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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1899)
TIIK NEWS, Kstabllid Nov. 5. 1891. I ,..,,.. - . .UQ.
Till; IIKUALI), katat.liHlieU April lu. IMU. f Consolidated Jan. 1,1895.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEK.. FEBRUARY 21. 1899.
VOL. VIII. NO. 31.
COAT THIEF CAPTURED
Apprehended By the Switchmen In
the Burlington Yards.
lti-Hlili-n fSiMllnic .l-kt. Iliad Walked
Awuy With Another Mmm'h Overcoat
CoiiHiilT'l to He An Old Hand at the
HuxtiienH- Kitlanrk UeU Loaded and Is
1'ioiii Satunluy's I u 1 1 y .
W. C. ll.-nfer and wife occupy rooms
on tins socorul lloor of tho Hearlmaii
Mock, on Main street. Tho kitchen
in at tho renr, thero being a bedroom
itt tho eiul of tbo hall before the
kitchen in rouched. As Mrs. Benfer
waa doing her work this morning' she
heard Kouicono walking about, as she
supposed in the hull, and stepped out
to see who it was. She was confronted
by a stranerer in tho hall, who was in
the net of wrapping something up, but
nothing was thought of it as he Im
mediately inquired for a lawyer's office
and ho was directed to K. J. VassV
office, lie started on down tho stair
way, remarking that wa? not the name
of tho lawyer ho wanted to see. This
afternoon when Mrs. Hen for got ready
to go out iti town she went to get her
jacket when it dawned upon her what
the stranger was wrapping up when
she found him in the hall, as that
piece of wearing apparel was nowhere
to bis found .
From Monday's Daily,
Tho thief who stole Mrs. VV. C. Den
fer's jacket Saturday morning, men
tion of which was made in TheNkws,
was captured about o o'clock Saturday
evening in the liurlington yards by
Martin flouk and Fred Denson. they
having previously been given a de
scription of tho man, and with Chet
Manchester they marched him to jail.
It was later discovered that he had
also stolen an overcoat from Fred
Thomas, in the Hotel Plattsmouth.
He went down to the shops with the
jacket during the noon hour and sold
it to William Peterman for 50 cents.
Thomas also works in the shops and
the fellow was within a few feet of
him with tho latter's overcoat on, but
he did not notice it. Last evening
when Peterman learned that the
jackat had been stolen he returned it
to the owner and the overcoat will be
restored to its owner.
The thief gave his names as
Henry Watson, and is regarded
as an old hand at thieving. Ho
was given a hearing before Judge
Archer this afternoon. He entered a
plea of not guilty and was bound over
to district court. He will probably be
arraigned in district court next Satur
day, at which time the date of his
trial will be set.
Frank Kalasek, who resides on
Wintersteen hill, was again locked up
in the city bastile last evening, hav
ing become intoxicated and was abus
ing his fumiiy. Chief Morrissey went
up after him, and as he did not ehow
a disposition to comply with the re
quests of the officer, he placed tho
hand-cutYs on him and was obliged to
use some force. He was taken be
fore Police Judge Archer this morn
ing, who fined him $ and costs,
amounting to S3, the payment of which
was arranged to be made next pay
day and he was given his liberty.
Peath of Mrs. George Smith.
From Monday's Daily.
The many friends of George Smith
in thii city will be shocked to learn of
the death of his wife, which occurred
ut Cheyenne at 12 o'clock yesterday of
consumption, after an illness vt about
tu verirs. Deceased was quite wen
known in this city, having made her
home hero abo.t a year, while Her
husband was working for the North
western railroad in Missouri Valley,
T SIio was a dutiful wife and a kind
mother, and enjoytd the confidence
:,rw1 esteem of a large circle ol trienas
Sbe hud been married about four
vP!,r-. and leaves a husband and a lit
tin hov two years of age, who have the
sympathy of their many Plattsmouth
r,.,.nfls in their sad bereavement.
I). H. Smith and wife and Will Smith,
nnrcnts and brother of deceased's hus
band, departed this afternoon for
';ia,-nne to attend the the lunerai.
which will be held at 9 o'clock to
Miss Kliz ibeth, daughter of Mr. and
rt :r,rcr0 Dovev. celebrated nei
birthdav Siturday evening by invit
ing a number of her young friends to
her home. Progressive hearts was
..i.,,,i th kincr prizes beiDg won by
Florence Dove.y and Fritz Fricke, the
former receiving a heart jeweled box
.i ih.. mtter a silver paper kouo
Kutn Houseworth and Jamie Wind-
.nm P.ntured the booby prizes, a oox
of candy hearts for each. The follow
ing young peop'.e were present.
i?."ith Houseworth, Liura D. Fel
i on Fricke. Madge Wilson,
Helen Cox, Florence Dovey. Eva Fox,
i.,olt Palmer. Claire Uovey, iinei
iienell; Halsey Duke, Bert Sherman,
Fricke. Lloyd Wilson, joe
Kawles, Wade and Jamie Windham,
Frequently accidents occur in the
i oV,r.ii1 which cause Durn, cum,
irwnn.l bruises. For use in such
, rtaiinrd a Snow Liniment has for
CU3CO ' ,
many years been the constant favorite
family remedy, frice, ceu.
50 cents. F. G. Fricke & o.
Subscribe now for TnE NEWS.
AN AGED GENTLEMAN INJURED
Klltt Max J the Vlrtliu of an In for
Kllas Sago, the well-known fruit
man, who resides in tho nouthwest
part of the city, was tho victim of an
accident last Monday, the serious-
aess of which cannot vet bo deter
He was out in tho orchard where
one of bis men was cutting down a
ree, and not knowing it was so near
cut In two it fell upon him before he
could get out of tho way. The weight
of the tree crushed him to the ground,
breaking both bones in one of his legs
and injuring him internally. Dr.
Schildknecht was called and tho frac
ture reduced, but he continued to suf
fer great pain, and serious results are
feared owing to his great age, he be-
ng seventy-eight yearB old.
It was an unfortunate accident and
Mr. Sage's many friends in this city,
where he has lived for so many year?,
hope to hear of his early recovery.
Program of School Hoard Convention.
Following Is the program of School
Board convention to be held at Weep-
ng Wator, February 25, 18!!:
10:1)0 A.M. Should Hie Board Hire the
Teacher Before the Annual Meeting? ...
L. C. Pollard, Nehawka.
1 :00 A. M Is the Free Text Book J.vr a
SucceisT F. K. Everett, Weeping Water.
1::S0 P. M. Ate Teachers Wages High
Enough Turner ZInk, Wabash.
2:J P. M. Transferring Pupil from one
District to Another Will It Worn Suc
cessfully? O. P. Foreman. Alvo.
:i:00 P. M. tiuestlon Box. (Questions may
he written or oral, and you need not
sign your naiuo ...County Superintendent
An opportunity will be given for
general discussion of each topic.
Several directors have suggested
that it would be an excellent idea for
members of the school boards to meet
and discuss important matters con
nected with their work, hence this
experiment.' Farmers can get away
about as well in February as any
month in the year. We want as many
districts represented as possible.
It would be perfectly legitimate and
proper for the school district to pay
tho actual expense of any who take
the time and trouble to attend. They
could hardly afford to spare any of
The convention will be held at the
school house. Respectfully,
Geo. L. Faklky.
SPOONS AND FORKS.
Tall Lore That tho Society Girl Mnst
Be Cp In.
That this is the age of specialism
no one will deny. The girl going out
into society has this especially brought
home to her in the bewildering array
of various kinds of knives, forks and
spoons she finds laid alongside her
plate at the numerous dinner parties.
Perhaps there are three or four dozen
special forks, knives and spoons, and
she does not dare to be napping if she
wants to be considered altogether
thoroughbred and up-to-date. She
must be thoroughly conversant with
style and use of each, for woe betide
her if she should make a mistake and
use her dessert spoon for the soup,
or vice versa. Besides being up in the
latest book, play, music and picture.
she has to know that there are forks
for asparagus, beef, berries, cold meat.
dessert, for fish, both fov serving and
for individuals, for ice cream, dinner.
breakfast, lettuce, lobsters, olives, oys
ters, pastry, for serving, and for in
dividuals, and sardines even vege
table forks are not unknown. Then
she must be familiar with the shape
and use of the spoon for almonds, for
berries, bouillon, bon-bons, chocolate,
for the tea-caddy, coffee, crackers, des
sert, eggs, 5-o'clock tea, horseradish,
ice cream, Jelly, lemonade, marmalade.
mustard, nuts, olives oranges, pap,
preserves, salad, salt, soup, sugar, ta
blespoons, tea and vegetable spoons.
As there are knives for butter, cake,
fish, fruit, pie, Ice cream. Jelly, maca
roni, oranges, dinner, breakfast, and
waffles she must be able to tell each
one of these at a glance. Besides
knowing all this list she must know
the order In which each course should
come and how, where each one and
In what order each one of these
knives, spoons and forks should be
placed when giving dinner parties of
her own. If the silversmith is a spe
cialist In designing a separate piece
of silverware for each purpose, isn't
she also a specialist In her knowledge
A Winning Attraction.
Manager White has certainly booked
a winning attraction in the popular
Irving French company, which will
appear here for a three nights' en
gagement, commencing Ihursday
evening, February 23. This being the
fourth successful season of this com
pany. Manager French promises the
theatre-goers of Platt6mouth a treat
in the line of comedy. Special care
has been taken in the selection of the
artists in the' company and particular
pains taken in the specialties, every
thing being novel and strictly up-to-
date. Thursday night they will pre
sent "The Runaway Wife," a comedy
brim-full of the ia.est songs, dances
and funny situations. Popular prices,
10. 20 and 30 cents. Ladies free
Thursday only if accompanied by an
escort with a p.id 30 cent t.cket
Seats now on sale.
THE OK1P CURE THAT DOES I CKE
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets re
moves that cause that produces La
Grippe. The genuine has L. B. Q. on
each Tablet. 25c.
In the future W. L. Street, rgent
for the Singer Manufacturing com
pany, will b found in W. K. Fox's
JXPECTED TO ACCEPT.
Proposed Payment of Cuban Sol
diers By Aid of Loan
I'roKpects (loud to Keconclle Itadical Kle
in en t Among the Cubans -An Attempt
to It urn the Quarter of the I lrt
Washington Volunteers Work of Pa
Washington, Feb. 20. Efforts are
making, with every prospect of suc
cess, to reconcile the radical element
among the Cubans to the proposition
of the United States government to
pay the soldiers of the Cubtn cause
$3,000,000. This ia expected to be ac
complished through a rather sweeping
authorization by tho United States
government for tho incurrment of a
considerable loan to make good the
deficiency between tho sum the United
States agrees to pay to the troops and
the sum tho Cuban leaders believe to
be the smallest that can be paid with
benefit and due regard to justice.
So far tho proposition has not taken
tho official ehape here, but the ad
ministration has been quietly sounded
by the Cuban contingent, who have ex
pressed gratification at tho prospects.
General Gomez himself is expected to
broach the plan formally when lie be
eins his conferences with General
Brooke in Havana. Gomez arrived
today at Matanzis, making his way
very slowly towards the capital.
What is proposed is that the United
States shall sanction tho floating of
bonds by the Cuban municipalities or
provinces to the amount of $7,000,000;
which snm is to be paid over to the
Cuban troops in ddition to the 'l,0(;0,
000 to be paid by the United States.
The municipalises are to set aside a
certain proportion from tho receipts
from customs and other sources of
taxation to meet tho bonds.
In addition to this the United States
government is to be asked to sanction
the redemption out of the customs re
ceipts of the bonds issued in aid of the
Cuban rebellion to the amount of
$2,-500,000. Data, it is stated here,will
b3 produced by the Cuban assembly
to show that every cent of this sum
was expanded in legitimate war ex
Tricky Rebels Start Fire.' '
Manila, Feb 21.-9:35 a. ni. The
natives of the villago of Paco made a
bold attempt last night to burn tho
quarters of the First Washington
volunteers by setting fire to the huts
adjoining their quarters in the rear.
Fortunately the wind changed at
the moment the fire was discovered
and fanned by a stiff breeza the flames
spread in the opposite direction, de
stroying fully twenty shacks and
houses opposite the ruins of the
church. The incendiaries escaped.
Mysterious signals were frequently
made along tho enemy's line during
the night and this led to the belief
that an attack had been arranged,
but nothing happened.
The rebels are leaving the vicinity
of San Pedro Macati in 6mall parties
and are reported to be moving toward
Work of Patriotic Women.
Washington, Feb. 20. The first
session of the eighth continental con
gre.-s of the National Society of the
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion began at the Grand opera house
today. The attendance of delegates
from fcnbordinate chapters through
out tho United States was larger than
at any previous time, the opera house
being filled to its full capacity. Mrs.
Daniel Manning, president general of
the society, opened tne regular pro
ceeding with her annnal address. It
dwelt especially on the aid the society
has given to the soldiers and sailors of
the union during the war with Spain,
saying tbat as a result of its labors
1,000 thoroughly trained women be
came nurses and over $300,000 in
money and bupplies was furnished.
HlOO Reward SIOO.
The readers of this Daper will be uleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all its
stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure known to tlie medical
fratcrnitv. Catarrh being a constitutional dis
ease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Lure is taken internally, acting airectiy
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tem, thereby destroviue the foundation of the
disease, and giving the patient strength by build
ing up the constitution and assisting nature in
doing its work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers that they offer One
Hundred Dollars lor any case that it tails to cure.
Send for list cf testimonials.
Address. KJ, hf.nev &Co., loledo. O.
Sold by Drugeists 75c
Hail's Family Pills are the best.
Where Rubber T Grown.
The principal rubber producing re
gion is the valley of the Amazon, the
greater portion of the rubber of com
merce coming from Brazil, Venezuela,
and the United States of Colombia.
Much, however, is "contributed by Cen
tral America and Mexico. The prod
uct of Africa is steadily Increasing, and
the planting of many thousands of
rubber trees in India under govern
ment supervision will soon place that
country prominently in the li-st of rub
ber growing lands.
Cave His Consent.
The city clerk at Lewiston, Me., who
always demands the written consent
of parents before marrying minors, re
cently received the following unique
letter: "Mr. Clek. that girl of min she
want to be mary and I done care a
darn. She got a feller and they earn
ten dollars a week 'tween 'em. He
good feller. She all right. You will
mary them for me, and be much
after you have concluded that ou
ought not to drlr.k c lTee. It is not a
medicine but doctors order it, because
it Is healthful, invigorating and
appetizing. It is made from pure
grains and has that rich seal brown
color and tastes like the finest grades
of coffee and costs about i as much.
Children thrive on it because It is a
genuine food drink containing nothing
but nourishment, 15c. and 25c. at
QUARTER-CENTURY IN PRISON.
When Harney Got Out Skyscrapers and
Trolleys Frightened Him.
After an Imprisonment of twenty
four years, Barney McCue was released
from the Eastern penitentiary recently
to enjoy an outside world that Is prac
tically new to him, says the Philadel
phia Record. Accompanied by his dog
"Colonel," lie hoarded a 20th street
trolley car his first experience with
electricity as a motive power and lert
the car at the Reading terminal, new
also to him. Before this point was
reached, however, a new picture met
his gaze; sky-scraping buildings sur
rounded him. These buildings had all
grown up since his incarceration. The
public buildings also, which were an
unsightly conglomerate mass with a
high fence around them twenty-four
years ago, had risen a bit and taken on
their Penn-crowned tower since last he
looked upon them, but were unique
from his standpoint as being the only
structures well under way in 1874 de
cidedly incomplete on the eve of 1899
and likely to remain in the same cate
gory another quarter century hence.
McCue said his impressions of the
world after nearly a quarter-century's
imprisonment were rather bewildering.
Upon his arrival in Willlamsport he
was almost as helpless as a child. He
was still afraid of the electric cars, and
when taken in charge by his old friend,
Attorney Reilly, who happened to be
at the station, McCue asked to be
taken to a house where he could col
lect his thoughts and regain his com
posure. Barney McCue was convicted
at Williamsport nearly a' quarter of a
century ago of the first-degree mur
der of John Dexter at Muncy Run,
Lycoming county, and was sentenced
to be hanged. Gov. Hartranft com
muted his sentence to imprisonment
for life and Gov. Hastings granted his
SIR WALTER RALEIGH.
His Life KnconiitKsed All There I t
Raleigh's day of days was the sack
of Cadiz in 1596, says the Fortnightly
Review. It was Raleigh who overbore
the timid counsels of Lord Thomas
Howard, crying out to Lord Essex:
"Entramos! Entramos!" a permission
so acceptable to the gallant young earl
that he threw bis hat into the sea
for sheer Joy. Then Raleigh betook
him to his ship and led the van under
the batteries and right into the har
bor. When his vessel, shattered by
shot, was on the point of sinklug, he
left it to enter Essex's ship, and,
though severely wounded by a splinter,
had himself carried on shore and lift
ed onto a horse, to charge with Essex
against the Spanish army.
Of the sea fight Hakluyt says:
"What manner of fight was this, and
with what courage performed, and
with what terror to the beholder con
tinued, where so many thundering,
tearing peeces were for so long a time
discharged, I leave it to the Reader to
thinke and imagine." Of the charge
on shore, he tells us: "The time of
the day was very hot and faint, and
the way was all of dry, deepe, slyding
sand in a manner, and beside that,
very uneven. But the most famous
Earle, with his v ant troupes, rather
running in deede In good order, then
marching, hastened on them with such
unspeakable courage and celerity, as
within one houres space and lesse, the
horsemen were all discomforted and
pat to flight, their leader being strook
en downe at the very first encounter,
whereat the footmen being wonderful
ly dismayed and astonished at the un
expected manner of the Englishmen's
kinde of such fierce and resolute fight,
retyred themselves with all speed pos
sible that they could." We know the
story of Sir Walter Raleigh but too
well; his cruel Imprisonment, his more
cruel liberation to save his life by ac
complishing the impossible, and his
most cruel execution on a warrant
signed fifteen years earlier. He knew
all that Is to he known of success and
failure, of courts and treachery, of sea
fights and assaults on cities, of treas
ure islands and tempests and long
marches in tangled forests.
He Fooled the Surgeons.
All doctors told Reuick Hamilton,
of West Jefferson, O.. after suffering
IS months from Rectal Fissula, he
would die unless a costly operation was
performed; but he cured himself with
five bottles of Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
the surest Pile cure on earth, and the
best Salvo in the world. 25 cents a
box. Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co., drug
gists. Hullet In His Heart for 37 Tears.
The Baltimore Sun says that the late
William B. Smallbiidge of Glenville,
W. Va., a veteran of the civil war, car
ried a bullet in his heart for thirty
seven years. His death was not due
to the presence of the bullet, and, in
fact, he never suffered any inconveni
ence from it. Before his death he ask
ed the physician, in the interest of
science, to make an autopsy in order
to find the bullet. The physician did
eo and found it Imbedded in the heart.
Cure For L.H Grippe.
Foley's Honey and Tar heals the
lungs and cures the racking cough
usual to la grippe and prevents pneu
monia. It is guaranteed 25c and 50c
F. G. Fricke & Co.
OF INTERESTTO ALLNEBRASKANS
Doing of the Lrglnlature Will He
Watched With Great Interval
Everybody is interested in tho work
of the lawmakers now in session r.i Ne
braska's capitol, and the only way to
keep posted on their movements is t
subscribe for a Lincoln paper. The
State Journal prints th-i full proceed
ings of tho legislature and gives a
concise report of all other happenings
all over the world. It contains more
Nebraska news than any other paper
in the state. For its Sunday issue it
has a corps of tho be6t writers the
The Journal and Thk Evening
News are furnished to Plattsmouth
subscribers for tho small sum of 20
cents a week. Tiik News contains all
the local happenings of tho day, and
the two papers make a combination no
one can afford to overlook. A trial
subscription will convince you.
Order by telephone No. K5 or call at
the office of Tim News.
Insect Faster Than HlrU
A common house fly is not very rapid
In its flight, but its wings make sou
beats a second, and send it through the
air twenty-five feet, under ordinary
circumstances, in that space of time.
When the insect is alarmed, however,
it has been found that it increases its;
rate of speed to over 150 feet per sc
ond. If It could continue such rani
: flight for a mile In a straight line, it
would cover that distance in abou
thirty-five seconds. It is not an mi
common thing when traveling by mil
In the summer time to see a bee oi
wasp keeping Up with the train and
trying to get in at one of the windows.
A swallow Is considered one of th
swiftest flying birds, and it was
thought until a short time ago that n
insect could escape it. A naturalist
tell3 of an exciting chase he saw be
tween a swallow and a dragon fly
which is among the swiftest of insects
The insect flew with Incredible speed
and wheeled and dodged with such
ease that the svallow, despite its ut
most efforts, completely failed to over
zjtl and capture it. -
Does Coffee Agree With You?
If not, drink Grain-O made from
pure grains. A lady writes: "The
first time I made Grain O I did not
line it but after using it for one week
nothing would induce me to go back
to coffee." It nourishes and feeds tho
system. The children can drink it
freely with great benefit. It is the
strengthening substance of pure
grains. Get a package to-day from
your grocer. 15c. and 25c.
Mew Zealand Mountain Parrot.
"It is well known," says Appleton
Popular Science Monthly, "that the
kea, or mountain parrot, of New Zea
land, has acquired the habit of attack
ing sheep and making holes by means
of its sharp and powerful beak In the
backs of these animals for the purpose
of abstracting the kidney fat, which
appears to be esteemed as a luxurious
diet. It is supposed that this peculiar
habit or instinct was developed by
the bird getting the fat from the skins
of sheep that had been slaughtered, but
this solution is not very satisfactory,
as there appears nothing to connect
the fat on the skins of. the sheep with
the live animals. In a note published
in the Zoologist, Mr. R. F. Godfrey,
writing from Melbourne, offers the
following solution of the mystery,
which seemed to him to he simple and
satisfactory, and more rational than
the sheep skin theory: 'In the hilly
districts of the middle island of New
Zealand there Is a great abundance of
a white moss, or lichen, which exactly
resembles a lump of white wool, at the
roots of which are found small white
fatty substances, supposed by some to
be seeds of the plant, and by others
to be a grub or maggot which infests
it, which 13 the favorite food of the
kea. Probably the bird, misled by
this resemblance, commenced an ex
ploration in sheep, and, this proving
satisfactory, originated the new hab
The Missus Estelle, the girl we had
before you used to get her washing out
at least an hour earlier than you do.
Estelle Mebbe she did, but I always
likes to wash things clean, whether
folks appreciates it or not. It's my na
ture. Tndlanapolls Journal.
One Thing Needful.
Smith I want to give my typewriter
girl an appropriate Christmas present
What would you suggest? Brown
Well, if she's like mine I think a pocket
dictionary and speller would be the
Children who are troubled with
worms are pale in the face, fretful by
spells, restless in sleep, have blue
rings around their eyes, bad dreams,
variable appetite, and pick the nose.
WThite's Cream Vermifuge will kill
and expel these parasites. P-ice 25
cents. F. G. Fricke & Co.
Cost of Cavalry.
The cost of feeding the 25,000 horses
in the British army is about 25 each
per year, or a total of 637,500. The
cost for feeding horses stationed In
the British Isles alone has been esti
mated to be 438,500; the annual ex
pense for saddlery and harness Is
43,700. The average age of horses
of the British army is five years for
the cavalry, the same for the horse ar
tillery, six for the field artillery, and
seven for the draught horses of th
army service and other staff corps.
The News has the host Book ami Job Print
in p; office in Cass county and can handle any kind
of a job of printing on short notice. We make a
specialty of Law Briefs and other Book work.
For Sale Bills and all kinds of Poster work,
we have the proper type and other material.
Letter heads, Note heads, Bill heads. State
ments, Knvelopes, and all kinds of Commercial
Printing in the Latest Style.
The News Priittery
No. 305 Main Strci-t l'LAT TSMOl'TII
A BOON TO MANKIND!
DR TABLER'S BUCKEYE
tn PIm ZTJ. tn
A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERNAL and
EXTERNAL PILES, WITHOUT PAIN.
CURES WHERE ALL OTHERS HAVE FAILED.
TUBES, BY MAIL, 75 CENTS; BOTTLES, 50 CENTS.
JAMES F. BALLARD, Sole Proprietor, - - 310 North Main Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
Don't Buy Base Burners at
any prices when you can get a
Furnace in your house complete
S. E. HALL & SON
South Sixth Street, - - Plattsmouth. Neb.
The News -
Prints More County News
Than Any Other Cass
Continuetodoa Ieadingbusiness in Fancy
and Staple Groceries. Because they carry
an immense stock, buy for cash and sell at
low prices. Everything good to eat of Best
Quality. Call and. try us.
Corner of Sixth and Pearl Streets.
2 2 CD 4
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