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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1899)
MANGLED ON TUB RAILS
Body of an Unknown Man Found
on the AMssourl Pacific Track.
TlioiiKt to Ilttvn Kullrii Kroin w Mlil
nlKlit Frrltflit While SIchIIiik KM
Curuurr'a Jury lull to ICri-ml the
Identity of the l'iifortunt Muu
IIolj llurlr.l In Oak lllll.
From Wuduetd uy's LaIIy
An unknown mnn w&s killed in the
big cut on the Missouri I'ucillc rail
road a about a mile north of the
. a . rws t 1 r II
depot last nignt. mo oouy was lourm 4g Frank J Morfun lhen on behalf
by the crow running freight No. 129, Qf Mf TravU witld.ew tho iaUer'b
which loaves hero gomcr north at ;:0J . rnnv,1 ,ha, R.im-v .. om-
a.m. ine engineer Haw i.ie ... J I powered to select his own delegates
Ing on ui- imc.c ami hm.,p u ui.5 . Thi carrjed unanimously, and the
anil Ducurti up to me ucu-ji u .iuu.j , , , .
IS. S. RAMSEY IS THE VICTOR.
In Ktiipowrrel to Mrlrct Ilia Own l-lrp;it-tlon
to JudlrlMl Conncnlluu,
(illKKNWOOH, Aug. 17. (Speriul to
Till-: Nkv.)-T1io democratic county
convontlon which met at this place
today for tho purpose of electing dele
gates to tho state and judicial conven
tions was called to order at 1 p. m. by
Chairman Morgan. Dr. Ifungato of
Weeping Water, representing the
Travis men, ar.d John A. Cutscbo of
Plattamoutb, for Rimsey. wore nomi-I
oated for temporary chairman, the
vote resulting: Gutsche, (34; Hungate,
HIS NAME WAS LONG.
Information Regarding the Young
Alan Killed on the Al. P.
tho authorities. J he section men
were sent out to watch tho body and
at 7:150 Coroner John Sattler arrived
and impaneled a jury composed of Dr.
I'KltSON 1. AIKNTION.
T. II. I'ollock was a business visitor
W. 11. Schildiuiecht, W. I). Jones, in Omaha t his aftt- rnoon.
l'eter Hanson, Ike Dunn, F. Taylor
and W. A. Low is. After making a
careful examination of tho body tho
jury roturned a vordict that the tnan,
to tho jury unknown, had como to hia
death by being run over by a train,
but could not determine how tho acci
l?oly Cut In Two
II. C. McMakcn, tho ice man, was a
visitor in the metropolis this after
noon. Miss Bet-sio Edwards of Pacific
Junction is visiting her sister, Mrs. J.
K. W. Plaekyrthe pre duco merchant,
-was a business visitor in Omaha this
Frank Dickson of Louisville was in
Tho man's body wus cut entiroly in the city today looking after his politi-
two. tho left letr nnd left arm were cal fences.
crushed nnd tho entrails were scat
tered about,making a sickening sight,
From the appearance of the body and
tho marks alone: tho track it was as
certained that ho wits killed by a
south bound train, and it is supposed
flenry and John Stoll and Franklin
Cox, farmers from near Nehawka were
in tho city today.
Miss Susie Kroehler departed for
Wymore tbia morning, where she will
visit friends for some days.
Tom Williams has gone to Denver
that he was stealing a ride on the to visit his wife, who h s been visiting
freight which passes through this city her mother in that city for eeveral
shortly after midnight, following pas
senger No. 2. There were no marks
J. M. Leyda weut to Omaha this
nftprnnnn. nrncii mn hi v In Msiist in nr.
. j .. ...i .u. .i 1 f J - -
on tno oouy e.xcept wuere .no wuce.a ranging for the jack8onian picnic to
struck him, and it is tue opinion of the ue giverj tomorrow.
railroad mon that tie was naing tne jTr3 Roy prigee and sister. Miss
bumpers and fell between the cars. I Grace Snook, returned to Wymore to
Passengor train No. 1, which passes day after a visit in this city with their
here at 4:50 a. m.,also passed over the
body without the train men having
seen it, but it is not believed that the
bod j' sustained any farther mutilation.
Could Not He Identified.
aunt, Mrs. Seidenstriker.
s. C. McMaken returned to bis
Two of Ills ( unintilri From Mouth OiiihIiu
Vlult I'lat tHinuut li nnd Sity the !
D4Tlt Ion la That of I.uni( Una Krl
Mtlvea mt KaimHa City autl WunMiigtnii,
From Thursday's Daily.
There is little doubt now that tho
man who was killed on the Missouri
Pacific track north of the depot in
this city Tuesday night was a former
employe of a South Omaha packing
house, whoso name was Will Long.
A couple of young men by the name
of William Meridith and Ed Nutrent
came down from South Omaha latt
night to investigate the matter. TI103'
had heard of the accident, and
upon being given a description
of tho man who was killed they
said that there was no doubt but that
it was Long. Ho had been employed
for somo time in a packing houso and
left South Omaha Tuesday evening to
go to Kansas CU3', where ho has a
brother and sistor and where ho has
lived for several years. lie also has
a brother in Washington, I). C, where
he used to livo and where his parents
died. One of the young men said he
had lived in tho family with Long and
said he was a fine young man of good
habits. The relatives at Kansas City
were notified and are expected to como
to this city and will probably take up
tho body and remove it to the family
C. A. Marshall, Dentist.
Open air concert.
Frio concert tonight at Fifth and
Shinn's cafe and fruit stand, Perkins
Frco concert tonight, cornor Fifth
if ml Main streets.
Coru3 out tonight and have a hearty
laugh at Fifth and Main streets.
For Rent Furnished rooms. In
quire at Eighth and Elm streets.
A new thing an extension step
ladder at Ebinger Hardware Com
pany. Mound City paint. All colors. Best
on earth. A. W. Atwood, the drug
gist sells it.
: BALDUFF'S i
RNE CANDIES i
We are agents for Balduff's
confectionery. There is
nothing finer made. If you
want something real tine,
call on us.
CO-EDUCATION IN CALIFORNIA
INTERESTING COUNTY t'ULLIMiS.
borne in Atchison tuds;y :if er visitin
several days with h's b-other, H. C
and old friends in 'bis fit.
Mrs. Charles J..hnson and little
The man was about thirty years 01 daughter came down f 1:1 Sohuyle
age, five feet seven inches tall, and last evening to visit f i nd- and to at
weighed about 1(50 pounds. Us was tend to some busies matte h.
f-,;,.i A,-fr,A in hi 11 A-hl n.ek- n1r. Fred Black arrive! h nn this morn
, , , , ... , . rr,. ' , ing from Leavtnwi rth, where ho wen
f n ntliio n n rt si h'nU- chirt 'TllO hlor I
I by boat in company with Charles Dabb.
f - 1 r . i- a. l 1 1 A...flP.l
ioe oi nis ion iuui uau uu cut uu He gold the bpHl and t.ame home on
some time. In his pockets" was found the cars.
$1.25 in change and al.-so $1.25 in one
sock. He did not' present the appear
ance of an ordinary tramp, having a
clean shave and recent hair cut and
was a nice looking man. There were
no letters or anything found in the
L. E. Karnes ep iried this morning
for Arapahoe ai d other points in the
state, in the interest f the Odd Fel
lows' Encampment, of which he is the
grand patriarch. He will be absent a
James Robertson and Will Streigh
pockets by which the dead man could went to Union this morning to attend
After finishing the inquest Coroner
Sattler camo down town and got a
coffin and tho body of the unfortunate
man was buried in Oak Hill ceme
RAILROAD NOTES AND PERSONALS !
Martin O'Brion, one of the Burling
ton section men, sustained a bad scalp he was gone.
wound Wednesday. The men were
bending a rail when the lever slipped
and struck him on the head with great
force, cutting a laree trash. He is
now taking a lay off as a result.
the old settlers' reunion. Mr. Robert
son expected to go on to Weeping
Water this evening ana attend the
committee meeting tomorrow.
R. B. Windham arrived homo this
morning from a three weeks' trip up
at the lakes in Michigan. He had
good trip and saj's the weather at the
lakes was fine, being cool and pleasant
He gained five pounds in weight while
REPORT OF CHICAGO AARKETS
T O . 1 T t; . 1
jko. o on me uuriiDgion maue a rec
ord breaking run Wednesday evening
from Pacific Junction te Lincoln. The
train was late, and in order to make
up time a special train was run from
Omaha to connect with the train at
Lincoln, the main train was brought comi-""
straight through by way of Louisville.
Th dlilranrp. frnm Pacific Junction! May
, j Oats-
over the ota line is sixiy mues, anu sept.
this distance was covered by engine "ec.
307, carrying six cars behind it,in the Pork
. mi . ; . w.,.
roau crossing, iuu swps were esti
mated to consume at least fourteen
minutes of the train's time, making
the aotual running time for the sixty
miles in seventy minutes. Engineer
Slattery of Creston, la., was in charge
Faster time has been made over this
this piece of track, but never better
time with so heavy a train. The
train left Pacific Junction at 5:15 p.m
and arrived at Lincoln at 6 39. Lin
Following is the range 6f prices on
the Chicago board of trade today, as
furnished by M. S. Briggs, commis
remarkable time of one hour and
twenty-four minutes, including three
stops for stations and oce for a rail-
1? m I'i?B
774 76!-J 76Js
3J?4 295 8
20 Wi 9
19 IHj-s 19iX
2HJ 2154 21 H
8.a7 8.30 8 32
8.47 j8 40 8.42
5 25 5.20 5 22
5.32 j5.30 5.30
5.12 5.07 5.10
5.17 15.12 5.15
INFORMATION ANO OPINION.
Joe Leiter, the young Chicago mill
ionaire, Has just demonstrated nis
ability as a wing shot. List year he
proved himself a dangerous manipu
lato- of the wheat market. L ist month
he showed himself a courageous fire
fighter when flames threatened to de
stroy the summer hotei at Brighton
Beach, and last Saturday he missed
only one bird in a team shoot at Long
Branch. It isn't every man who can
be so clever in many ways.
D. S Guild, the Burlington supply
atrent. returned last evening from a
two weeks' trip to tho Black Hills and
The TQrnverein of this city is mak
ing arrangements to celebrate the
hundred and fiftieth anniversary of
Goethe's birth, on the evening of
August 27 at tho Turner hall. A prize
will be offered for the best recitation
selected from Goethe's work. There
will also be a prize given for the best
address upon the topic "Goethe's
Value to German Literature." A cor
dial invitation is extended to the pub
lic and especially are a'.l Germans
urged to take an interest and bo pres
The Turner 1'lroic.
Oh account of the heavy rain the otto Wurl, Manufacturer
nienic to have been given by tho
Turners last Sunday at Nick Ilalmes' Quickly cure constipation and re
p-rove was postponed to next Sunday, build and invigorate the entire system
August 0. Everybody is Invited to! vever grlpo or nauseate De Witt's
attend and spend a pleasant afternoon. initio l.ariy Kiicn. . u. x ricue it to.
Captain E. R. Smith of the 159th In
diina, who, it is said, had the distinc
tion of boinff the youngest captain in
the United States service during the
Spanssh-Americaa war, has agnin
been tendered a c pt tiocj' in the U
S. service. He was only 19 years old
when he took his company to the field.
He is the only son of Captain S. M.
Smith, a veteran of the civil war, and
his home is in Washington, Iud.
The "Gut lloil" 5-cont cigar has an
enviable reputation among smokers.
Union made. For eale by all dealers.
ClippingH From County KxchangeH Olsheil
Up for "News" Readers.
From the Weepins Water Republican.
The heavy wind Thursday night
was very damaging in this section.
Pome of the farmers say that half of
their apples were lying on the ground
the next morning. Corn was also
blown down some, but it would have
suffered much worse had there been
any rain with the wind. In town some
shade trees and fruit trees were blown
down and the chimneys of several of
our residences were demolished.
Married In this city at 1 o'clock, on
Wednesday, August 16, at the resi
dence of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Burns, Miss Belle Bjrns
was united in tho holy bonds of wed
lock with William Merritt Bobbitt of
Alvo. Tho groom is a son of Hon. and
Mrs. T. N. Bobbitt. and is a native of
Cars county. He is a graduate of
Weeping Water Acapemy, of the class
of 189S. The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mr.J, Burns, and has grown
to womanhood in this city, and has
endeared herself to all her associates
on account of her loving disposition
and gentle demeanor. Rev. Hanford
officiated at the wedding, which was
a quiet affair, only a few relatives and
immediate friends being present
Uncle George Shryder left at this
office a few days since four shingles
that had done service on the roof of
John Buck's hous for forty-two years
The shingles for the roof were brought
up the river on a boat and Mr. Buck
bought them at Plattsmouth and
hauled them out to his Mt. Pleasant
favm. They are made of pine and are
shaved. The wood, where it was ex
posed to the elements is almost eaten
through, but where it was not exposed
it is sound. Uncle George says that
when tho roof was recently taken off
to be replaced by a new one, the nails
were found to be almost as bright as
new nails. Mr. Buck has a fine farm
of three quarters, and the house he
lives in today is somewhat different
from the one the family began life in
Nebraska forty-five years ago. '
Soma of tb Reason Why Mr. Stanford
Did Not Olvw.
Something of a stir has been made
Tho Ebinger Hardware Company Mrs- Stanford's stipulation with th
. . ... trustees of Stanfr.nl nnlvrKitv that nn
rt i u fn lino it I hn a I n liru t nn I
I TY1 fT n n RAA rlrln K 1 nlmlttArl
r . , i w ww io sunn ucr a.- iu uuu
Lauden hay tools. f th Bfhonl ma,tr hnw the
For Sale Tho best family horse in number of boys. The only reason that
town, and a now buggy and harness, she aemed willing to give was that the
Inquire of Rev Campbell. institution was designed for the educa-
o-v t. .v. v. i j uon or young men, not young women,
Iho NEM S ofiico is tho best equipped -nd that th larre nronortlon of eirls
job office in Cass county. First clasB ln attendance threatens to turn the
work done on short notice. school eventually into a girls' school.
Dr W. C. Dean, dentist. 409. 410. We suspect that the kind-hearted worn-
M.;Cague building, northwest corner an ns "asons mac sne minus migni
jusi us wen liui u siaieu, btxya x
Argonaut. It may be of some interest
Tho Ebinger Hardware company is to speculate on them. Perhap3 she re
agent for tho Monmouth filter and gards men as the prime factor i-n the
water cooler. Tho finest thinsr out. concerns of life with which an educa
See them. uon na3 most to oo. fossiniy sne
. imagines that the good, old way of glv
1 or Silo A Remington typewriter, Id , lrl semiUarv or hieh school
No. 2. Is in good repair and has been education is sufficient for the needs of
used but little. Inquire at the otEce womankind, and of humanity, indi-
of C. S. Polk. rectly. W imagine that she found the
life of a girl in a great institution like
..j, ,,un B owve, ...e.u restrictions upon girls except their
union made you can find n ter own sense of right (which experience
on the market. I may not always e-uarantee to be the
James L. Walker, a conservatory best), not calculated to refine and
irraduatA. inst.r.ir-tnr nn ninn and nr. BU"a Eirnooa lino strong, uamiy,
es- 1 i w
sweet womanhood-. Perhaps she had
an inkling of some of the things that
girls have to endure, some of the temp
tations to which they are exposed, in
institutions managed almost exclusive
ly by men. Likely she heard stories
of girls becoming infatuated with sleek
and unctuous professors. Perhaps she
has taken into account the extreme
I.Ike a Tluy Ilattleulilp.
From the Detroit Journal: P. H.
Studer, the Swain avenue boat builder,
has just completed the hull of a most
extraordinary gasoline launch for the
United States government. Though
only twenty-six feet in length over all,
it is constructed in exact imitation of
one of Uncle Sam's men o' war. The
boat Is designed for use by United
States lighthouse officials at the "Soo."
It was the unique idea of Lieut. C. C.
Churchill of the "Soo" hydrographic
office, under whose direction the
launch was built, that she should be
given the lines of a battleship. He pre
pared the plans and maae the model,
a counterpart of the Massachusetts.
Now she is ready for the water ram
and all. She will be placed on a flat
car and transported by rail to the Soo,
to be used la patrolling the St. Mary's
river and ln tending bueys md other
channel marks. The moulded -epth
is 46 feet and her seam 6V& feet. She
will draw three feet of water. At the
Soo she will be fitted with a twelve-
horse power gasoline engine, which is
being built by the Lake Shore Iron
works of Marquette. She will have a
propeller wheel 24 inches in diameter.
Her speed, it is expected, will be about
eleven miles an hour. The total cost
will be $1,900.
gau, also in voice culture. Rooms in
ihe Rock wood block.
Lost A Burlington pass to Lincoln,
bearing the name of Mrs. E H. Long,
and a small amount of monev. Finder
will leave at postoffice.
miiard's buow .Liniment gives in
stant relief in cases of bleeding, burns, susceptibility of young girls, their
bruises.scalds.cuts.etc. Price 25 and proneness to hero-worship, their ro-
50c. F. G. Fricke & Co. mantle ideals, and the other beautirul
. . TT , . , , . ., weaknesses that give them a special
Anton Hudecek has opened a tailor I , . . . . T
1 I rnjirm an1 m a k a Ihpm pasv nrpv l.llrp-
shop over Morgan's clothing store. lv she deBired to limit the number of
All work guaranteed satisfactory. giris thus exposed, and that she hopeu
Special attention to repairing. I there would come through the ordeal a
The attendance at the old settlers' sufficIent number of that number to
make good and useful women. Or, pos
sibly, she did not wish to increase the
growing competition between men and
reunion which opened at Union this i
morning was very light from this city
today, but a number are arranging to women in the world's work. Perhaps
Miss Marie Ryan of Pacific Junction
is again engaged in the trimming de
partment of Mrs. O. F. Utter back's
milliuorv store, after an absence of
Charles Dabb, who cime home from
Leavenworth last Sunday morning,
after a siege of sickness, was again
taken ill Monday and has since been
unable to be out.
The committeemen of tho different
wards and precincts will meet in
Weeping Water tomorrow to fix the
apportionment and to set the date for
the republican county convention.
Miss Laura Kinkead is in Omaha
taking treatment for a throat trouble
with which she has been bothered for
tome time. She has been there a
week and expects to remain three
The Plattsmouth Telephone com
pany today completed the work of
running its wires across tho Missouri
6he thinks it Is right for men to be the
bread winners and for women to be
protected and provided for. There is
a chance that she may have looked for
ward to the time when the present
movement the "woman's movement'
would have so changed and strained
the mutual relations of the sexes as to
make the progress of civilization more
difficult. Maybe she imagined that men
and women should be partners, not
rivals; that the strong should bear the
heavy burdens of life, the weak the
fine burdens; that as men and women
are created with different attributes.
qualities and capabilities of body, mind
and spirit, each should keep within his
or her proper bounds each do the
things that nature has set to be done.
Ha ties Spaniard.
There are parts of Spain where the
hat is unknown except in pictures. The
men, when they need a covering, tie
up their heads, and the women use
Tfce Grata Yield.
It is estimated that this year the
river, and in a few days will navel yield of three principal grains will be:
communication with all of 'the towns Corn, 2.121.600,000 bushels; oats, 775,-
in western Iowa 680.000 bushels, and wheat, 560,140,000
r. - ,. , ... bushels.
j.iie luissouri raciiic ranroau win
run an excursion to Omaha on August I A. W. Atwood, the druggist, has
25 on recount of the expofition. The just what you want in wall paper.
train will leave he.c at 9:4- a. m. The Plattsmouth Telephone 27.
rate will be CO cents
for tho round
trip, tickets goxl to return till the
"De Witt's L't tie E i.-ly Risers did
me more good lhau all blood medicines
and other pill," writes Geo. II
Jacobs, of The m pson, Conn. Prompt,
pleasant. neve; gripe, they cure con
stipution, arouse tho torpid liver to ac-
The Will to Uti.
Many oi the great human scourges
of the race have, unconsciously and un
intentionally, done Immense good for
mankind through the possession of
this vast overflowing energy. "Ther
shall be no Alps," said Napoleon ln hia
selfish desire to conquer Italy, and fhe
result was the wonderful roads which
oonnected northern and southern
ri rm rri rn rr. iw in
I, .1 In ml Ir.-ll I .-SI rl frMJ McM II J (! W 'ILL.: llZi 11.-
JllLLilUill'UlL ' (vrt
We have just received an
other consignment of these
new ties that excel anything
shown in the city. The rapid
sale of the first shipment is
sufficient reason why you
should come early, before the
assortment is broken.
WE SELL THEM...
BO AND 75
6. L W6S60U & Son
We Are on the Corner.
A Few More of Those
Iron Beds Left..
Beautiful Line of Bookcases..
Just received Como in and prion 'em... .An elegant An
tique Oak Sideboard goe-i for $15 f-r tho next thirty day.
This is a rare bargain and cannoi bo duplicated anywhare.
Thojse Oak Rockers at $1.75...
Are BARGAINS which everyone takes hold of who s'-es
them. . . .
J. I. UNRUH,
The Furniture Man and Undertaker
DR. WILLIAMS' INDIAN PILE OINTMENT
will cure iJlitnl, Jih-ediny and It -bing Piles It absorbs the
tumors, allays the iu lun r iit once, ar-ts as a poultice, given
instant relief. Pre;in l only for Piles and Itching of tho
Srlvate parts. Every box is warranted. Judge Coons, of
laysville, Ky., s:ty: "Jir. Williams' Indian Pile Oint
ment cured me after years of suffering." Hold by druggists
sent by mail on receipt ol ju ice. 50 cents and $1.00 per box.
Gering & Co., Druggists.
Have a Chance.
In the lunatic asylums of Belgium
there are securely locked boxes in
which every inmate may deposit let
ters of complaint. Three times a week
these letters are collected by outside
officials, who investigate every case,
and if a person asserts that he Is not
Insane a prompt examination ensues
by medical experts.
Give to Baby's Hair a Natural CurL
Young mothers may be glad to know
that a baby's hair may often be en
couraged to curl naturally if It is
brushed upward and twisted round the
finger while it is wet. Brushing down
ward ratffer encourages a child's hair
to grow straight.
ticn and give you clean blood, steady! Europe. If erer there was an example
nerves, a clear briiin and a healthy ap- J on a colossal human scale of the "will
petite. F. G. Fricke & Co. to live," ft was embodied in Peter the
n t r c. ,i i. I Great.an awful and drunken barbarain,
vuluul' evening hnt see what AA tr,r Riiaain Tn
received a uoessago from the brother tv,g world- who3. ultImaU Drobiema
oi Lj'-.mr, me man wno was Killed we do not pretend to solve, the will to
on the Missouri Paciuc track Tuesday I live, with all Its potential coneiun-
night, asking what the expense would J ces, is a great faet without which th
be of raovinrr the bodv to K msas Citv human race would gradually dl out.
The coroner i nwered by letter, giv- Londn Spectator.
ing the details of tho accident and
also information about the expense,
and expect-, to hear from him again
T. E. Parmele and D. J. S. Liv
ingston now have the swell turnout of
the city, having purchased it of a man
by the name of S.ade'man in Chicago.
Dr. Livingston saw the horse and
buggy when he was in Chicago and
became att .ached to it. The mare is a
fi ve-year-old of the W.Iks breed and
has a record of 2:18
A special examination for teachers'
certificates will be held at Elm wood
Tuesday and Wednesday, August 29
Pupils wishing to take the examina
tion for students' certificates for free
attendance at public high school may
present themselves at this time.
George L. Farley,
New Hardware Store
Having- returned vto Plattsmouth, I will be Lad
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
Ilerbine is well adapted to the cure
1 he bugyy is a Gf fevers of all kinds, because it thor-
new style vehicle, with rubber tires oughly cleanses the stomach and bow-
and is very pretty. Ihe b ys expect els of all bilious humors, and expels
to show other owners of norsos a all impure secretions of the body,
merry clip. Price 50c. F. G. Fricke & Co.
The Pope's Life.
Viewed from the hv.rnm
FoT20Ye Remedies. -sliR
nothing can be more joyless than th 3 "IT7"T A T?rf
Telfer & Sheppard will mow your
awn better than you can do it your
self. Won't cost much. Nebraska
tolephono No. 79.
dally life of the Roman pontiff at th
present day. The era of magnificence.
9 . M ' T t , . . . . i... t
rorever passed away. Ln. ?rne auster
ity, at least outward!;,, dl-tingulshes
the dwellers of the Vatican. The at
mosphere there is gloomy and chill. ! a
The noDe lives alone: no one sharea
with him even a meal. A walk In th
garden attached to the palace has for
years been the only source of relaxa- j 3
tion for him who, w;..'e styling him-
self, "the Vicegerent of Christ." is
nevertheless, by his own volition,
"the Prisoner of the Vatican." Self
You your CHOICE of Bead
Chains now for 25c; reg
ular price, from 50c to $1.25.
Come early and get some of
the best ones.
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
The Platte Aiutual insurance (.,
S150,000 Insurance in Force.
HOME OFFICE AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEB
U HY will you pay your money to foreign Insurance companies, who Uke it
1 out of the state when you can get Insurance for less cost from a Nebraska
John T. Coleman,
Second door South ot Postoffice
TTmHTmTTTnmTTTTTmHmnnnTmmTTTfT Wescott, W. J. White, Henry Boeck, D. O. Dwyer, Geo. A. Hay, H. H. GeVioff
company. uniy ine oesi wiass ot Business and Dwelling Mouoa
Officers and Directors Tom. E. Pnrmplo p-c:4.. c t- ...
1 1 president; T. Frank Wiles. Secretary; Frank J. Morgan, Treasurer- C E.
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