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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1899)
Native Mayors Use Their Position
to Aid the Insurgents In Re
Efforts of Americans to flid Isl
anders to Self-Goverroent
of Little Avail.
Manila, Auj;. 22, (via Hong Konjj,
Aii'. 27 ) Iti-cunt evoiits havo prov d
tiomuwlint d incournln to oHlcialu who
mtu try 1 11 to iicc.om puny war with a
policy of conciliation. Two now
inunicipnl uvorn nientri have collapsed
through tho tr;achory of tho mayors.
Today thu mayor of S m I'edro Macati,
who way elected by tho people under
tho direction of J'rof. D.mn Worcester
of tho United States advisory coinmls
bioii for the I'liilippinos, was brought
to Mai ila and lodged in jail. The
United States ollicors at San I'edro
Macati found that he was using his
oHloe as a rocruiting station for tho
I 'hil i ppine army. Four disguised in
fcurgont ollicers were helpir jj him.
'1'he mayor of Baliuiitf was also ar
rested and con lined in the same prison
The Americans caught him passing
Imtweeii the lines of tho two armies
with incriminating documents, which
tho authorities secured. Another
prominent native mayor is under sur
veillance. When the result of tho election at
Imus,which General Lawton and Prof.
Worcester engineered, was announced,
tho Americans inquired as to the
whereabouts of the people's choke
and were informed that he was in
prison at Bilibid, where the author
ities had placed him on suspicion of
being a revolutionist. lie was re
leased and installed as mayor.
Sueli events and conditions tend to
give color to the assertions of foreign
residents acquainted with the native
character, who insist that a great ma
jority of tho natives sympathize with
tho insurgents and elect officials whom
they know to be revolutionists.
I'uUHiml 1'recttutloiin la Manila.
For two weeks Manila has been po
liced at night with unusual vigilancfe.
Apparently the authorities are ex
The ti end of alTairs tends to make
the policy of leniency unpopular
among tho Americans. When they
abandoned Morong they burned the
Colonel Smith of the Twelfth in
fantry, who is in command at Angeles,
is skeptical regarding Filipino friend
liness. Instead of allowing the na
tives to return to the town as hereto
fore he ordered his troops to shoot all
men trying to pass the lines and turn
back the women and children.
lie reluctantly gave the Amigos in
the town an opportunity to prove
their professed friendship, putting
them to vfprk at digging trenches and
cleaning streets, but this only dis
Tho foremost citizen of Angeles, a
lawyer, who had welcomed the Amer
icans with a great ehow of cordiality,
was found communicating with the in
surgents. The Americans promptly
marched him oil to San Fernando-to
Cuba MakcH Itoth Kudu Meet.
Washington", Aug Zi . The war
department gave out today for publi
cation an interesting statement of the
financial condition of the island of
Cuba. It shows that under the man
agement of the United States govern
ment the receipts of the island from
January 1, 18SM), to June 30 of the cur
rent year exceed the expenditures by
the very handsome sum of $1,4S0.21.
This statement probably will be a sur
prise to many persons who had thought
that Cuba under the military occupa
tion of the United States was not self
sustiining. During the period named the re
ceipts from all sources were $6,982,010;
disbursements,$,501,9S8. Of the money
disbursed $1,715,014 was expended in
sanitation;$505,262 in the erection and
improvement of barracks and quarters;
8443,503 in the establishment, etc , of
the rural guad and administration;
$250,G74 on public works, harbors and
forts; $293,S81 in charities and hospit-
als;$242,146 for civil govern men t;$723.
2S1 on municipalities; $38,944 in aid to
the destitute; $42,205 in quarantine
matter; total, $4,44.8,924.
The statement for July shows that
the customs collections in the entire
island for July alone were $1,201,537;
internal revenue collections, $56,351;
postal collections, $15,000; miscellane
ous collections, $65,435; grand total of
receipts for the month, $1,339,924; dis
Negroes Urow More Meek.
Dariex, Ga., Aug. 27. There were
no hostilities between the blacks and
tbe military today. though the
necrroes remain armed. That the
situation is improved is evidenced by
the fact that Colonel Lawton, com
manding tho First regiment, has sent
back to Savannah eighty-six men and
three omcers whose services were no
lonsrer needed. There remain some
thing more than 200 soldiers on duty.
Theee will remain until after the sit
ting of the special term of the su
perior court, which has been called to
meet on Wednesday to try John De
lagel for the murder of Deputy Sheriff
Townsend. The special term will also
try Henry Delagel, the negro about
whom all the trouble has arisen and
the thirty-fivfc black rioters who are
now confined in the Savannah jail
It is probable that a special train and
escort will brine- the rioters to Savan
nah for trial. There are still several
hundred armed negroes in the swamp
A heavy rain has failed today, which
will do much toward dampening their
BREAD IS HIGH AT HAVANA.
HiiKg-rstlon Is Mal That Municipal
rlra lie KstaltlUhed.
Havana, Aug. 25. Tho Iloraldo to
day, speaking editorially in regard to
the rtcent rie in tho price of bread
hero, says: "The municipality should
do two things start municipal bak
eries and inspect private bakeries and
Bee that proper weight is givon. The
pric5 of flour is lower now than before
the war and there la no roaaon for the
rise in tho price of bread."
A training school for fotnale nurses
was inaugurated today. Major Gen
eral Ludlow, governor of the depart
ment of Havana, and Mrs. Ludlow
wero present at the exercises. Ten
young Cuban women are the first ap
plicants for positions in tbe school.
During tho course of remarks made by
General Ludlow he said he had great
sympathy with the new institution.
General Maximo Gomez recently re
ceived a letter from Mmo. Teodora
Lanier, who says she has been watch
ing and praying for him thirty years
and that the Cubans ought to bless
him, "etrowlng with flowers the path
of the man who has sacrificed most of
his life in their behalf."
She hopes she may live to see him
president of Cuba and asks him to
write to her, subscribing herself "A
devoted American friend."
He replied, in part, as follows: "The
sweet and beneficent spirit that in
spired tho sentiments of your letter
and the spontaneous sympathy of soul
which it shows, move all my grati
tude." Stone Will Forsake Bryau.
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 27. A
special to the Star from Aux Vasse,
"That ex-Governor William J. Stone
is preparing the way to drift away
from Bryan cannot be doubted by those
who heard Bryan at Tipton Friday
and Stone at Aux Vasse Saturday.
While both are against the taking of
the Philippines. Bryan insists that
the flag should be pulled down imme
diately, our forces withdrawn and the
Filipinos given their independence,
while Stone's views are radically dif
ferent. So pronounced has the belief
become that Stone is preparing for
the parting of tho waye with Bryan
that certain state officers are now dis
cussing it under their breath."
"I want the war, now that we are
unfortunately involved in it, con
cluded only when it can be done to
our credit," said Governor Stone in
the course of his speech. Governor
Stone spoke at length on silver and
insisted that although he saw no
reason why other vital points should
not be discussed.
At Tipton Mr. Eryan gave vent to
his well-known views on expansion
and silver and later in an interview
denied that he had any idea of rele
gating silver to the rear.
The Last Kites.
From Monday's Daily.
The funeral of J. L. Shaffer, father
of Mrs. E. S. Barstow, whose death oc
curred Friday afternoon at 1:25, was
held yesterday afternoon at the home
of hia daughter in South Park, under
the auspices of the Odd Fellows and
Rebekah lodges, and interment was
made in Oik Hill.
J. L. Shaffer was born June 2, 1S41,
and was married to Miss Catherine
Raed in Holladaysburg, Pa , in 1862
one child being born to them, who.
with his wifo, survive h" He had
been an employe of the Pennsylvania
railroad at Altoona for thirty-eight
years, twenty-five years of which time
he was a mill foreman. Early in Jan
uary he was taken ill with Bright's
disease, which ultimately caused his
death.. In April he resigned his po
sition and came to this city with the
hope of benefitting his health, but
without avail, although everything
known to medical - science was .done
for him. In.lS63 he became a member
of the Altoona I. O. O. F., both the
subordinate and encampment divis
Mrs. Shaffer will make her home
with her daughter in this city in the
A Pleasant Tea Party.
Mrs. John Waterman, assisted by
hor daughter, Mrs. Wagner, gave
very elegant tea party for Mrs.Snyder,
and nine lady friends, Saturday even
ing from G to 8 o'clock. The refresh
ment table was very beautiful with
its dainty dishes and decorations of
maiden hair ferns. Covers were laid
for Mesdames Snyder, Waugh, At
wood, Agnew, Wise, Pepperberg, F.
White, Chapman, Moore, Waterman,
Wagner. Miss Black and Mias Alma
Waterman assisted in the dining
After an adjournment to the par
iora, delightful music by Mrs. Wagner
was a pleasant feature of the evening
and a thoroughly good time was en
joyea, oy ine laaies who were re
cipients of Mrs. Waterman's and Mrs
Laid at Rest.
From Monday's daily.
The funeral services of the late B
M. Petty were held at the Baptist
church in South Fark at 10 o'clock
this morning, conducted by Rev. F. A.
Campbell of the Methodist church, and
the remains were followed to their last
resting place by a large number of
List of Letters.
Remaining uncalled for at the post
office at Plattsmouth, Aug. 26, 1899t
Anderson. L W . Branson, Mrs Martha
Gillispi. Mrs Myrtle " Mathes, Maggie
Roses. Nancy J Uleclc. Charles F
Werner. Jonnis Wetenkamp, Albert
Likes. Miss Maad Williams, C
When calling for auy of the above
letters please say "advertised."
C. H. Smith, Postmaster.
x uma naa a scanning anair in a sa
loon a few days since in which Frank
Adams was stabbed by a man named
Rosecrans from Brush. Injuries not
Mil OF ML PETTY.
Wire And Kleven Children Left to
Mourn Ills Urml.e William Olluiore.
Jr., Adjudged Insane And Is Taken
to the Lincoln Asylum by Sheriff
From Saturday's Dally.
B.iiley M. Petty died at his homo in
South 1'ark at 3:20 o'clock this morn
ing. He has bueu a sufferer with kid-
ey trouble for a long time, but had
nly been bedfast since last Wednes
Deceased was born in Pennsylvania
in 1832 and was therefore sixty-seven
years of age. In 1852 he removed with
his parents to Iowa where he resided
until 1888, at which time he went to
South Dakota, residing there nine
ears, removing to this city two years
ago. lie was an nonesi ana conscien-
ious citizen and was tbe possessor of
many friends. In his youth he united
with the Methodist church and has
always been a strong believer in the
teachings of the bibie.
A wife and eleven children are left
to mourn his demise. Ihe children
re F. A , II. F., W. W., James, It. IJ ,
ohn, Lincoln and H. V. Potty and
Mrs. C. N. Shuliz and Mrs. Sherman
Hardy, all residing in this city except
James, who resides in .Missouri and
who is expected to be in attendance at
The funeral will be held Monday at
10 e m. at the Baptist church, con
ducted by Rev. F. A Campbell.
William Gilmore, jr., son on of Wil-
iam Gilmore, tho well-known farmer
residing south of town, was given a
hearing before the board of insanity
this morning on the charge of being
nsane, the complainant being Benton
Livingston, a neighbor. After taking
the testimony of a large number of
witnesses ,ho yours: man was ad-
udeed insane and was taken to Lin
coln this afternoon by Sheriff
Wheeler, a brother of the unfortunate
young man accompanying them, lie is
twenty-seven years of age and has
boen afilicted at times for nearly ten
years. It is hoped that with proper
care at tbe insane hospital the
young man's mental faculties may be
returned to him.
Money Found In tbe Mall Bag.
"It Reems almost incredible that in
the neighborhood of $40,000 in actual
cash should have been confided to let
ters during the last year, and harder
still to credit that the most exhaustive
efforts failed to find the owners of one-
fourth of that amount," writes Patti
Lyle Collins in the Ladies' Home
Journal for September. "The en
velopes which are addressed are kept
on file for four years, blank ones not
so long, but in either case a liberal
margin of time is allowed for claim
ants to appear before the money is
finely turned into the treasury to the
credit of the postoffice department.
In addition to the money contained in
letters during the same period, some
thing like $10,000 was found loose in
the mails. It is officially styled 'loose
money.' " -
The bast of all Pills are Beecham's.
Mrs. James Crawford, jr., is reported
to be dangerously ill.
Miss Dela Miller of University Place
is a guest of Rev. and Mrs. Myers.
Sam Kitts had a horse severely cut
while riding through a corn patch af
Dr. Newell, a dentist of South Bend,
lnd., has located with us. We hope
for him success.
Mr. Andrews and family have be
come residents of our town. Mr. An
drews will do painting and paper
Miss Guthmann of Plattsmouth, a
sister of Mrs. H. R. Neitzel, left for
her home yesterday after a pleasant
Mrs. Fred Gardner left Saturday for
Unadilla for a week's visit with friends.
after which she will join her husband
at Ilorton, Kan.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Tool
Friday, August 11, a boy; to Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Goe,hry,Saturday, Aug. 12,
a girl; to Mr. and Mrs. William Wil
ken.Friday, Aug. 11, a girl. .
While our people are advertising
for a good doctor they "should also ad
vertise for some one to handle lumber
and coal. We noticed some of our
farmers hauling lumber from Louis
ville. With a good dealer here
that would not be the case. They
would patroize Murdock. -
Be Lives In Nebraska City.
Caleb Thomas, a email coon, last
night gave an exhibition of water
melon eating in front of the Watson
house, for the amusement of the travel
ing men and others. Before he gave
up he had managed to get on the out
side of five of the largest sized melons
and had the appearance of a frog
loaded witn snot, loe boys promise
him another treat for tonight, when
he agrees to eat six melons, the larg
est produced. Nebraska City News.
A good 160-acre farm two miles east
of Murray. House and barn; about 100
acres under cultivation. For particu
lars inquire of J. H. Thrasher.
The Drawback to the Game.
Base ball is a national game, and
we would go further to see a ball game
than any game played. The only draw
back to the game is the injury arising
from it. Two out all out Falls City
TnK News prints the news.
CITY AND COUNTY.
Miss Jessie Foxwell will teach the
coming year in the Union school.
Dr. W. A. Humphrey was called to
Union on professional business yester
day. John Busche returned last evening
from Illinois where he had been in at
tendance at a wedding.
John Boetel landed a four pound
eel down near the "point" this morn
ing. It measured about three feet in
G. B. Pickett of the Greenwood Rec
ord was in the city today attending to
some business and visiting his brother,
W. L., of tbe Burllnifton.
Mrs. Charles Snyder died at her
home in Louisville last night, after a
long illness, at the age of forty years.
She was a daughter of the late John
Miss Amelia Gnauk, who has boen
visiting with the family of Julius
Doering in this city for sometime, de
parted this morning for her home In
Tho infant boy of Mr. and Mrs.
John Gagemeier died Thursday morn
ing and was buried yesterday after
noon. The cause of the child's death
Miss Capitola Black, a member of
the '99 class of the high 6chool, has
been engaged to teach in the Stull
district. Miss Black will undoubtedly
make a success of the work.
L. J. Mayfield of the Louisville
Courier was in the city today, accom
panied by his brother, G. A., who is
employed by the Union Pacific rail
road at Cheyenne, Wyo., and is at
home for a short visit.
While riding on lower Main street
Thursday evening, Carl Humphrey
fell from his bicycle to the pavement,
badly bruising his forearm. His hand
and fingers are badly swollen and the
injury is most painful.
Roy Dodge and Miss Ella Ruffner
departed this morning for Platte Cen
ter and Columbus, respectively. Mr.
Dodge will visit with the family of
George Pugh and Miss Ruffner will
visit her brother, Will.
County Superintendent G. L. Far
ley and Wallace Carter chaperoned a
large number of the members of the
Presbyterian Sunday school to a pic
nic in Mrs. Goos' woods, south of the
city, yesterday and those who attended
report a delightful time.
William Bahr of Eagle, who was ar
rested a couple of weeks ago on the
c mplaint of John Frohlick, charging
him with threatening to shoot tbe lat
ter, is on trial before Justice Archer
as The News goes to press. A large
number of Eagle citizens are in at
tendance as witnesses.
Mra. William Morrow is visiting her
son, ur. iHorrow, at Mempnis.
The music teacher at the convent
on Oak street has returnedto resume
har class again.
Elder Dungan returned this morn
ing from Albia, la., where he occupied
the pulpit in the Christian church
Emil Stamm returned to his work
in the Uavelock shops this morning
after a ten days' lay-off on account of
F. D. Moore and wife of Ft. Scott,
Kan., are visiting with Wash Young
and family west of town, Mrs. Moore
being a sister to Mr. Young.
Grandfather George Meisinger cele
brated his eighty-seventh birthday at
his homo west of town yesterday, a
large number of Plattsmouth friends
being in attendance.
The fourteen-months-old child of
Mr. and Mrs. William Russell, resld
ing on Lincoln avenue, died Saturday
evening and the funeral was held this
afternoon, conducted by Rev. F. A
Countj' Attorney J. L Root went to
Union this morning, where the case
against Mead Rutherford, charged
with the illegal sale of liquor, was to
come up. A continuance was taken to
Ed McMaken, wife and mother came
in from Plattsmouth Tuesday morn
ing. Ed's hay fever is not any better
and he went up to Dead wood. Key
stone and vicinity to try the effect of
a higher altitude. Alliance Times.
The work of rebuilding the Chris
tian church is nearly completed. The
building presents a fine appearance,
being painted white and nicely finished
inside. The building will be re-ded
icated on September 10. Elder D. R
Dungan of St. Louis, father of the
pastor, will be here to assist in the
The one-hundreth and fiftieth anni
versary of the birth of Goethe was cele'
brated by the Plattsmouth Turnverein
at their hall last evening. The prin
cipal speakers were Philip Andrea of
Omaha and Louis Otnatt of this city
The affair was one of instruction and
pleasure to those who attended, borne
appropriate music was rendered.
Lewis E. Karnes of Plattsmouth,
Grand Patriarch I. O. O. F. of Ne
braska, was in the city Monday and
in the evening resuscitated the Odd
Fellows Encampment here which has
been dormant for the past year. He
is an employe of the B. & M. and is
well known to many citizens here who
formerly resided in Plattsmouth.
L. A. Dorrington passed through
Alliance last Saturday night enroute
to the east, and was accompmied as
far as Hyannis by Hon. F. M. Dor
rington. Al. has been commissioned
a lieutenant of the Thirty-fourth
United States infantry, and was on his
way to Ft. Logan, Col. Hi3 regiment
had received marching orders to bo
ready for transport to San Francisco,
where they will 6hlp for service in
the Philippines as noon as tho neces
sary facilities can bo provided. The
best wishes of many Alliance frionds
for tho safety and advancement of tho
lieutenant go with him. His wife will
remain in this section and pay Alli
ance friends a visit shortly. Alliance
A cow fell into an old cistern near
the Columbian school house yesterday
and the party who noticed the animal
in her precarious position thought she
belonged to A. J. Graves and accord
ingly notified hirn. With some men
and boys Jack succeeded in rescuing
the cow after very hard work, only to
learn that it did not belong to him.
However, he did not put her back, but
allowed her to go on her way rejoic
ing. The local camp of tho Modern
Woodmen ha9 a tug o' war team In
practice to contest for the prizo at the
log rolling at Weeping Water on
Thursday. They are "husky" boys
and will stand a good show to win.
There are a largo number of people
arranging to go from Plattsmouth as
well as from all other points in the
county, and thfre will no doubt be a
big crowd. It is not necessary to bo a
Woodman everybody is invited to at-
REPORT OF CHICAGO MARKETS.
From Monday's Daily.
Following is the range of prices on
the Chicago board of trade today, as
furnished by M. S. Briggs, commis
o k r n
OPTIONS I . I
g S - n
Sept 70 70'i 70 Mtyt
Dec TVi T.i - 7i
May 75i 75 74 75
Sept 314 3IS 81 A
Dec 'JH '5 28 V4 -J ',4
May --H1 'jy
Sept W -M't M Xfi 'A
Dec V.H la
May 21 V "-il'i IH 'y
Sept 8. '."7 H.S0 18.25 8.2ri
Dec 8.37 8.37 8 aj 8.a:J
Sept 5.17 5.25 5.17 5.25
Oct 5.25 5.32 5.25 5.32
Sept 5.15 5.20 5.15 5.20
Oct 5.17 5.23 !5.17 5.25A
Dr. M. E. Donohue, of the Omaha
Institute of Osteopathy, will be in
Plattsmouth on Saturday, September
2, at the Riley hotel, where he will
examine free of charge all who may
be interested in this drugless science
of healing. Dr. Donohue is a gradu
ate of the Still school of Osteopathy
at Kirks ville. Mo., and comes here at
the earnest request of som j of his pa
tients with a view of opening an oilice
if he can meet with sufficient en
CURE SECK HEADAOIIE
and act liko magic on a vreakr
stomach and disordered liver.
10 cents and 25 cents, at aU drug stores.
In County Court, Cass county, Nebraska.
In the matter of the estate of Martin Mahoney,
Ino. Mahoney, Maggie Mohan, las. Mahoney,
Thos. Mahoney. Julia fc-lder, Anna Meeker,
Mack Mahoney, Nellie Mahoney, Nina Mahoney
and Cornelius, Julia, Ma y, Grace and Arthur
Mahonev. m nors, and ? 1 1 c her persons inter
ested in said matter are hereby notified that o '
the l'th day oi August. lHwtf. (jeoige W. Meeke -.
administrator of said estate, hied in said cou .
his petition asking; for an oruer of said court ru
thoriz'ng Ivm to accept from Aaron C. I-oder, as
lormer guardian oi Ann and. Marun -Mahoney,
incompetent, in lull settlement ot all claims and
demands of the elates of the said AunaMahoney
and Man n Mahoney, agamst the guardian,
Aaron C. Loder, the sjiii ot Si, 875.00 and a con
veyance of the E oi tne N V M ot section 6.
township 11, 'ange 10, east, li Cass county, Ne
braska; tnPt oy me oraer o. saia court daiy en
tered on the Wth day of August, A. D. 1899. a
hearing ou said petition will be had on the 6th
day of September. A. D. 1399. at 1 1 o'clock a. m.,of
wh'ch you and each of you will take due notice.
and .hat it you Ian to appear Deiore said court
on the sa'd 6th day of Sentember J899.at 1 1 o'clock
a. m. and contest said petition, the court may
grant tne prayer of said petition, and make sach
other and lurtner orders mine premises as may
be lust and equitable.
Witness mv hand and te seal of said court
at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, this 15th day of Aug
ust, 189t. vvEORGE M. SPURLOCK.
(Seal) County Judge.
By L. K. Hasse, Clerk of County Court.
Byron Clark & C. A. Kawls and C. S. Polk, At
toraeys for petitioner.
First publication August 15, 1S99.
In County Court. Cass County. Nebraska.
In the matter of the estate of Anna Mahoney,
John Mahoney. Maggie Mohan. James Ma
honey. Thomas Mahoney, Julia Elder, Anna
Meeker. Mack Mahoney, Nellie Mahoney. Nina
Mahoney and Cornelius, Julia, Mary. Grace and
Arthur Mahoney, minors, and all other persons
interested in said matter are hereby notified that
on ihe 14th day of August. lS9a, George W .
Meeker, administrator of said estate, hied in said
court his petition asking for an order of said
court authorizing him to accept from Aaron C.
Loder, as forme1" guardian of Ann and Martin
Mahonev, incompetent, in full settlement of ail
claiais and demands of the estates of the said
Anna Mahoney and Martin Mahoney. against the
guard n. Aaron C. f-ouer, the sum ot $I,fe7.Yb0
and a conveyrnce o'. the Eli of the NVl4 of sec
tion 6, townsh'p 11. range 10. east, in Cass county.
Nebraska: that ov the order of said court, duly
entered on the 'th day of August, A. I). 189f. a
hearing on said pei:tion w De had on the 6th
day of September. A. U. 1l ', at 10 o'cIock a. m.
of which vou Pad each of you will take due
notice, and that If you fail ,o appear before said
cou too 1 e s-id 6th day of September, 199, at
10 o'c'ock a. m-, and contest said petition, me
court may grant tre prayer oi said petition, and
make such other and turther orders in the prem
ises may be just and equitable
Witness my hand and the seal of sa'd court
at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, this 1-Vh day of Aug
ust, A.D. 1899.
George M. Spcrlock.
(Seal) County Judge.
By L. K.. Hasse, Clerk of County Court.
Byron Clark & C. A. Raw!s and C. S. Polk,
attorneys for petitioner.
First publication August 15, 1S99.
In the County Court, Cass county, Nebraska.
In the matter of the estate of Isabelle Emery,
All persons interested in .aid matter are here
by notified that on the 28th day of July. Is99,
Henry J. Streight filed a petition in said court,
praying that his final administration accounts
be settled and allowed; that he be discharged
and relieved from further duiv as administrator
of said estate, and that upon a final hearing T. M.
Dolan. Maggie Kern and Ellen E. Little may be
adjudged the heirs at law of said deceased and
entitled to inherit by descent the residue of her
property after the indebtedness is paid, and that
if you fail to appear before said court on the 1st
day of September, isnii, at 9 o'clock a. m and
contest said petition, the court may grant the
prayer of said petition and make such other and
further orders, allowances and decrees as to the
court may seem pToper, to the end that all mat
ters pertaining to said estate may be finally set
tled and determined.
Witness my hand and the seal of said county
court at Plattsmouth, Nebraska, this 1st day of
George M. Sturlock,
(Seal) County Judge.
By I K. Hassi, Clerk County Court,
A BOON TO MANKIND!
D" TABLER'S BUCKEYE
fO -i En
A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERNAL and
EXTERNAL PILES, WITHOUT PAIN.
CURES WHERE ALL OTHERS HAVE FAILED.
Tubes, by Mail, 78 Cents; Bottles, 60 Cents.
JAMES F. BALLARD, Sole Proprietor. - - 310 Korth Utla Street, ST. LOUIS, i'l.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
Plattsmouth, Ncb. Attg-ust 7, iSyy.
I bey to inform my friends and the public
generally that I have engaged in the Wholesale
Liquor Trade and am now able to supply patrons
in any quantity from one pint to twenty-five
Have just imported some fine old French
Cognac Brandy. Also the genuine Rhine Wine
for strictly medicinal purposes.
As I handle nothing but first-class goods and
sell at lowest prices,, it will pay you to buy your
Whisky, Brandy, Wine, etc., from me.-
Do not forget that this is the time to order
your case Beer and that this is the only place in
the county where vou can get the genuine ANHEUSER-BUSCH
BEER. Give me a call
and be convinced.
Agent for Yellowstone (Kentucky) distillery and
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n, St. Louis.
The Platte Mutual Insurance GL,
$l)U,uuu insurance in orcc.
HOME OFFICE AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEB
IIY will you pay your money to
out of the state, when you can get
Company. Only the Best Class
Officers and Directors Tom. E. Parmele, President; Geo. E. Dovey, Vico
president; T. Frank Wiles. Secretary; Frank J. Morgan, Treasurer; C. II
Wescott, W, J. White, Henry Boeck, D. O. Dwyer, Go. A. Uay, II. It. Gerinj?
All Kinds of Repairs..
The Best Binding Twine
..Best Machine Oil
Egenberger & Troop
Lower Main St.
Continueto doa 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.
Gornsr of Sixtlf and Pearl Streets,
EJ. V ITZO K 11 A ffi D
Has new etock,- new rig's and
is prepared better than ever
to take care of
ft General Livery Business
Quick trips made to all parts of the
county. Low prices and court
eous treatment assured.
STABLES SIXTH AND VINE STS.
Reading Rooms and Dispensary,
Drew Building, riattsmonth, Neb.
Open from 10!. m. to 5 p. m. and 7 to 9 p.
m; sorrices ch Sunday
Wholesale and lletull
foreign Insurance companies, who take it
Insurance for less cost from a INobrKaka
of Business am uweuing nouso
inders 1 Mowers
Bet. 3rd and 4th St.
Oar stoek Is oom piste In al! lluei and we
In Tlte our friends to look It orer We will
endeavor to please yon. Call and see us.
STREIGHT 0 STREIGHT,
(Bucoessors to hry Bcmek.
To P1TENT Cood im
mmy be secured bj
oar aid. Addresa,
THE PATENT RECORD,
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