Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1899)
Principal Fighter of the Filipino
Forces Has Mad Enough.
I'auiuilMlniirrii Como lu mimI Sii for
fricc iil Auk OIIn Ii lloltl OtT I'ntll
Congrm Chii Mi-t Are lnforiiifl
Tlmt Mil l'n-iulllliiil Murr-iiilT l
the Only 'I hlfiff Vilh Will lt n
Tho nnw t lint !ncrnl I. unit lind
surrendered wns i-eroi v;d in tho city
about 11 o'clock today ami it Hproad
like wild lire. Dr. T. 1. Living
ston received a telephone- mes
sage from Omaha at iibout that time
aud H. C Kerr also r'-:ivrd a
telegram from WuhIi i ngton t that ef
fect. The news has cau-ed general
rejoicing, as it i thought ionu':i:i that
the war in the Philippine i at an
Tho following dinpatchort wore: talton
from a 9:30 editition of the I5 e, which
explains the situation:
MANILA, April S2. l:l" a. m. The
Filipinos will ask peace. Colonel
Manuel Arguleso and Lieutenant Jose
lternal, chief of Goneral Luna's staff,
entered General MacArihur's line
bearing a Hag of truce. They are en
route for Manila by train to confer
with General Otis regarding terms of
Manila, 5:2.", p. iu. The Filipino
advances for peace have been fruit
less. Colonel Manuol Argulcso and
Lieutenant Joso bornal, who came in
to General MacArthur's lines under a
flag1 of truce, told General Otis that
they were representatives of General
Luna, who had boon requested by Ag
uinaldo to ask General Otis for acessa
tion of hostilities in order to allow
time for tho summoning of the Fili
pino congress, which body would de
cide whotherthe people wanted peace
General Otis replied that he did not
recognize the existence of a Filipino
There will be another conference
New YOUK, April 2S. The .Journal
prints the following under date of Ma
nila today, no hour of filing eeing
given: "The forces under (ion. Luna
have surrendered to General Otis,
commanding tho American forces."
DELLA MEYERS UNDER ARREST.
A Chargf of Incorrigibility
Hli-l Againat Her.
County Attorney J. L. Hoot received
a telephone message this afternoon
from the chief of police ol South
Omaha, stating that Delia Myers, who
left her home in this city last Sunday,
had been arrested and was in jail in
that city, awaiting the arrival of an
officer from here. SherilT Wheeler
departed for South Omaha on tho first
train and will return with tho girl
this evening. Hor father has filed a
complaint against her and she will
have a hearing tomorrow before
County Judge Spurlock on the charge
of incorrigibility and she will prob
ably be taken to the girls' industrial
school at Geneva.
Shot In the Hand.
This morning Robert Petty, who is
employed by the Plattsmouth Tele
phone company on its Louisville exten
sion, was tryiog to remove the cylinder
from a twenty-two calibro revolver
while it was loaded, when his hand
slipped In such a manner as to cause
the discharge of the weapon. The
ball struck the palm of his hand and
embedded itself in the llesh. He came
to town immediately and a physician
dressed his hand, but owing to the bul
let being so small its exact location
could not be found and it has not yet
been removed. No bones were injured
by the accident.
In a Critical Condition.
George Murkel, the man who swal
lowed poison about a week ago think
ing that it was wine, has been brought
to the city and is now at the Perkins
house under the charge of County
Physician V. II. Schildknecht, and is
in a critical condition. He has not
been able to partake of food since tak
ing the poison, and it is thought the
lining of the stomach has been in
jured. Gave Her a Surprise.
A large number of Miss Edna Deck
er's young friends gathered at her
homo last evening and gave her a
pleasant suprise. The young folks
passed the evening at different kinds
of games and before dispersing refresh
ments consisting of ice cream and cake
and fruits were served. Those present
were Misses Julia Kerr, Alma Larson,
Ethel Robertson, Clara Bookmeyer,
Mary Bookmeyer, Lydia O'Neil. Anna
O'Neil, Alice Kerr, May Larson, Clara
Tiepal, Ester Larson, Elizabeth Kerr,
Jessie Olson, Jennie Ohm, Anna
Kopia, Ethel Hartman, Hazel Hart
man, Cecil Schiappacasse, Edna
Decker, Mary Decker and Masters
Roy McKinney, Vivian Robertson, Joe
Warga, Jesse Warga, Elmer Hartman,
Fred Ohm, Frank Obm, Eddie Ohm,
Ray Schiappacasse, Theodore Schiap
pacasse, Harry and Elmer Decker.
Good to Eat.
Here is what you can get for your
dinner at Weckbach & Co's. It will
arrive fresh and nice tomorrow
morning: Strawberries, fresh beans
and peas, radishes, lettuce and onions,
Call and seo for yourself.
feet loll Icett!
Ordor your ice of McMaken & Son.
Tlephon 72 or 73.
C. A. Marshall, Dentist.
All kinds of garden tools at Kldngor
1 1 nrd w:i re ( 'o.
Musical instruments rclinishcd by
I'.ittou (z, Bulg :r.
Inntiro in tlits German American.
Fred Fbirnrer, Atrent.
Mound City paint All olorn. Hoot
on earth. A. V. Atwood, the drug
gist sei Is it.
A. W. Atwood, the drufgist, has
ju-it whut nu want in wall paper, j
I'lattsinouth 'J'clepl.ouo SI. ,
L. A. Moore has a supply of hvu-.-i
pea and otl.or llower needs which ho
will sell at a reanonable liguie.
Anyone desiring spring house clean
ing done would do well to cal
Telfer Si Sheppatd. on Vine street.
Full line of uiek Meal gusolino and
Blue Flame oil stoves at IJ'iinger
1 1 aril ware Co., at reasonable prices.
Get Patlon iV Uulger to figure on
your painting, paper-hanging or kal
somining. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Ueautify your lawn by sowing
genuine Kentucky blue grass arm
white clover. Ebinger HirdwareCo.
Carriage paintin' done in first-class
style by Patton & Bulger. Shop on
Vine, between Fourth and Fifth
Tho Ladies' Auxiliary of the Pres
byterian chureh will give another of
their famous suppers on t!.o evening
of May 112.
Call up No. 11)8 " Plattsmouth or No.
1 Nebraska if you want groceries de
livered promptly and in good order.
F. T. Davis Co.
Cuts, wounds, burns, sprains and
bruises quickly healed if you apply Bal
lard's Snow Liniment. Price oO cents.
F. G. Frickc & Co.
Levi Churchill is building an ad
dition to his house in South Park and
otherwise improving it and will move
to town and take it easy.
Farm loans iu tho amount of $1,000
and up at o per cent, and without ex
pense of abstract to borrower. J. M.
Leyda, Plattsmouth, Neb.
John Lutz is rebuilding his resi
dence which was damaged by lire a
short time apo aud will soon have it
converted into a neat little cottage.
It makes no difference how bad the
wound if vou use De Witt's Witch
Hazel Salve; it will quickly heal and
leave no fear. F. G Fricke fc Co.
The Woman's club will meet with
Mrs. S. II. Atwood Saturday evening,
April Hit. Miss Mel I ugh of Omaha
will be present and address the meet
Dou't scia'.ch your life away, but
use lawyers witcn iiazei anu
Arnica Salve for eczema, piles, hive-.
burns and cuts. For sale by A. W.
The members of Golden rod castle
No. 15, Imperial Mystic Legion, hav
been invited to attend the dedication
ceremonies at the new A. O. U. W
hail next Saturday evening.
Mart Buttery has been on the sick
list for a couple of weeks, being un
able to work. He contracted a co'd
which settled on his lunyrs and has
caused him considerable annoyance.
Tne Mandolin club, c nsirling of L
Demmie Hiatt, John T. Coleman and
George Tartsch, went to Hod O ;k this
afternoon to furnish the music for a
ball to bo iriven there tonight. The
reputation of tho boys as nm&icians i
The funeral of William Young was
held yesterday afternoon from his late
residence near Murray. The services
were conducted by Rev. Campbell of
this city. A large number of people
from Plattsmouth, as well as down in
the couu'y, were in attendance.
The case of the Bank of E-gievs.
Malone, a suit on a note, was occupy
ing the attention of the county court
this afternoon. Attorneys Clark of
this city and Stearns of Lincoln ap
peared for the plaintiff and John C.
Watson and Attorney Morgan of Ne
braska City were for the defense.
W. V. Scott and wife came down
from Omaha last evening to visit their
son, Jesse, a few days. Mr. Scott, it
will b3 remembered, was one of the
victims of tho Patterson block lire a
few weeks ago. He is still suffering
from the effects, but he exp.ets to be
able to resume his duties as janitor at
the building within a week.
l'liUts mouth to the Rescue,
For the relief of the sick and
wounded soldiers in the Philippine
islands the Omaha World-Herald has
undertaken the task of getting up a
hospital fund which will, in a few days,
be cabled to Manila. Tho above news
paper notified F. J. Morgan of thi
city of the project a few days ago and
with the assistance of Charles Grimes
raised a fund of 8-6. The following
gentlemen paid the amounts opposite
E-"J Morgan 1 00
T H Pollock 1 w
G M Spurlock 1 W
H N Dovey...". 1 00
J M Patterson 1 00
Charles I'arniele 1 00
James Robertson 1 00
A R Eikenbary 1 "0
George A Hay 100
Byron Clark 1 00
liroback & Nitka t
S H Atwood 1 00
IJ S Ramsey 1 00
F G Kgenoerger 1 00
TO IUKK A COI.D IN ONE HAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets
11 druggists refund the money if it
fails to euro. S-Vj. The genuine has
Li. B. Q. on each tablet
BuyB a hemstitched handkerchief of
Elson. the Clothier.
RETURN OF THE THIRD REGIMENT
irilli Sny llin ICf iclmelit Will Not
Collie IIomid hi An 1 1rKMiilxut Ion.
('olonel Victor X'ifijuiin wired Ad
jutant General Harry yesterday that
ihoThifd Nebraska regiment would
not return to thit htate in a body, but
that the companies would go direct to
Unsir homes. He udded that company
D would wait. This message was in
reply to an inquiry as to whether the
totfi merit would return in a body or
whether the companies would main
tain their organizations until they
reached home. The information was
' desired hy citizens who propose to
k've the regiment a reception upon its
j arrival in Nebrarku. As the regi-
inent cannot return in a body tho-e
I who Ii.'lvk liei ti n! :in ti i n fur reeer-
tions will probably take homio other
course. It lias heen suggesiou mat
after all the companies return home a
date might be set foe a b'g re u-ption,
or the home cities .f the companies
might make arrangements to cive
The m'Mi of t he regiment are to be
mustered out at tho coast in nccord-
ince with a petition signed by them
md presented to tho president by
Governor Poynter The men desired
to bo mustered out in Cuba or at a
port of entry in the United States in-
stoad of in Nebraska, so that they
miirht tret reduced travel rates and
thus save eomo cf the travel pay. For
this reason it will be impossible for
the regiment to maintain its or
ganization intact until it reaches Ne-bras-ka.
Fach man will come home as
suits him best, though there may be
large parties clubbed together iu or
der to eeeuro reduced railroad fare.
Phil Thierolf made a busit ess trip
to Omaha today.
A. B. Smith departed for his home
in Denver this afternoon.
Mrs. I. M. Young and daughter,
Ethel, returned home today from a
few days' visit with friends at Valley
L. H. Young and wife returned to
Franklvn this morning, having been
in attends nee at the funeral of William
Dr. C. D. Morrow of Cedar Creek
was in tne cny iou-y vimng nis
uncle. William Morrow. He is going
to locate is Lou'sville.
Mrs. James Sage and Mrs. O. M.
Streight accompanied their father, A.
II. Patter, to Omaha this morning, he
being on his way to his home at La-
Mont. Ia. II ; has heen visiting here
for several weeks.
Editor F. E Green ef the Jourr al
has returned from a several days' so
journ in Lincoln. He is said to have
been trying to get next to the pie-
counter, but he did not get on the
ground early enough.
Mrs. Henry Tartsch departed for
her home in McCook this morning
after an extended visit, in this city
with her parents, Mr. and Mis. Wil
liam Ballanc. Miss flattie Ballance
also departed for her horn-? in Denver
after a visit in the city.
A I iicratlve 1'oMitioii.
From Tbuisilay's Daily.
W. C. Wiliets of this city received a
telegram today from Ben Bridgford, a
druggist at Oi d, informing him that
he would like to have him report at
tho latter place by May 8 to take
charge of a drug store which he is
going to establish in a town near Ord
during the first nirt of May.
This is good news to Mr. Wiliets,
tho position beit.g a lucrative one, as he
will have full charge of the store. His
many friends are pleased to hear of
his good fortune, although they ate
loath to have him leave the city. lie
lias resided in Plattsmouth for nine
teen year.j, and himself aril family
will he greatiy missed by a largo cir
cle of friends. The family, however,
will not leave hero until after tho
dope of school and possibly not until
late in the summer.
Mr. Wiliets is a tho ough druggist,
having graduated in the junior course
of the school of pharmacy at Ann Ar
bor, Mich., and worked for W. J.
Warrick tiveyeats and has been em
ployed in Goring & Co's. store tor
eighteen months. He expects to leave
the latter part of next week for Ord.
Dr. Itatrd Hi.
This morning, as Dr. J. T. Baird
was walking on Sixth street, he was
attacked with a sinking spell, the re
sult of heart trouble. He sut down in
front of the old Cottage house and
was soon noticed by pedestrians, who
assisted him to the office of Dr. T. P.
Livingston. After being waited upon
by the doctor, a hack was called and
he whs taken to his home and is now
about recovered, which fact his many
friends will be glad to learn.
The earliest literary utterances of
all peoples emerging from the savage
state take the form cf poetry, and thus
poetry is the earliest literary art to be
cultivated. The novel, too, in its ear
liest form, as told by the itinerant story
tellers, was probably either a rhymed
or a metrical composition which would
be much easier to remember than
proee. This is borne out by the gen
erally literary history of the world.
Pindar came before Thucydldes, Virgil
before Tacitus, Dante before Boccac
cio, The Chronicle of the Cid before
Don Quixote, the Troubadours before
Moliare and Voltaire. Chaucer before
Sir Thomas Moore, and Burns before
Scott. The United States offers an
exception in Franklin preceding Long
fellow, and Germany gave Luther's
translation of the bible to the world
before the poems of Goethe and Schil
ler. The general answer to the ques
tion however must be in the affirma
tive. j Kino. Emporer, Duke, Prince $1.
' Ebon, the Clothier.
NEWS OF THE
V. F. Hose,
Union Moudav. j
J. A- Dysart was at the county seat
the lirst of tho week.
Mrs. Dr. Wallace was visiting at
at Nohawka Tuesday. j
J. (J. Johnson is decorating his prop
erty with a new fence.
I. N. A pplegate of Factory ville made
a business trip to Nebraska City Tues
day. Charles Byers of Hock Bluffs has
leased the .Ioj Hoback farm east of
Joe Drelies of Sciota has been com
pelled to leave his place of abode on
account of high water.
Most of tho population of Union woro
down to Sciota bottom last Sunday to
view tho big muddy, which is very
high at present
I). C. La Hue, one of our popular
blacksmiths, is talking of going to tli3
Pacific slope with tho intention of tak
ing a claim and growing up with tho
C. E. Wiley and family and Mrs. O.
T. Davis left Monday via Omaha for
Portland, Ore., from thence to Wash
ington, where they expect, to make
their future home. Success to them
is the wish of their many friends.
Claud Kveretts, from east of town,
was in one day las-.t week and reported
that hia fathor, one of tho oldest set
tlers in Cass county, is lying very low
with the lagrippe, and very little
hopes are entertained for his recovery.
Elder F. S. Chamberlin will conduct
services at the Christian church next
D. M. Johnson of Plattsmouth, dep
uty tax collector, was a business vis
A. L. Marshall will soon open up a
fine confectionery .-to e in the room
west of the drug .toro.
J. II. Johnson, the efficient assessor
of Avoca precinct, was calling upon
the residents of xvvoca this week.
C. Bogard's new tenement houee is
almost ready for occupancy and will
beone of the neate-t cott. ges in the
SherilT Wheeler of Plattsmouth was
here last week appraising the Mark
ham property prior to a foreclosure
Miss Edith Clizbe, one of the charm
ing yoii' g ladies of Weeping Water,
was an over-Sunday vis-iior with Dr.
Thomas and wife.
It is reported that D. StelTens has
purchased the building which is occu
pied hy George McDermed and will
soon opn up a saloon.
D. B igenreif, of L uiea.-ter county,
transacted business iu town Friday.
Mr. K', our popular harness
maker, reports a great i u-di of business.
William Pennington has operei up
a shooting gallery on tho west side,
and reports a very fair patronage.
Bev. B. F. Difbaeher has resigned
tiie pastorate of the Congrega! ional
church at this place, to take effect
L. Bechtel of Otoe county tran
sacted business in Eagle last week. He
reports small grain in his locality
nearly all planted.
The Eagle House is receiving im
provements in the way of new paper
on the walls and ceiling. J. B.
Thomas expects to sell or rent the
house in the near future.
Attorney Wolfenbarger of Lincoln
was in town last Friday looking up
points in connection with the Mines
hog case, which has been trying Jus
tice Petersen's uatienei ever since
Dan Thorna3 expects to go to New
York Citj' in the near future, where
he will accept a position in Sells Bros,
circus. Dan is an all-'round musician
and can handle almost any musical in
strument he can 1 3y hands upon.
O. M. May field, founder of tho Avoca
Advocate, camo up to Eagle Thursday
of last week for the purpose of start
ing a paper hcie. He reports that he
will move his family here as soon as
he can rent a house. His office outfit
was expected to anive from Weeping
Water lost Monday. He honored the
writer by requesting him to write up
the town r.i! let him copy it, and he
was r.s&ured that he couldn't find a
better paper to copy from.
J. E. Wright, formerly a constable
in this locality and well known to
many people in Plattstnouth, has
started a blacksmith shop here aud is
prepared to d i all kinds of plow work,
horse-shoeing and repair work on
short order, and guarantees satisfac
tion. He has been trying Taylor
county, la , for the last two or three
years, but concluded that Cass county
was the place to live. He says that
he is too busy to mad, but will try to
find time to read The News twice a
Frank Clements has his milk-shake
and soda water on tap, and is doing a
lively business in spite of the busy
time on the fat ms. Ho reports that
his ice cream trade is opening up
beautifully, and that he is not Only
supplying the town trade, but sending
large quantities to other places. He
furnished six gallons for the celebra
tion of the golden wedding of Mr, and
Mrs. Carr, living notthwest of town,
last week, at which one hundred and
A Grist of
eight guests were entertained. Frank
is a jolly good fellow and voluntarily
joined The Semi-Weekly News
Henry Sturm had the yood luck to
find a wolk's den on his place north of
town a week ago last Sunday and suc
ceeded in capturing the young ones.
four in number; the mother wolf had
two or throe lively tights with Henry's
dog, but got away. Henry says ho pro
poses to keep tho little ones until they
are grown, when he will kill them and
uso their pelts for a robe.
Mr. G. II. Ilenning, special deputy
for the Woodmen of the World, was in
town last week looking up the inter
ests of his order in this locality. Mr.
Hennings is an entertaining conversa
tionalist, and thinks tho Woodmen of
the World tho finest Older in tho
world. He was connected with Major
Reno's command at the time of the
Custer Massacre, helped to bury the
dead after that fight, and is an Indian
hater of the first wator. He declares
that all reports to the contrary, not
withstanding, not tuie of the men who
woro with Custer ever lived to tell the
WKKFING WATER NOTK8.
From the Weeping Water Republican.
Mrs. Ward, a daughter of Isaac
Wiles, who lives north of town, took
corrosive sublimate by mistake last
Saturday afternoon. Dr. Hungate was
called and soon had her resting rest.
She took an over-dose, which prob
ably saved her life. The case was
very similar to that of Ilarley VVocds'
poisoning a year ago.
Will Dunn, white attending the
spring races at Memphis, Tonn., one
day last week, ran across Will Basse,
and had a talk with him. Will sa3's
he thinks Hasse follows tho races for
a livelihood. When asked if he ever
expects to return to Nebraska, Haste
said, "Yes, after I have made a
stake." This is the first time any
word has been received from Mr.
Basse since his sudden departure
from hero mote than seven years ago,
and his relatives had given him up
Mr. O. Balterson, who resides on
the Baldwin farm west of town, met
with a severe and painful accident Sat
urday morning Ho was taking a load
of corn to Wabash, and in some way
ho fell from the load and the wagon
wheel passed over one thigh and his
left arm, breaking the bone of the
latter between the elbow and the
shoulder. Dr. J. W. Thomas was sent
for and reduced the fracture and mi.de
Mr. B. as comfortable as possible. Dr.
Thomas says the thigh is badly
bruised and it is a wonder that the
bone was not broken also.
SHIPBUILDING AND IRON.
How the Metal First Came to Ite Used
in Nautical Construction.
The story of the use of iron as a
material for the construction of ships
is full of interest. Iron was Jong ago
used experimentally for building boats;
several references to these crude at
tempts will be found in the annual reg
ister of last century. Grantham quotes
from a publication dated July 28, 1787.
The writer says: "A few days ago a
boat built of English iron by J. Wilki
son, Esq., of Bradley Forge came up
our canal of this town, loaded with 22
tons and 15 hundred weight of its own
metal, etc. It is nearly of equal di
mensions with other boats employed
upen the canal, being 70 feet long and
6 feet 8V2 inches wide; the thickness
of the plates with which it is made
is about fixe-slxteenths of an inch, and
it is put together with rivets, like cop
per or fire engine boilers, but the
stem and stern posts are wood and
the gunwale lined with the same;
the beams are made of elm planks.
"Her weight is about eight tons; she
wil carry, In deep yater, upward of
32 tons, and draws eight or nine inches
of water when light." It is extraordi
nary that such hints as these should
have fallen dead. Was there no ship
builder with an eye swift to witness the
enormous possibilities latent in these
little canal experiments? A small iron
boat was launched in August, 1815. She
was fitted up in Liverpool as a pleas
ure boat. Hundreds viewed her as a
curiosity. She was sunk maliciously
in the duke's docks, as thougn tioma
Daniel Quilp of a workman, foreseeing
iron as an issue if this boat was suf
fered to go on hinting, had put
an end to her. Her owner raised her
and sold her for old iron, "but the loss
of this boat," he says "turned my at
tention to the practicability of mak
ing an iron boat which could not be
sunk by any ordinary means." Pall
Livingston Heights pasture is now
ready for stock, either cattle or horses,
at $1 per month. Good running water
and good care. Inquire at this office
or of E. M. SANDY. Proprietor.
A Chance For Hargains.
Dr. Shipman is selling all his house
bold and office furniture, folding beds.
carpets, chairs, tables, stand lamps, J
book case-", pictures', nne organ ana
sewing machine. Quick if you want
bargain. Over Schiappacasse's.
The B. & M -ill sell Homeseekers'
Excursion tickets March 21, April 14
and IS, May 2 and 16, 1899,for one fare
for the tound trip plus S2, to following
territories: Arizona, Arkansas, Indian
Territory, Louisiana, New Mexico,
Oklahoma, Texas and other states.
For further information call at B. & M.
depot. W. L. Pickett, Agent.
The News office is the be9t equipped
job office in Cass county. First class
work done en short notice.
A woman wants her hoim' 1 11
clean and pretty when callers conn
just as she wants to look herself.
Wall Paper will make the dingiest
room look bright and will le an in
centive to perfect cleanliness, and a mile
step toward the prettiness.
We carry the stock, hut no fake
samples or prices to catch people on.
Over two hundred styles to select from.
w - it
i ' i
,r v t
GBR IMG CO.,
STILL EXIST, AND ABE NOW
TO FILL OUDEKS FOB
FRESCO WORK NEATLY DONE...
Let us paper your house before the Spring rush i on. We will f ladly
furnish you an estimate for Fainting your house.
..Decorating and Fine Painting a Specialty..
All Work fiuaranteed First-Clas
SiTLeave orders at F. G. Fricke's or
1-7- i I .11 Iff
ror tv tears lias Lea m urnm ncsnaiuwi s guaua
0OXX 1Y AI1I1 DRtJGrGISTS.
Prepared by JAMES F. BALLARD, St. LOUIS.
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
I Jr amonir I
I y&t to nv I
I fiMich as to I
de of life and
1 act that bv '
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
New Hardware Store
Having" returned to Plattsmouth, I will be tflad
to welcome all my old customers, as well as new ones,
and show them a select line of Stoves, Hardware,
Tinware and anything- usually carried in a first-class
Be sure and call, as I have some prices that will
JOHN R. COX,
Rockwood Block, PLATTSMOUTH
v v v v v v v v v v v V V v v v
Continue to do a Ieadingbu;iness in Fancy
and Staple Groceries. Because they carry
an immense stock, buy for cash and sell at
low prices. Everything good to eat ot Best
Quality. Call and try us.
Horner of Sixth and Pearl Streets.
PAPER HANGERS and
. Spring Work
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CUWED THAT HAH nTr
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