republican paper
utter a word for the man who has
done more to injure -the party than
all the democrats and pops could do
in half a century. Ben Baker may
want to run for congress such an
ambition is not criminal or reprehen
sible, and if he will refuse to bow to
the blandishments of thieves grown
rich at publio expense, it is pretty
good evidence that be would not make
a bad congressman. We are only
- sorry that more of our district judges
do not want to go to congress, too, if
that is the needful stimulant for per
forming their sworn duty in a fearless
manner. We doubt if another repub
lican pap er in the state can be found
a defence for this
A TRANSPORTATION STORY.
Away back in the days when the
populist party was a very small affair
and the farmers alliance was just be
ginning to make itself felt in the rural
districts, a political shyster started an
independent paper in a western Ne
braska city, says the Kearney Hub.
The first advertising contract made
was one with the Union Pacific rail
way, whereby he gave advertising
space in eichansre for transportation.
That was proper. ,
Months flew by and the organiza
tion of the populist party was effected.
Local populist politicians thought
they saw a chance to make a fortune
and they formed a stock company and
purchased the paper of the political
shyster. They came into possession
in the early spring, and one of the
first mails that the new managing
editor opened brought two neat little
pamphlets containing coupons good
for a thousand miles of transportation
on the great Union Pacific system.
He handled them with care and ex
pressed a desire to know what to do
with them. The foreman was called
in he had been converted by setting
tbe new editor's stuff and he backed
on from the desk a piece and eyed
them with great misgivings. An at
tempt was evidently being made to
muzzle tbe capacious mouth of a free
preis, Tbe mileage books were re
turned. Meantime the paper continued to
publish long drawn out article on
subjects like "Whither are We Drift,
ing" and "Watchman Wnat of the
Night." The populist party grew in
power, the subscription list became
larger and tbe paper became tbe
mouth pieca of ihe party and the ring
that controlled it. Subscribers paid
less frequently and the corporation
that owned the paper soon found itself
without the necessary resouroes to go
out of existence according to law.
Then two or three influential men
in the party got behind tbe foreman
and elevated him financially. He
bought the paper. It was used by the
ring and the spoils of office kept it
alive. Then a split came in the party
and another man came along and
bought the foreman out. He owns it
yet. Occasionally the agent of the
railway corporation drops in and after
a friendly chat with the editor goes
out. When he is gone a little coupon
book may be found lying on the edi
tor's desk. It is good for transporta
tion. It is partially or wholly paid
for in advertising. That is proper.
The trouble is the visits of tbe
agent are not close enough togetber
to suit the editor. He complains and
his complaints are read in Omaha by
the hired men of the soulless and con
scienceless corporation. The fact is
the railroad company finds it an im
possible job to keep filled tbe rapa
cious mouth of a "free" and "indepen
information and opinions.
Joe Bartley, one of the smoothest
crooks known to the Nebraska police,
was locked up in the Douglas county
jail the other day. He was too dis
tinguished a man to lock up with the
cheap people who steal hams or purses
or whip their wives, so he was put in
the residence portion of the jail, and
given all the comforts that a man
could ask. We are glad to see that
tbe officials of Nebraska jails recog
nize geniuj whenever they see it, and
encourage it. When the cheap thieves
see how well the past masters in the
art are treated, they will be inspired
to greater effort. There is always
room at the top. Walt Mason.
xne lonowing remarKa on woman
are credited to a well-known bachelor
about town: A woman can come to
conclusion without the slightest
trouble of reasoning, and no sane man
can do that. Six of them can talk at
once and get along first-rate, and no
two men can do that. She can stick
fifty pins in her dress while he is get
ting one under his thumb nail. She
is as cool as a cucumber in a half
dozen tight dresses, while a man wil
growl and fume in one loose shirt. She
can talk as sweet as a peach to
woman sne nates, wnne two men
. : a .
would be punching each other's
beads before they had exchanged ten
words. She can sharpen a lead pen
cillf you give her time and plenty of
Probably one of the most novel and
interesting weddings which has taken
place in South Dakota for many years,
if ever, was the one solemnized on
June 24, uniting in marriage Picture
Eyes, the daughter of a noted Sioux
warrior named John Moose, and
Thomas D. Cronan, an Irishman of
wealth an social prestige. The bride
had already been sold, but the Irish
man managed to secure her release.
In a Maine town there is a Custard
t ie association. it originated in a
pie-eating match between two farmers
nearly a generation ago. Since that
time it has held an annual festival.
with custard pie as the piece deresist
a nee. xnis "unnvaiiea aencacv" as
the benighed natives call it, is washed
down with cider.
In 1871, at a celebration held in New
York In honor of Prof. Moore, the ori
ginal instrument invented by him was
exhibited, connected at that moment
by wire with every one of the 10,000
instruments then in use In the coun
try. At a signal a message from the
inventor was sent vibrating through
out the United States and was read at
the same time in every city from New
York to New Orleans and San Fran
at Weckbacu & Co.
t'lfct will trump up
Special Low Rtes On the SI. P.
For Detroit, July 6 to 13, to conven
tion of Young Peoples' Christian
nninn a nf one fare for the
round trip will be charged.
Vnr TWrmt .Tulv 13 to 15. for Na'
tional Republican League meeting
Orm fare for round trio; limit to re
turn April 20.
For Indianapolis, September 9 to 11
National Encampment Sons of Veter
ans. One fare for round trip; limit
for return September 17.
For Chautauqua Lake, N. Y., July
11 and 12. One f&re for round trip:
good until July 20.
For Minneapolis, Minn., July 4 an
5. trood to return Julv 31. One fare
for round triD nlus 50 cents: erood un
til July 31.
Erie, Pa., June 24 and 27, meeting
Knicrhts of St. John. One fare fo
round trip: good to return Jjne 29.
Indianapolis, August 18 to 23. for
Young People's Christian Union. One
fare for round trip; good to September
12 by deposit of tickets.
Toronto, OnU, July 15 to 18, for Ep
worth League convention. One fare
for round trip: food to return by de
posit of tickets Ausrust 12.
Milwaukee. Wis., June 6 to 9, for
National Educational association
One fare for round trip plus $2; good
to return until July 12.
For San Francisco, Cal., Christian
Endeavor convention, one way rates
For particulars see local agent.
Cbbttanooga, Tenn., July 15 to 18
for Baptist Young People's Union of
America. Low rates on application
to local ticket agent.
Tbe Beet Remedy For Rheumatism.
(From the Fairhaven, N. V.. 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
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 th
Balm thoroughly and in an hour'
time was able to go to sleep. Che now
applies it whenever she feels an ache
or a pain and finds that it alwa-y
(fives relief. He says that no medi
cine which she had used ever did he
as much good. The 25 and 50
izes for sale by all druggists.
The Policy of the
Northern Life Association of Mar
shalltown, la., in incontesttble afte
two years from date of issue.
There are . no restrictions as t
change of residence or travel.
The company will pay one-half th
face of tho policy in case of total per
Under the laws of the state of Iowa
governing Life Insurance companies,
an Iowa company is compelled to de
posit certain defined securities with
tne slate department, in trust for its
uon't De a cbump and waste you
money on worthless insurance, but
call at once on J.is. II. Thrasher, ,41
Main street. Agent for Northern Life
. Sena your address to IJ. E. Bucklen
& Co. , Chicago, and get a free sample
box of Dr. King's New Life Pill.
trial will convince you of their merits
ineso puis are easy in action and are
particularly effective in the cure of
constipation and Sick Headache. For
Malaria and Liver troubles they have
been proved invaluable. They are
guaranteed to be perfectly free from
every deletenaua substance and to be
purely vegetable. They do not weaken
by their action, but by giving tone to
stomach and bowels greatlv invigor
ate the system. Regular size 250, per
box. Sold by F. G. Fricke, druggist.
"Can storied urn. or animated bust.
Back to its mansion call the fleeting breath?
Can honor's voice provoke the silent dust.
Or rlatt'ry soothe the dull cold ear of death?"
InoI But the policies issued by the
Northern Life Assoniationjjf Marshall
town, la, will rob death of us terrors
and provide an income for your wife
and babies if invested in at once. See
Jas. H. Thrasher, Agent, 412 Main
The members of Star Lodge No. 4
D. of H. are requested to meet at their
hall Tuesday eveoing, June 29, at 7
o'clock, for the purpose of making ar
rangements for a social and public
drill in connection with the public in
stalment of officers. By order of C.of II.
Great Shirt Bargain at Herold's.
Twenty-five dozen Men's Fancy
Bosom Madras Percale and Soft Body
sbiits worth from 75 cents to $1.50
your choice for 49 cents. This beats
the recent "hat" bargain.
It Is the Uest On Earth."
That is what Edwards & Parkers
merchants of Plains, Ga., savg of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, for rheu
matjaro, lame back, deep seated and
muscular pains. Sold by all druggist.
Bargains In Gasoline Stoves.
We have a few of the best gasoline
stoves in the market which we will
sell at cost to close out. Call soon.
Streight & Sattler.
Choice ripe cherries will be delivered
to any part of the city in half bushel
lots or more If de&ired by leaving
orders at F. S. White's.
Ieet Icel Ice!
H. C McMaken & Son are now pre
pared to deliver nice, clear ico to anv
part of the city.
Sewing Machine Supplies.
W.L. Street has purchased the Sin
ger Sewing Machine supplies of Mr.
Trillity, and will keep a full line.
next door to M. S. Briggs' barber
shop, Plattsmoutb, Neb. .
Birthday of th Locomotive.
What has been regarded by some as
tbe birthday of the railway locomotive
occurred on Sept 27, 1825. with Ste
phenson as tbe father of the event. The
Stockton and Darlington railway had
been bnilt, and, through his persistent
Importunities, laid with iron, instead of
wooden rails. It bad been intended
merely for horse draft, but the inventor
prevailed upon the owners to allow hint
a trial of his steam locomotive.
Stephenson himself was the driver on
that occasion, and, before a tremendous
crowd of curious and for the most part
incredulous people, he drew a train of
nearly 80 wagons, loaded with passen
gers and coal, at a speed of 13 to 15
miles per hour. Thus the first train that
ever carried nassencera made its iournev I
in safety, and - the enthusiasm of tbe
multitude was indescribable.
But, notwithstanding this demonstra
tion, the locomotive was still uumerci
fully ridiculed by the majority. Nor
was this ridicule confined to the ignor
ant classes. Tho ablest engineers con
tended that it was ridiculous to suppose
that steam could ever be practically em
ployed in competition with horse power
for transportation. Almost incredible as
it may now seem, it is a fact that politi
cal economists inveighed against therai
way and tbe engine as constituting an
imaginary reform, which, even if success
ful which was very doubtful would
deprive stage drivers, teamsters and inn
keepers of their livelihood. It was in
the face of an almost universal opposi
tion, of thfk wilcl, unreasonable kind,
that a few men, led by tbe great Ste
phenson, labored steadily onward and
finally established the railroad and the
locomotive as . institutions of the laud.
North American Review.
The Future of Germany.
No one can prophesy the future of
Germany. But so much at least seems
clear that it will largely depend on the
course pursued by the socialista Three
alternatives seem open to them they
may indefinitely continue their present
opposition to tbe government, and then
they can only be a source of weakness,
or they may absorb the empire, trans
forming it into a feudal state, fatal to
liberty and therefore unstable, or they
may, in retnm for certain timely con
ce&sions, place their powerful organiza
tion at the service of the empire and be
its chief pillar of strength.
This is the consummation that every
friend of Germany and of humanity
must devoutly wish. It would bring ad
vantage to both sides and put an end to
autocracy. The empire would have to
abandon its attempt to return to im-
di&eval military despotism and allow its
subjects large liberty of thought, speech
and action, while the socialists would
have to abandon their notion of the stats
as a mere economic beehive and accept
it as tbe great institution ' for raising
man above slavery to physical needs in
to spiritual freedom and culture. In this
way Germany might be strong without
being enslaved, and the present condi
tion of things, against which all
thoughtful men rebel, might come to an
end. Professor Thomas Davidson in
Getting; Tliem Up.
"There is only one successful way of
getting a man up early, " says a hotel
clerk. " We have to send a boy to his
door who will knock until he hears
and then tell him that there is a tele
gram for him. That always brings a
commercial man out at once, and as
soon as he opens tho door for the tele
gram we just say, 'Sir, it is 7:30
o'clock. ' He will slam the door shut
with the biggest sort of an oath and
tear about the room as mad as a wild
bulL That wakes him np pretty thor
onghly, and he comes down stairs feel
ing so sheepish that he doesn't say a
word. e practice that deception every
morning. Wo ve got to. The other morn
ing we awoke a man in that way after
trying the bell repeatedly. He was mad
at first, but when he came down stairs
he said it would have cost him $500 if
be had missed his train. " New York
foiut Not Well Taken.
She John, you are a perfect
about tbe house.
He Maria, that assertion won't
stand the test of science a single mo
ment. A bear sleeps all winter. He
doesn't have to get ont of - bed before
daylight every morning to stir np the
fire and call the hired girl. Try some
other metaphor, Maria. Chicago Trib
"Don't yon think Mrs. Spmrell ha.
an awful temper?"
"She has, but can yon blame the poor
woman? She has a husband who just
absolutely won't get mad at all." Ty
The dear, dear girls!" exclaimed
Mrs. Pawkins, looking at her fashion
able daughters enthusiastically.
"Yes, tbe dear, dear girls," mutter
ed Mr. Pawkins despondently. Pick
Since the beginning of this century
the nse of the Italian lane-nape has
greatly increased. In 1801 it was spoken
by 15,070,000 people, and in 1890 it
was used by 83.400.000.
To Clean Bronzes.
It is not a good plan to clean bronzes.
as the polish is very easily spoiled, but
if necessary nothing is better than
cleaning them with water and ammo
nia, using a stiff brush like a nail
brush. Dry carefully after rinsing thor
onghly. They should be carefully dust
ed every day with a soft cloth and
feather brush, and a little sweet oil may
be rubbed on occasionally. To remove
stains from bronze make the article very
hot by dipping it in boiling water; then
rnb it with a piece of flannel dipped in
luds made from yellow noap, rubbing
-Jean with soft linen cloths. Chicago
Rheumatism Cared in a Day.
"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 once tbe cause and the
disease immediately disappears. The
first dose greatly benefits, 75 cents
Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co., druggists
Are tbe most fatal of all diseases
Foley's Kidney Cure a gna ran teed
remedy or money refunded, tor
sale at Smith & Parmele.
"THE STAR SPANGLED BANNER."
O starry flag, thy sytnfvols mean -A
higher and a holier thought
By Bordid demagogues unseen,
Who know not virtue is unbougbt.
But, like morn's splendors, come unsought,
And that the glory of thy stars
Bhines on, though diminished when day
His gates, are still with glory ft aught.
So Bhall thy stars forever tie
The emblem of eternity.
And stars and stripes together wave
A beacon till the last crushed slave
On earth's remotest shore or sea
Bails the proud banner of the free.
David B. Johnson in New York Times.
AN ABLE POLICE HORSE.
He Can Count Up to Six and Perform
The cleverest horse on the New York
police force is Pompey, whose register
ed number on the books of the depart
ment is 128. Let any horse or police
man who disputes this statement step
forward and prove to the contrary.
Pompey gave an exhibition of his tal
ents for the benefit of The Sunday Jour
nal. He can count and understands or
dinary conversation. He is, in fact, al
most as intelligent as a policeman.
He is the steed and inseparable com
panion of Roundsman Redmond P.
Keresey of the Thirty-eighth precinct,
which is in the annexed district. Pom
pey is remarkable not alone for his tal
ents; he has also a history, which is
full of human interest.
His intelligence developed so rapidly
that Keresey began to teach him a few
tricks. He would tickle him under the
right fore leg with a straw and say,
"Pompey, give me your right hand."
At first the horse would raise his leg to
avoid the tickling, but soon he learned
to do the same thing merely when he
heard the words "right hand. "
The same process taught him to offer
his left foot when politely asked to do
so. His education went on steadily, and
he learned to raise his right or his left
hind leg at a mere word from his mas
ter. Keresey made the horse understand
that when he used the word "papa" in
conversation he referred to himself
Keresey. Thus the policeman would
say, "Give papa your right hand," and
the animal would understand perfectly.
The horse's name also was varied occa
sionally to "Papa's Boy."
An interesting feature of Pompey's
education was the rapidity with which
he acquired knowledge. In two weeks
he raised his right foot when told to.
His teacher had fewer difficulties than
most men who train animals. Dogs are
usually found to be inattentive and un
duly exuberant. The superiority of the
horse lies not in greater intelligence,
but in greater docility.
The next stage was to make Pompey
say "Yes" or "No." A tickling on the
side of the neck caused him to move his
head eidewise. This was accompanied
by the command, "Say no." Finally
the tickling could be omitted. A titilla
tion of his chin taught him to move his
head up and down, which meant yes.
After this Pompey began to learn to
count. A light whip was placed on one
of his forelegs near the ground. He
raised the leg to avoid the obstacle
and tapped the ground lightly. Keresey
at the same time said, "Count one."
Then he counted one without the use of
the whip. This process was continued
until Pompey was able to count six,
which is his present state of proficiency.
"Say, it's 6 o'clock, time for relief,"
says Keresey, and Pompey gravely
scrapes his fore foot six times on the
He takes two steps to the right or left
when told to do so, and in fact has so
many accomplishments that they can
not all be enumerated here. New York
The Ant Pest.
Soon the summer pest, ants, will be
gin to worry tho tidy housekeeper. Here
is what is alleged to be a sure remedy,
It is inexpensive and comparatively
harmless, at all events: Dissolve 1 part
of corrosive sublimate in 100 parts wa
ter, which will be a very strong dose,
Remove everything from the shelves
where the auts are, or tbe carpet from
the floor where they appear to come np,
and pour boiling water all around to
kill them and clean the wood. Then
pour the corrosive sublimate over the
shelves till it reaches all the cracks and
crevices and let it dry in. Then fill your
powder bellows with red pepper and
carefully blow the cracks and crevices
full of that. Cover the shelves with pa-
Xer or put your carpet back in place,
and you will scarcely be troubled again.
A Question of Weight.
Bluffer I'll fight the man that called
me a liar behind my back if he weighs
Cuffer I'm the man. Why don't you
Bluffer Yon don't weigh a ton.
New York Journal.
In Siam the first wife may be di
rorced, but not sold. The other wives
may be divorced and sold.
At various clubs in France lists of
sligible girls backed by glittering bank
foils are to be found.
Of late years sport has become a kind
of idolatry. So says the London Meth
General Grant's Two Tunes.
A drum corps in passing caught sight
of the general and at once struck up a
then popular uesrro camp meeting air.
Every one began to laugh, and Rawlins
cried. "Good for the druinmersr
" What's tho fan?" inquired the general.
"Why." was the reply, "they are play
ing 'Ain't X glad to get out ob de wil
derness V " The general smiled at the
ready wit of the musicians and said:
"Well, with me a musical joke always
requires explanation. I know only two
tunes one is 'Yankee Doodle, and the
other isn't." General Horace Porter in
The southern entrance of the Red sea
is commanded by the fortress of Aden
and the fort on the little island of
Periui, in the strait of Babel-Mandeb,
tho guns of the latter completely cover
ing the narrow channel and the fortress
dominating the entrance to the sea.
Acer rd ing to the newspapers, an
Ohio husband becamo tho lather or
seven children not lon ago. Of the!
seven un iicu uu- uiiu. ik o w w I
hoped he laid in a supply of Chamber-
Iain's UOUrn liemeuj, ids oniv euro
cure lor croup, wnoopmg cuuKu,i
mA And coughs, and so Insured nisi
nhildron acrairiHt these disoisc9. For
sale for all dru?eits.
----- - r
Insure In the German American.
Fred Ebinger, Agent.
The highest claim for other jjTjj (i
tobaccos is "Just as Sfajjf
knows there is none just
as good as
You will find
each two ounce
bag of Blackwcll s Durham.
Buy a bag of this celc
lrated tobacco and read the
coupon which gives a list
S to get
THAT OLD FUR GARMENT'
day you bought it; but you don't know it.
the skin it is GOOD. Moth eaten or worn
without even showing a kcuiu.
The only question is what can be done with it. It out of 8t v'e.
Mid woru, Maybe it needs new lining, or should bo stvlichl.v
trimmed. Thoohlt oat would make a beniitil'ul full sweep cape,
and capus ate just the thing this season. There 'h that t In fur gar
ment you haven't worn for year?, because it is all "fagged out."
Why, thut will make a beautiful collarette; just tho tiling for fall
and spring wear. Then junt look at that garment. It Is entirely
'gone up." Tho h;iir stands the wrong way on it and it is worn
and matted. "Its no earthly iiie.'' Well, it does look bad, but by
the process of glazing the fur is brought out and cleaned ami then,
when remodeled, it is like new.
During July and August of this year, wo will maUe a speci
ally of ALTERATIONS and REPAIRS. Our .system of measure
ment id nuch wo can tit you as well by mail as by personal meanire-n-.ent.
We make NEW KUR and I'LUSU GARMENTS to YOlllt
ORDER. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. Write tons.
If III rtVUC rn iom-i hai.m't sriti:i:T,
inn LflllC CS LUi KaiiMts Ciiy. MIsKouri.
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OK FURS.
CO bays a Fino Yiolin
acd CompMe Outfit.
buys a Mandoline,
iHrdseye Maple, Mahogany or Rose
wood Finish. Fully guaranteed.
Q : 00 bays An American
Ui y. guaranteed to stand.
strings, in Mahogany or Rose
SEND TOR CATALOGUE OP SHEET MUSIC.
$50 buys a $100 Organ.
Kimball Pianos g Organs
ON EASY PAYMENTS.
little used, for $50,
Write for Catalogues and oar
A. f-iGSPE, JR.,
EST rigs for Weddings, Funerals
attended to promptly. Terms reasonable Cash preferred
rates. Telephone 70.
N. B. W. D. Jones auctioneer all
ARE THE MOOT FATAL OF ALL DIS
EASES. FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
is a guaranteed remedy for all KIDNEY and
THIS CHEAT REMEDY IS SOLD BY
I i SMITH
& PARMELE. Driiemsts
Also White Lead, Linseed Oil, Urtislies,
. . 0
U ll h HCKe 06
Evening Hews, 156 Week
one connon inid
Ixtg, and two cou
cacn iour ounce
presents and how
s worth inmost u
much today jh tho
As long as tho hair is on
spot- can In1 lakon out
$G0, $80 to $100.
terms. PACTOIiX PRICES.
1513 Douglas Street, GUAH.4, KEB.
W. D. JONES...
618 MAIN STREET.
or lle:isure Parties, olc.
H.'iclc orde r&
Cull n nd ret
kinds ot goods attl rim stock
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