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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1899)
i - ft J. ft
(' ( iiiiiily I' it r in ik 'roMHf In Invfittl
If 11 1 e Whut Hemmr. f tli Money
Thry I'wy lu Ann'Minidiu- Aliont
Tfcrf Tlrr. n I In' Amount F.ild In Thnn
I IK- I no V mourn .
I '.irtiMM iii lliis viritiily w ln hold
pulilit-s in the Mutual lliil Inuranco
UPHOciatinu alii up in .'limn ngni n-Jt tho
lOinpauy nint'' .' doing mumih-h.
They propose to look into tho matter
and reo if there is nt some eq uitable
relief from invi"g ase-stnent- that
exeecd iii tin- :i''',i,."i;ati! about
liiuei the : i m i n I ri t of 1 ho lessor.
With Ibis end in v it w a eoinmitteo
f.onsibtii -is if .1. I'. Kilter, Will Itich
ardson fiim Albeit I'appo have railed
a meeting of all o- l ho' 1 s at the.
i Diii'l homo in tt.M oily on Saturday,
Vtober 7. '
Tlio farmoi- holding iinlii-it-M in this
concern H'l'i'i' assessed I nor oont.
u hicb amount.-! to I 'SO, .(( I, while tho j
in s.-s a re only tS)(M)0. This leave- a j
I 1. 1 v mat balance ami the policy J
In; tiers are oing to endeavor to find
.l.il dipi-'it ion will In in alo of tho
a II. C".
'I bore oi.ly been inn- lu-s i:i ( ';isS
run ity and Hint was If) a o; op of corn
lo-ar Nehawha. ('onnly Commissioner
l-V. ' or, in f pea U i hit of the coinpiny
today, stated that I'.c bad to i,od over
thi- lield and that he 1 ! ;o veil it would
mat. a eooi a o op a- tho average.
!: ' blown dow ii pretty hadiv, lnt i
li.e nail had not dune any rr roeptihie
i :i Ic u ge. The lor.-- on this licld was
p ari (1 at S pee ar-e. a : .d this is also
nunty Clerk . I line, l ihei tson had
a foi l y-itot (j I'm -hi of wheat in I'Ya n k 1 i n
ooiin'y insured. It was damaged by
hat! .'.ad when the hiss was paid his
r-haro amounted to his
oi iv i. g the ba!ane. The
e..a:-..-J hi in fU' for his .-hare of the
rxpi r. : of udju-ting tho loss, ami liav
:ier .ai 1 for the ir.o nihe rsli i p he r -
C- I i M
I' io( ,
I lie I ho :
th ma I
I A v. en! ;i
Kill, o r
To do t !
1 1 1 : i -1 ;
a -Hi to !
W : : - sen
r- t L f ir
h o . . i
foil ii a a
I a.s payment for the los.
s as though there was some -'ijlioel'"
about th business
of (ho ollico's. lionet the. de
he stoekhohlt rs to look' into
heaihi uartcrs at are
n 15y ii""1liMlf.'rin:kf.'.
veiling about dark, X. Cal-
Mil nicy, woct to the barn
a ores. He toolc a peek
reached into :i sail barrel
several handsful. There
y in t he barrel and somo
. to the measure with the
Mr. Calkin walked across
.-tar ted to throw the hay
i. di J so ho felt something
- s lingers o.oe up to the
el; the measure to the
.. .mined its contents and
attlosnako, not more than
twelve or lifteeti inches in ienjrth and
without rattles. He immersed his
hand at oiua; in terpentine, and a
neighbor, who was pre-ent, ran to his
home for a bottle of whiskey. Mr.
Calkin Mimi jrul outside of two tum
blers full, and was toon under the in
fluence. The liquor's ell'oct was a new
experience to liiaiTls well as the snako
bite. Ife e une to town Monday and
said his hand had not pained him
much, but the ii-juor made him aw
fully sick .
Mr. Calkin thinks the snake was
carried to the barn in a load of hay
and that it fell into the salt barrel
while tho hay was lu i n unloaded.
Weeping Water Kepnnliean.
.. ..-. . !... k juiil. I
with Mrs. IThbso at tho court houso.
Mrs. C. L. Mnrehall nndtwodauh
torn, Hello and (Jene, lire reported on
the sick list today.
Fred Ramjje was nnllaii to Burling
ton, la., lat nlht on nocnunt of the
doath of hi i mother.
For Kent Fire room brie!: house,
.sell, cistern and cave: M per month.
Inquire of W. V. II .ill.
Thoro id very much complaint (if
Hieknofis alxiut town Jnm now. Tha
cool weather and dust together have
been pretty tough on everybody.
Matthew faring went to Nebraska
City today to deliver r.n address nt tho
old settlor' pienie, which liad been
postponed to this date from the first of
While tied on th riieet at Mynard
,tho other dnv,l m Kir's team broke
loo-e and ran home, some distance in
the country, without doing any dam
ae to either themselves or tho wngon.
Kodueud j)i i;i:s on ailk and woolen
waists direct from the factory. L -rgn
(unniity must be sold at, onco. Snd
2u for fireularrt. Salesmen wanted. L,
&). Furnishing IToupo, ) S. binn
i St. fowa City, fa.
The regular husiiies-) social
meeting of tho Kpworth I-aguo will
hi held at the homo of Mrs. M. IIow
laml in Mereervillo Fi id ay evening.
Tho young pconlo will meet at the M.
I). 'hurch at 7:H0 and walk out in a
C. S. Manchester had charge of tho
spocial on tho Burlingtou from Omaha
to this city tho last two nights. Last
night there were five oaeh l.j.uls and
ho had about all he could handle.
There wore 27" tickets sold at this
j point alone.
! Wo wish a live tr-avoling manager
renter re-j j yOUP territory at once, man or wo-
"' man; liberal casn antt commission hist
jyear more second your, if deserved:
i somo for local work nisi ; good refer
i ei;ces required; those out of employ
ment or wishing to bjtter thoirw v s,
address, "Factory," Cor. IVrkins and
ITnion streets, Akron, Ohio
loo formed in nil vessels Hiat had
water in them and wore left out of
doors last night. IVrpb who did not
tiiko tho precaution to cover their
plants or takq them to shelter lost
them. It was a hard brecz-3 for Sep
tember and makes thj coal dealer
smile and the itedoaler well, it would
not sound well to print what he has to
i IV lit .i I.il Wilt;
l.. lJl liclllj
Mrs. A. 11. Weckbach has gone to
lfev. P. S. Stein of
cupy the pulpit at
In tiio ovpii-Wi.-it
S:e'-l h will be
me- I in sr i ext.
"esterday was Hon. .lames I'atter
son's birthday and in honor of the
event ho was sriven a ptrty at thi
home of his s-on. T. M., lar-t evening.
A nice t-upper was rei ved, after which
tho evening was pleasantly spout at
high live. Tho-e pres mt at tho party
were Messrs. V. V. Leonard, J . W.
.lohnson, W. Jv. Fox, F. .1 . Morgan.
Frank Myers, Omaha, .J un
M. and Sum Patterson.
bMiColll Will OC-
church again next Smday. Tho eub-je-et
for the morning service will be
injj his sujeet. will tic
Do to lie Saved' II -v
present at the prayer
S. 1. Cole, an old time resident of
Cas county, residing where Mynard
now stands or noar there is visiting
friends and relatives here. lie is now
located in Gosper county and is doing
well. He has over fiOO acres of land,
2oO being under cultivation, and the
balance is used for pasture, lie is
making a good thing out of the stock
St. Luke's church will celebratu
"Harvest Home" festival on Sunday
next. October b We make our annual
appeal for tho benefit of the Ciarkson
Memorial hospital, which is ever ready
to open its doors to all classes and con-
jditionscf men. Wo will be glad if
i the public g morally will contribute
las they have done in times past;
money oe goods of any and every kind.
U. R. Bruorss.
Omaha for a week's visit with rel
atives. Fred Cioiscr, tho Murray postmas
ter, was attending to business in the
Sam Henderson went to Omaha to
day to see about lensing som" Innd
north of town.
C. F. Stoutenborough will again en
tor upon hi duties as agent of tho Mis
souri 1'ncific railway next Saturday.
Smuol Fleming, a prosperous far
mer from near Murrtiy, was in the
city today and called on Tiik News.
W. V. Hull went to Omaha to con
sult with Dr. Clifford in regard to his
oyos. Ilo will probably have an
Mr. and Mrs. Coorgo boncrenhagen
arrived homo this morning from
Pennsylvania, whithor thoy went throe
woeka ago with the body of their son,
Tom Kickson and wife aro rejoicing
over tho arrival of a fino boj- at their
house. Grandpa .Tames is fooling
about as good over the event as the
.1. T. Tvviss of May wood was an over
night visitor in the city with hi9
father, C. S. Twiss. Ilo had been at
St. Jon and Atchison purchasing goods
for his store.
John H 'Naill,a prominent farmer
and stockraiser from ncarllapid C ty,
S. D , is in tho city visiting oid timo
friends and relatives. Ilo was at one
timo a resident of Flaltsmouth.
John Wesley Taylor was united in
marriiigo to Mary F. Line by the
county judge today. Uoth parties re
side at Louisvillo and are highly ro
sDected Tm: N'kws extends best
There is quite a curiosity iu Sam
Fletcher's yard in tho shape of a
cheery tree whicli is tilled with bloom.
Th tree bore a largo crop of fruit this
summor, which-1 makes it th:) more
J. M. Johns has returned fr m
Weeping Water where ho has been
engaged in yetting tho engine started
and doing other work about the new
mill. Mr. Klietsch expects to begin
rinding next Monday.
Mrs. Henry Cooper received a letter
from her son, Lem, yesterday. It was
written at Manila on August IS, and
from Its tone he does not think much
of Manila, his chief objection being
tho extreme hot weather. Ho is em
ployed as chief machinist ou the Ore
gon, and says that the boat will leave
shortly and go either to Now York or
The farce comedy, 4 Turkish
Uath," is this week's offering nt the
Tabor Grand. The comedy is pre
sented by Mis-i Claire P.iigeand an ex
cellent company oT comedians, singers
and dancers, who are capable in every
way of presenting a smooth perform
ance. Tho therne of the comedy is
jealousy and much merriment is ob
tained. No ondM complications arise
out of the .-tucessien of mistaken
identities. Denver Times, Monday,
Nov. 21, 1S9S.
At White's ' opera house Saturday
evening. Sept. :U'.
There will be a republican caucus at
tho police jud:c"s otlice Saturday even
ing September t at S o'clock, for tho
purpose of placing in nomination two
justices of tho peace and two consta
bles, and an assessor for the Fourth
ward. I'y order of
Ckntiiai. Com mitt kk.
I-oiiim! at I.:st.
After twent3- j'ears' search, detec
tives have discovered the fact that
"A Turkish Hath" is one of the most
refreshing, bright, musical farce com
edies ever written. Will make you
forget your debts.
At White's opera hoJso Saturday
evening, September tiK Prices. 2,
3-" and 50 cents.
- The Dutch mint has already a new
coinage bearing tho head of the young
queen" at her present age nineteen.
She objected to the 7-year-old portrait
on tho present coinage and protested
that she is no longer a little girl.
An I llnstrntrtl Lcrture.
Mr. Charies N. Crowd non of the
Chicago university who for the pnst
year has been corresponding secre
tary of the socioty of Kgyptian ro
seareh, and has, during his stn' in
I'.gypt, demonstrated tho powers of
tho art of color photographj-, has
been secured by tho Woman's club to
address tho people of I'lattsmouth, "on
Thursday evening, October 5, at tho
Methodist church. Mr. t -rowdson is a
thorough scholar nnd a vcy enter
taining speaker. He will use illus
trations, introducing large pictures
taken by himself upon his tour
throughout Fgypt, in which every
color and shade in the scenery of that
famous land is reproduced. This will
bo a rare treat for Plattsmouih, as
Mr. Crowdson is touring only tho
larger cities of the west, but stops
here upon solicitation, of personal
friends. Students and especially
scholars of history will find this ad
dross interesting and instructive.
Admission '25 cents.
KKI'I H1.ICAN TICKItr.
Supreme Jutlije M. 1!. REESE
RpRont State t'niversity I.. G. M'GILTUN
, W. n. ELY
Juiluc Second District
Count) Cleric JAMES ROBERTSON
County Treasurer J. I.. BARTON
District Clerk (7. V. HOUSEWOUTH
County Judge... -L C DOUGLAS
Sheriff T. K. WILLIAMS
County Superintendent.: ... ROBERT CASS
Coroner V.V. GASS
Surveyor E. E. IIILTOS
Commissioner. Second District J. H. DAVIS
llav. Taylor Sufaoe, pastor of tho U,
I. church, will proach at tho Baptist
church in South Park at 4 o'clock
Sunday afternoon. Everyone wel
come. Shinn's cafe and fruit stand, Porkins
Miss Ca rio Holloway was a visitor
in Omaha today.
W. .J . Gtreight and wife were among
the exposition visitors today.
Henry Goos and H. E. Weidmann
were visitors on the Midway today.
K ,S. Barstow and wife were viewing
the sights nt the exposition this after
noon. D. W. Miller and wife spent tho day
in Omaha and remained for the
C. F Stoutenborou Lrh joined the
"piocession and went to Omaha this
D. S. Guild returned home last
evening f.-om a b-isines- trip to tho
Frank Dick-on ol b uisville was in
tho city today and returned home by
way of Om ilia.
Mrs. Frank Kaub'.e went to Omaha
on tho. early train and was joined by
husband this afternoon.
Mrs. Juhn Donelau f Weeping
Water is in tlin city visiting her par-
onts, A. W. While and wtso.
C. C Joslyn of Minneapolis and Miss
Rich of Omaha wore the guests oT
Miss Minnie, Sharp yesterday nnd to
Mrs. Flizibeth Davis icturncd to
her homo in Hilled ale. la , this morn
ing after a visit with tho family of her
on, Meek Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. George Jones of Cali
fornia aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Harrison. Mrs. Jones and Mrs.-Harrison
Mrs. William Herold came down
from Crete j'esterdaj- for a few days'
visit with the families f her sons.
James and IIenr3
lb Spurlock of York visited over
night with his son, G. M , nnd went to
Omaha this morning whre he will at
tend the North Nebraska conference.
Wesley Davis and wife of Weeping
VTater were the guests 3'C3tordny of
the former's brother, S. A. Davis, and
family. Mr. Davis was a delegate to
tho democratic convention.
Mrs. O. A. Brown nnd little daugh
ter, Margaret, -departed this morning
for their homo at Topckn, nftor a vif.it
of several months with tho former's
parent", .T. C. Coleman and wife. Mrs.
T. II. Ewing accompanied thm and
will visit relatives in Topcka for sev
To ho members of the United Mu
tual Hail Insurance association : Mem
bers of the above association aro re
quested to meet in .Plattsmouth on
Saturday, Oct. 7, aj, tho court houso
at 1 p. m. J. P. Falter,
A. W. Atwood sells stntlonorv.
.. ... ,
W'. It. Mi. LYfjakcv inauo a business !
trip to Omaha today.
Claus Brekenfoldt, tho Louisville
miller, was shaking hands with old
friends in tho city today.
Mrs. Y. A. Swearingen of Mynaid
spent the day with friend !o this
D.". V. A. Humphrey was in Omaha
on professional business this after
Frederick Stohiman.of Jouisville
precinct was attending to.bnsiness In
county court today.
Mrs. S. II. Atwood and little daugh
ter carao down from Lincoln this
morning to visit the former's mother,
Mrs. C. II. I'arinelc.
T. F. W illiam, the republican nom
inee for sheriff, wns in the city today,
being on his return from Omaha,
where lio witnessed tho pa.ra.de.
Misses Gertrudo and Mary Schoe
rnann, tho former of Crook, Colo., and
tho tatter of Louisville, wero in the
city yesterday the guests of John Like
wise. Mrs. Dr. Burgess and children de
parted for their homo in Cedar Rapids,
Neb., this morningv having spent
about three weeks with Mrs. Burgess'
parets, A. W. Whlto and wife, and
MANY WEEDS GOOD TO EAT.
Cerlaiii KlitI Are Ortrn l'si-! for food
ly Jit iiitllrH.
Go out on any farm and see the farm
er hoeing' away at the weeds that
threaten to choke his crop. You may
hear him say things that wouldn't
sound nice about the weeds. , The dan
delion isn't the only weed eaten by
people-who know what's good to eat.
Take wild chicory, the plamie of the
farmer. It makes one -of the finest
salads served, piquant, tender and
wholesome. Charlock or v. i'.'. mustard
is another bane of the farmer. He
doesn't know that as a pot herb it can
give a soup a delightful flavor. The
dock-weeds how annoying t!:c whole
family are! Yet the broad leaf vari
ety and the curly leaf are used ail
over Europe as table vegetables.
There's pokeweed. commonest of all.
In France it is cultivated. It. takes its
place. Sorrel, fettlcus and chevril arc
looked on as a flavoring for soup.
Everybody in American hates a net
tle and can't see what use it is. In
Scotland Poland and Germany tender
young nettle leaves are used ' - areens.
The Germans boil them v. 'i other
vegetables to give them a j nt fla
vor. Purslane is another v. .;! that
can be treated in the same way. Most
people think milkweed poisonous. It
is a medicinal vegetable, with a de
lightful flavor all its own. The young
leaves, when they are in just the right
condition, are a cross between sninaah
and asparagus, and in a 'salad are de
licious. Sorrel, fettlcus and chevril
are looked on as field pests by ninety
nine out of every hundred farmers.
The hundredth one picks the choicest
leaves from these weeds and s?ndo
them to market, where they find a
ready sale for salads to he eaten with
game and for flavoring herbs for
herbs they are, i. nd not weeds. New
as fixing a watch so that it
will run and again ho that
they won't run. Wo fix
them to keep time.
John T. Coleman,
3 Second door South ot Postofllco
Everybody who has once been a
child knows that rhyme about "Llttlo
Jack Horner," who "sat in a corner."
' That there was ever a real Jack Horner
nd that the plum he extracted from
the pie was a very valuable plum in
deed, few of the little folks who enjoy
his exploits know, or would care to
I For the benefit c" those who arc not
quite little folks. Agnes Carr Sage, In
lilpplncott's 'Magazine, tells the origin
and history of some famous nursery
' stories and rhymes, among them "The
! Pleasant History of Jack Horner." con
taining "His Witty Tricks and Pleas
ant Pranka." for so It Is set forth in
a very old chap-book, carefully pre
served in the Uodlelan library.
It appears that this worthy was stew
ard to an abbot of Glastonbury. The
good abbot learned that his majesty
Henry VIII. had seen fit to be indig
nant b'use the monks had built a
kitchen wh!fh he could not burn down.
Now a king's indignutiou was danger
ous, and must be appeased. There
fore the abbot 6tnt his steward. Jack
Horner, to present the sovereign with a
suitable peace-offering. It took the
form rf a big and tempting-looking pie,
beneath uie crust of which the trans
fer deeds of twelve manors were hidden.
But Master Jack had an eye for the
profit of number one. and on the road
he slyly lifted the crust and abstracted
the deeds of the Manor of Wells. On
his return, bringing the deed3, he
plausibly explained that they had been
given to him by the king. Hence the
Little Jack Horner
Sat in a corner (of the wagon).
Eyeing hie Christmas pie;
He put In his thumb
And pulled out a plum (the title-deed),
Saying, "What a brave boy am I!"
Bring in your eggs to F. T. Davis
Co., ami trade them for shoes, dry
goods groceries or anything in tho
general merchandise line.
How to Kiairil Chairs.
Shabby Windsor or bent wood chairs
can be made to look quite smart
enough for bedroom or "den" by being
painted over with black enamel paint.
If, when the enamel be dry, a little
bronze paint be smeared or smudged
over them, a "Japanese" effect will be
obtained, which will be very, pleasing,
and a great relief to their somber ap
pearance. The expressions "smeared"
and ".smudged" are used advisedly, for
the bronze should be put on with an
almost dry brush and should merely
cling to the hair, so that they may
leave a certain amount of color when
they are dragged over the black enam--el.
To regularly paint on lite bronze
would be to lose the pretty effect
II U Wtnniner Yfar.
Fuller What do you kick at every
thing for when you strike a rostaur
int? It makes me nervous. Bradley
Impoliteness pays. The wheel that
squeaks the most gets oiled the often
st. San Francisco Examiner.
World' lialnrs4 I. tngnnge.
It Is Interesting at this time of ac
complisned imperial penny postage and
prospective pan-Anglo-Saxon postage
at the same rate, to know that two
thirds of all the letters mailed in all
the postoffices of the world are Eng
lish. There are about 500,000,000 peo
ple who speak colloquu-lly the ten or
twelve chief modern languages, and of
these .some 150,000.000, les3 than one
third of ail. speak English. About 90,
000.000 people speak Russian, 75.000,000
Spanish, 35,000,000 French. 45,000,000
Spanish, 35.0000,000 Italian and 12.000.- j
000 Portuguese, and the balance Hun-
garlan, Dutch. Polish, Flemish. Bo
hemian. Gaelic. Roumanian, Swedish.
Finnish, Daulsh and Norwegian. But
all the?e people together write only
half as Tunny pasted letters as the
English. The Ki.ss.'ans. Spanish, Por
tuguese and Itahr: s, for instance, in
clude many illi- . people who never
write rt all. '1 Russian postofflce
Landles only one-i.eath aa many letters
as the British, although there are
more than twice as many people in
Russia as in Great Britain. Of course,
too. most of the business letters for
British India are written in English,
though few of the S00.000.0o0 popula
tion it'er speak or write the tongue.
The German emperor has consented
to stand godfather to the twin sons of
a coachman at Giesorf. He has also
made their parents a handsome pres
ent of money and has given permis
sion for the babies to be christened
William I. and William 11. These
names will appear in the church regis
ter. The twins are the seventh and
eighth sons of their parents.
Loo l Color.
"Those new people next door are
Tom Boston." "iTow do you know?"
I heard the man tell his wife that
$he couldn't Lake beans as his mother
isert to h ike them." --Chicago Record.
What Do the Children Drink?
Don't give thom tea or coffee. Have
you tried the new food drink calied
Grain-O? It is delicious and nourish
ing and take- the placo of colTcc. The
more Grain O you give the children
the moro health yon distribute through
their system. Grain-O is. made of
pure grains, and whon properly pre
pared taetes like the choice grades of
coflee but costs about one fourth as
much. All crocers sell it l"i and 2-"c.
Send the News to your friends.
Wante ! Several bright and honest
persons to represent us as managers
in this and close by couulio-. Salary
$000 a year and expenses. Straight,
bonn-lile, no more, no less salary.
Position peim ment. Our references,
any bank in any town. It is mainly
ofllce work conduoted at home. Ref
erence. Enclose self-addre-sed
stamped envelope The Dominion
Company, Dept. j, Chicago.
Part of the queen's block on Ft.
Catharine street, Montreal, Quebec,
collapsed. Some defect in tho work
of reconstruction, which wns going on
at tho time, wa3 responsible. Tho Io68
will be $HK),W0. Fortunately no ono
When you want to smotco a Ill-cent
cigar try Otlo WurlV'Silver Wroath"
union made you can find n tor
on the market.
la League With the Powerful
The Days of Mohammed
The Prince of the House of David
A Star in a Prison
The Wrestler oi I'liilippi
Ten Nights in a Bar-room
l'.esiile the Ronnie Driar Bush
Any of the aloe Cs
David Hnrnni now $1
and We will
Fit Them Out.
Something new in
a Junior Suit for
Boys of 3 to 7
m A Full Line of Boys' and
Children's Hats and Caps
(Bii Something New and Nobby in
1 6. L wescoM & Son S
HIS is the proper season for thi-
- 1 1 1 is t lie pr
l "drcs.-er.-" t
lo place their orde rs
wiiii ;i reliable taiior for a Hint of
elotlifs or a p;iir oi trousers. We
have tin' selection for you in woolens.
Over l')(10 d liferent p itterns to sclent,
from, from which we will make you a
suit of e oi lies as chea p as any Ik (I y and
you get the cut, style. Ilni-di and Urst
olass work. Wo use L'ood trimmings,
and carrv them in stock. Our guaran
tee is known to be good, for wo are old
in bu-iinees here. Cleaning nnd re
pairing given prompt attention.
:: Leonard Block.
J The great remedy for nervous prostration and all diseases of the generative
organs of either sex, such as Nervous I'roytration, Failing or Lost Manhood,
Impotency, Nightiy Emissions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, exclusive use
OI Tobacco or Omum. wiiir.h cmi Lo (lorisiin-.ntinn una Incumtv with .,....
1FTFR IKIMfi 1(6 order we Ruarante to euro or refund the money. Sold at 81.GU oor box
mitnUiJino. e boxes for SC-.OO. Ilt. itSOT T'S ( IU:.11I CU., CleveUud, OhliH
Gering &, Co., Druggists.
Few More of Those
Iron Beds Left..
Beautiful Line of Bookcases..
Just received Come in nnd price 'em .An elegant An
tique Oak Sideboard goes for $lo for the next thirty day.
This is a rare bargain. and cannot be dup icated anywhere.
Those (Oak Rockers at $1.75...
Are BARGAINS which evei yone takes hold of who sees
J. I. UNRUH.
The Furniture Man and Undertaker
"V "X T WHITE'S CREAM
ilo-t in Q-:fin''!T. Iv-li- litv. ,
Dr. W. C. Dean...
409. 410 MoCHBue Building .
Northwest ror. 16th and Dodpe sta.
All work carefully and well done. Nervous pa
tient!! will receive especial consideration.
lias new stock, new rigs and
ia prepared better than ever
to take care of
! A General Livery Business
Quick trips made to all parte of the
county. Liow prices and court
eous treatment assured.
STABLES SIXTH AND TINE ST8.
For 20 Years Has Led all Wcna Readies. iH2 iK
SOXX3 XS"XT Alili SnUG&ZBTS.
Prepared by s JAM2E3 F. BALLARD, St. Louis.
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
The Platte Mutual Insurance .,
8150,000 f usiirmtctf' m Force
HOME OFFICE AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEB
YJLJ TIY trill you pay your money t foreign In-ur.
' out of the state, when you can get In-ur nice f.
uec- i i;:i p . i ic
r !-- i-o-: ft-;
viass ot ifusines and I) w-.-liinrr
Companv. Only the
Oflicors and Directors Tom. K. 1'armMe. i, i,i; ;
- . T t.'..,nl, H'll,.., ... I' i. r .
(iiusi-icui, a. l i nui iaa, rixi trim . iran .J , .lo;.' in
I :i Neb -..!-:, :i
K. U.ivey, Vice-
i TeuMifi rf' t
Wer-cott. W. J. White, Henry Roeck, ). O Dvry r. ;,o A. Hay, II K (Jerir!'
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