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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1899)
TIIK NKWS. I"itntlili-1 Nov.1hhi
THK 11 I.I.A I.l. I.Ktul.liHhii! April in. I .-J-. I. f
ConMoIIUtiUwJ Jan. 1, IfWS.
PLATTSMOUTII, NEB.. OCTOBER !3. 1899.
VOL. VIII. NO.W5.
CHEER THE WOHER TROOPS
TweQtlcth Kansas Larjds or Na
tive Soil and Marches to
General punston Says Everything
Is Being Dona to Carry the
War to Successful End.
S.VN' Flt.N ISi O, Oct. 11. The
Twentieth Kuim.trt nnd tin; four hun
Urt! tltHotin.- i HliliTH who arrived
tmre ln-l night (in t.lin transport
T.rtar- woio luiitii-d today, after being
anchored iu tho blrifttiu nil m. truing
during thu uruiTM of tho hoa.lh ofll
cer's i X'tniliiiilioii.
Their nt;y at. Mtit:l)(ir w.is iikuIo h-ss
monotoniiu- by tho at ti-ni ions of bun
drods of peopl who jotiriieod as neiir
to thu transport as thu ij u i r.ni 1 1 in;
regulation would pormit und hhc.woi c;d
mos8Hgen und question upon tho boy.
Fruit and good things to oat wero
In abundance passed on hoard, much
to tho gratification of tl.o idiors.
Whou Lhi inspection was finished!
erirly in the nfluriioon ami tho word
was piiiHod nmong th- (-oidiers that
tiio vj!Ml would In- ill cki'd immed
Utcly, agiont hurrah g r -c ted the an
nouneemotit and tho oldiors com -moliced
their pi ooaral ion for debarka
tion. Under tho guidance of a pmver-
ful tug I h f transport was tnwcil to tho!
doc lv .
Tho water front wis hluclv witli po
plo,all anxious to grct the Twentieth
Kansas. As tho Tart ir j-issd slowly
ulo.ig tho water front I ho -oldierd woro
etioored timo and again. Flags woro
dipped and vhislloj ami calliopes
added to tho din. Tho scene in the
vicinity of the trim -nrt -.vas an excit
ing ono. Hundreds ol relatives and
frioudn of the difch i rg. d California
soldi is, who ro'ci in on i (1 tho ICan
saiii ;,t.in . iMtlhc-e I o 10 get a few
word? with lh--' 'ol.!'e-s Hofoio they
m mo nc'4 tho march
An l.xrinu Munli.
The march to tho I'residio reserva
tion was an exciting one for the sol
dlors. Tt.e we'.eoiii they received
was foeond 01I.V to that accorded tho
homo troops on thoir return. Hoth
aides of Market street and tho other
Htreets through which tho noldiers
passed wero thronged with oxcitod
people, all anxious to do them homage
Cheer upon cheer passed up ; nd down
tho lines of people. Cannon were fired
at intervals, bells clanged and whis
tles and steam calliopes added thoir
respective noises to the occasion.
Escorted by the following bodies,
tho Kansati3 marched to the Presidio:
Artillery officers jind hand frcm the
Presidio, four companies of artillery.
General Funston and Governor Stan
ley of Kansas and escort followed. The
throngs surged around General Funs
ton and he had great difficulty making
progress through the crowds Cheo--after
cheer greeted him. but nis only
acknowledgmeix was a military sa
lute and jn occasional dotting of his
i-ap. A great bulK of the p trade oc
curred here and an udm.rin.; mass of
people filled the interv,.!.
T:e 9ilaie:s, headed by Colonel
Metcalf, followed. E ich man carried
a gun, which had boen covered with
flowers. The crowds simply would
not lot tho soldiers pass in peace.
Breaks occurred every few minutes.
Relatives and friends broke into the
ranks and marched with the soldiers,
some 6milinjj and laughing and others
crying, but all haDpy and glad.
Tho regimental colora, little tho
worse for wear, in spite of tho arduous
campaign through which they had
passed,!? died forth a tremendous burst
of applause whenever they were
sighted. Taking it all in all, the sol
diers looked to bo ni fair health, but
of course there wero .omo who showed
the effects of the severe o: deal through
which they hare passed. Bringing up
the rear wero the aosoital wagons, not
very heavily loaded with sick.
The parade was reviewed or Van
Ness avenue by General Shafter, Gov
ernor Stanley and Governor Rogers of
Washington and their staffs.
Fanston Not nn Antl-Exp insionlst.
General Funston in an interview to
"This is Amerie i, you know, und I
am an American, that tells the story
best of our delight in reaching home
again. There is nothing like being
back among you all here again
among people whom re know are our
countrymen and kin.
"I have only this to say of tho cam
paign in the Philippines everything
is being donw that could be to carry
the war to an earl3- and successful con
clusion. The report that I "am an
anti-expansionist is ridiculous and not
worthy of sorious consideration. I
never intimated such a thing and have
been misquoted in tho matter.
"The people must stop to consider,
when tey are passing judgment, that
there are countless conditions to be
constantly combatted and overcome
there before headway can be made. 1
foar the exact difficulties of the situa
tion are not fully understood. Some
mistakes have been made, but the cam
paign has been conducted in a most
able and conscieatiou3 manner and
fvery man has done his best. No
grave errors have occurred, but its al
ways easy to look back and comment
upon what has been done, even though
that might have been accomplished
uadar trying oircumstanoet.'
TURN DAVID B. HILL DOWN.
I Nctv York Stale Meinorratic Meeting Con
tn.llftl lj ItichurU Croker.
N'kw VuiiK. Oct. 11. Tho elate
democratic mooting tonight was con
trol led. by Kichurd Croker, and former
Senator Duvid li. Hill was turned
I A Kryan resolution was adopted.
seconded by Croker and opposed by
It was a btrugglo for supremacy In
the bin to convention between tho fol
lowers of former Secretary Murphy
and l'icbaid Croker on one sldo and
D ivid li. Hill on the other. Just what
victory moms tho campaign alone
will toil, for Senator Hill, In a atrong
speech on other matters, emphatically
declared that whilo Croker had won
thu tight in tho committee, he could
not rido rouh shod over the right of
up-etato democrats at the polls and
followers of tho senator declared that
Crokcr's victory moans defeat for
every mombor of the legislature above
the Now York City lino.
Senator Hill himself directed the
fiijht in tho commiltoo, ono of his fol
lowers nskinir at the opening of tho
meeting that tho rontost In Rochester
bo settled. Murphy and his friends
ooposod the consideration of the mat
tor at this time. Tho Croker faction
-.von by 2S to 20.
Tho Ilryan resolution was more
avcrso to tl.o Hill faction and stood 3S
( to i:i in favor of the resolution delar-
ing Mr. Hryan the leader of tho dem
ocratic party. -.
After the meeting. Senator Hill
abruptly declined to be interviewed.
Following tlie I'renirtent,
Mi.vnk A t'o lis, Minn., Oct. 12. The
advent of President McKinley to Min
neapolis has brought here three in
formal commissioners In behalf of the
Transvaal republic in the persons of
James 0;Deirne of New York, I. W.
under Hoort of Baltimore and J. E.
Robin of Now York. They registered
at a hotel today, and while admitting
that they had coma to see the presi
dent, they absolutely declined to dis
cuss their mission. Mr. O'Beirne was
commissioned by tho Transvaal gov
ernment eomo time ago to act as con
sul general of tho South African re
public to the United States, but was
declined recognition by the state de
partment. The president's day is so full of en
gagements that it is not likely the
commissioners will got an opportunity
to see him until late in the day and he
may even decline to see them at all.
It is Mionosed. however, that thev are
hereto plead with him to offer his j hottest Dghts and their greatest suc
ervices as a Wdiator between the cesses over the Spaniards, tho Fdi-
W!,r,.inr .rovern ments. PinoS raiht bave btpn expected to
GIVES ARTIST A MODEL. j
The raic of Triihy Gain. His Sitt.r '
An inlereoUu- story Is connected '
with tu tMuii'.ar picture of Trilby
painted ivV-tWy D. .M. Cooper, which
was exhibit' very generally through
out tho country at the time of the
craze for Du Matnler's rcturvsque
The artist obtained his mod-
el for the painting through the desire
of the young woman to lift the mort
gage off her home farm. Some years
ago this young woman was living the
happy life of a country girl on her
weaKhy parents' farm in Western Mis
souri. She grew up w ild and free, un
restrained in spirits and form, living
very close to nature. No corsets ever
encircled her waist, and no tight shoes
distorted her feet. She grew to worn
anhood an unfettered child of nature,
beautiful in face and form. Then
came misfortune for her father. The
grasshoppers devastated his fields, and
he was compelled to mortgage his
homestead. The father sickened and
died, leaving his wife and
without resources and with
a mort- i
gagea home, i hey went to Kansas ;
Lity, wnere the mother secured etn- i
ployment as a cashier in a department ,
el in the same establishment. Their j
rnmmnn ,m. q mnnov 1
enough to pay off the mortgage on the '
homestead. As they c -ie and went to
their work they began to attract atten
tion, and soon all eyes were upon them.
The young woman soon became known
as the "living Venus," and as such was
known to many people who knew noth
ing of her life. At this time an artist
friend, who lived in Kansas City, wrote
to Mr. l per that he had seen a wom
an of goddesslike form, who alone
wou'd serve for a model for a perfect
Tril . knowing that Cooper was
eearc ... for such a model. The artist
went post haste to Kansas City. He
raan-d to secure an introduction to
the beautiful girl, and with all possi
ble tact suggested his purpose. She
indignantly refused his offer, but Coop
er was so impressed with her beauty
that he would not be content with a
refusal. He argued with the mother,
persuaded her, and promised a price
that would raise the mortgage, and en
deavored to show th daughter that
there need Le no -"tP- Df her maid
enly modesty. He told her that her
mother could go with her and be with
her all the time she was posIng.Finally
she yielded. At Cooper's beautiful
home In Sau Jose. Cal.. during the fol
lowing four months she was the sole
model, and furnished the inspiration
for this great r'cture. When the pic
ture was eompleted both mother and
daughter returned to Kansas City,
where the daughter was soon married.
Cheap Rate to Omaha.
Saturday, October 14, the Burling
ton will make a rate of 60 cents for
round trip to Omaha. A. O. U. W.
day. Two bands going. Special train
returning will leara Omaha at 11 p. m.
AMERICANS NOW OCCUPY ARRYflT.
Insurgents Driven Out by General
Young's Command After a
Half Hour's Flgbt.
Scljwan's ColurrjQ Is Now Located
Between Perez Das Minas
ouny-, wiia iwo uaiuuiona 01 mo
i wentyiourin lnianiry. nine iroops 01
tnei-ou in cavairy ana me scouts 01
tho Xhlrty-soventh infantry, left Santa
Ana at 7 a. m. and occupied Arayat at
9 o'clock after a suirmish lasting half
Tho enemy, estimated at 300 men,
retreated toward Magalan. Tho
swampy uature of tho country pro
vented the use of cavalry.
Tiio men of tho Twenty-fourth
charged tho trenches and 6&t the
town on fire and succeeded in burning
a small section. Five dead and three
wounded Filipinos wore left on the
field. The Americans had on'o man
Goneral Schwan's column is now be
tween Perez Das Minas and Imus.
The roads aro very heavy and thoro
has been no fighting yet.
Goneral Schwan's expedition hav
ing accomplished its object, the troops
aro all returning to their former posi
tions, abandoning the towns taken.
General Schwan is enroute from
Perez Das Minus to Imus with the in
fantry, while the artillery and cavalry
and all mule teams are retracing
their routo from Malabon to Bacoor
with the signal corps removing the
Fine Display of (.eoeralHlilp.
Goneral Trias, with the organized
bodios ot Insurgents, totroated to Si
land and Tndang at tho base of the
mountain. Tho movoment of United
States troops was a lino display of
Amorican generalship and energy.
whilo the Filipinos adopted what
General Alejandrino terms "our pecu
liar method of warfare.
Tho wholo countr' is an immense
swamp and tho Filipinos never ex
pected the Americans could or would
attempt to invado it during the wet
Moreover, tho line of march fur
nished a succession of surprises, the
advancing troops being generally at
tacked from unexpected points.
It Cavite province, the tcene of tho
make a resolute stand, if anywhere,
but after their whipping at Cavite
Viejo and Novelota their tactics con-
stated chiefly in a continuous exhibi-
tioQ of their SilitJ and lheir lrans
ler irom warriors to aminos.
lhe marines, wuilo reconnoitering
about the scenes of Sundav's encoun
ter, find that tho trenches have al
ready been rcoccupied, althougn the
enemv manifested moro than usual
willingness to retreat. Armed bsnds
have appeared along the shore road
between Hacoor and Kosario and the
troops returning by that route expect
another fight at Kosario.
At Malabon tha Americans cor
railed 200 or o(J0 natives supposed to
be lighting men. A lew of the men
were caught with arms in their hands,
but a large numoer were found hid
ing, dressed in khaki, liko the Ameri
can uniform. The majority of them
wore dressed in tho garb of amigos,
but they are suspected of shooting at
the troops from the houses, a growing
habit which flourished throughout
the advance whenever small parties of
Americans strayed from the main
' Prisoners R Whtte Eirpi.ant
The prisoners are a white elephant
on the hands of the Americans. The
Malabon contingent spent an unhappy
night incarcerated in a church. A
native priest and an uncle of General
Trias were discovered in the Filipino
arsenal outside the town. They are
credited with being two of the pillars
of the insurrection, but they vigorously
proclaim their innocence.
The woi k of tho commissary and
quartermaster's departments, directed
by Captains Biddle and Horton,was re
markable tnronghout. The transpor
tation of supplies from Kosario to
Malabon seemed to be impossible. The
wagons had to be repeatedly unloaded
and reloaded while being dragged
through the mire.
General Schwan is marching back
without the teams, ail the loads of
baggage being shipped from Bacoor
by canoes and the wagons going
A telegraph squad under Lieutenant
Clark kept the wire abreast of the
lino to Malabon, but in order to do
this the teams had to be abandoned
and the wire carried by coolies.
The leading citizens of Kosario are
temporarily engaged in towing a fleet
ofcanoe9 laden with the American
armies impedimenta to Bacoor.
The prisoners, with the exception of
those caught redhanded, will be re
leased as, owing to the fact that the
insurgents have so many more men
than guns, the k'eepiDg of prisoners is
a useless expense unless the policy of
reconcentration which General Weyler
pursued is to be adopted.
In conversation with an Associated
Press reporter a leading merchant of
Kosario remarked: "They will bo en
gaged In their o'd business as soon as
When asked where tho nrrny hud
gone tho merchant replied:
"A majority of them are here. They
simply hid their guns when they saw
a euj erior force approaching."
The fightlog fall tho hardest on
tho women and children. Hundreds
of them Bpent the night before the
Americana reached Kosario in boats.
emu nrnf onnt u 1 n 1 n cr nnnrnm natn nt
, , . , . 4l
prices FOR SKELETONS.
f.tet Rotation from the Fnroprnu
MarkeU for Terth.
i'aiiper Europe has caused an out
cry from a new line of American in
dustry, says the Philadelphia Times.
American articulators of skeletons aro
up in arms against the importation of
the pauper skeletons of Europe. Na
tive bones. In cousequence of recent
importations, are quiet and depressed,
while the demand Is for the products
of the Freuch and German markets.
First-class American skeletons are a
drug in the market at $S12.50, while
he Gallic or Teutonic article, not one
whit more serviceable, brings a fancy
price. A recent Frenchman, who hap
pened to depart this life with a full set
of teeth, is offered at ordinarily
imported skeletons going from $20 to
$27.50, according to the number Of
teeth they were sh'. Purchasers can
iot he fooled by fal.-e teeth. The only
.-upei iority in the foreign article is in
(he matter of com j.j.r-xion. Frenchmen
and Germans who have shed all of
themselves except tlu-ir hones bleach
better, or lheir st Ivors are able to
bleach them better, in the matter of
articulation the Avoprieaii workman is
perhaps the superior of the European
artist, but he cannot get in the tints
.tii tl the refreshing shades of complex
ion m much admired by skeleton ex
perts, or those who desire such articles
for household ornamentation. Skulls
are $2.50fi :?..23, varying according to
size and the skill'displayed in prepara
tion. A skull that was prepared for
lhe market with a brick is not in as
much favor as one that found its way
in by the natural c-hannnels. The de
mand for pelvlses is light, at 1.40(f?
2.(if; tibia, iu slight call at 13 "ft" 55c.
Feet articulated are quoted: Lefts,
$2S-2.75; rights. $2.10f52.kr,: west sides
thy weight only). $4.20. Hands are
slow and generally unsatisfactory at
$ lft 4.50, although a fancy price. $i;S.40,
was paid for one recently just before
the close of the market, or rather an
inspection was secured of it for that
sum. Wooden legs are heavy and slow,
but continue moving up and down a
peg. In teeth it's the same old -rind.
Full sets are moving up and d n at
$3125; bicuspids, by the brace, are
steady at $22.7o; molars, dull at 73c
(T?$6. Wisdom are dear.
A Stradlvarlas Sold for a Dollar.
Apropos of fiddles, here Is a good
story. While on a visit to the exhibi
tion in Paris in 1867 a wealthy San
Francisco merchant purchased a Stra
divarius for some $1,500, and on his
death the treasure was left to his sou
The latter has Just died, and In ac
cordance with the provisions of his will
the precious possession was sent to an
auction sale. After examination by ex
perts In the auctioneer's establishment
it was knocked down for a dollar! If
was simply a German made fiddle of
the poorest quality. The most amus
ing thing is that the two possessors oi
It, both father and son, considered It
much too precious to be played on.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local application?, as they cannot reach the
diseased portion ol the ear. There Is only one
way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an intiamed
condition of the mucous lining- of the Eustachian
Tube. When thistube gfts inflamed you have a
rumbling-sound or imperfect hearing:, and when
it is entirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless the lnflamation can be taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition, hearing
will be! destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten
are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an
inHamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give one hundred dollars for any case
of deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be
cured uy 11311 s Catarrh Cure, r-end tor circulars,
free. F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. (.
Sold by druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
VFlnsloW Tarrot In Battle.
"He was in his iron cage hanging
right over the front of the tower
there," the tar went on, in answer to
several questions. "He didn't seem to
mind things much, either. He Just
kept cussing to himself quietly. But
a shell went through the starboard
boiler, and then I saw the lieutenant
come down from forrard with a bloody
towel twisted round his leg. Still we
and the bird stood those Dagoes' pep
pering well enough, popping back at
'em and working along with one pro
peller, till all of a sudden a shell burst
aft and knocked the steering gear sky
high. 'Shut up!' yelled the bird; 'shut
up: shut your mouth!' and he went on,
shearing away like a good one."
Following la Chicago's r.eiwt.
The street cars in Belfast. Ireland,
contain a notice to this effect: "Th
habit of spitting in a public convey
ance Is a filthy one, and renders the
person to offending a subject for the
loathiflg of his fllow-passj: Kjer l"
What Do the Children Drink?
Don't give them tea or coffee. Have
you tn d the new tood drink called
Grain-O? It is delicious and nourish
ing aud takes the place of coffee. Tho
more Grain O you give the children
the more health you distribute through
their systems. Grain-O is made of
pure grains, and when properly pre
pared tastes like tho choice grades of
coffee but costs about oue-fourth as
much. All grocers sell it. loc and 2"c
The "Gut HeU'5-cent cigar has an
enviable reputation among smokers.
Union made. For sale by all dealers.
Otto Wurl, Manufacturer.
Spain's Greatest Need.
Mr. K. P. Olivia, of Barcelona,
Spain, spends his winters at Aiken, S.
C. Weak nerves had caused severe
pains in tho bacK of his head. On
using Electric Bitturs, America's
greatoi-t blood and nervo remedy, all
pain soon left him. He says thlsyrnnd
medicine is what his country ueeds.
All Amorica knows that it cures liver
and kidney trouble, purifies tho blood,
toues up tho stomach, Btrengthens tho
nerves, puts vim, vigor and now life
into every muscle, nervo and organ of
tho body. If weak, tired or ailing you
need it. Every boltlo guaranteed,
only 50 cents. Sold by F. G. Fricko A
Rome Flower Fauclea.
The Japanese have a custom of cele
brating the blossoming of the trees by
a general holiday. This aesthetic peo
ple also regard the grouping of flowers
as such a fine art that they frequently
require their young women to take a
two-year course simply In the arrange
ment of flowers. Both the Chinese and
the Japanese have a true Idea of the
value of each blossom, leaf and stem
in the final efTect. Each twig, each
branch, is given its place in the study;
no blossom or leaf must be crowded;
each instead must ?tand forth in Us
own beauty of form and olor. Stiff
ness, close masses and all geometric
designs are avoided as expressing
eveiything that is inartistic. Each va
riety of flower also requires a different
style and size of vase, as well ns an
entirely different treatment in the ar
rangement. Baltimore Herald.
That Throbbing Headache
Would quickly leave you if you usod
Dr. King's Now Life Pills. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their match
loss merit for sick and nervous head
aches. Thsy inako pure blood and
strong nerves and build up your
health. Easy to take. Try them.
Only 25 cents. Money hack if not
cured. Sold by F. G. Fricko A Co.
Good for Hull.r Meu.
The present winter promises to be
a record-breaker in respect to the rub
ber footwear trade. The exceptional
storms we have had came so early In
the season as to clear the stocks of
dealers and manufacturers to a degree
seldom known in the past, insuring a
crop of supplementary orders which
will make the production for the year
probably the largest ever known. Not
only will It be unnecessary for manu
facturers to reduce prices in order to
dispose of their production, but all
classes of dealers have profited, and
are likely to profit further by the fact
that the stringency of the weather has
made buyers of rubbers willing to pay
t-tandard prices without hesitation
Sir Henry Irving on Shakespeare.
Sir. Henry Irving devoted part of his
summor holidays to writing an article,
which ho has given to the Ladies'
Home Journal. It is called "Shake
speare In Small Communities,'' and
tells how the study, reading aioud and
acting of Shakespeare's works may bo
followed in communities away from
tho larger centres.
Try Grain Ol Try Graln-OI
Ask j-our Grocer today to show you
a packHgo of Graln-O, the new t od
drink that takes the placo of coiTeo.
The children may drink it without in
jury as well as tho adult. All who try
it, liko it. Grain-O has that rich seal
brown of Mocha or Java,b:it it is made
from pure grains, and tho moet deli
cate stomach receives it without dis
tress. One-fourth tho prico of coffee.
15c and 2oc per package. Sotd b- all
Composed on Train.
Sir Arthur was once nskert
where he was able to compose best,
and under what circumstances his
ideas flowed most freely. "There is no
place," be said, "where I have so many
inspirations as in a railway carriage.
There Is something In the rapidity of
the motion, in the clanging of the iron,
and in the whirring of the wheels,
which seems to excite the imagination
and supplies material for a host of
The "Plow Boy Preacher," Rev. J.
Kirkman, Belle Rive, 111., say3: "After
suffersng from bronchial or lung
trouble for ten years, I was cured by
One Minute Coueh Curd. It is nil that
is claimed for it and more.' It cures
coughs, colds, grip and all throat and
lung troubles. F. G. Fricko & Co.
To the 1'ublio.
I wish to announce that I h-ive r-e-cured
the ,-ervices of C. E. St um way, a
first-;!a.-s tinner, and am no.v pre
pared to il. ail kind? of tin wcrk in a
satisfactory m inner.
John K. Cox.
Dr. W. C. Dean...
409, 410 MfOneaf HnlliUiifir .
N.irthwest Cor. I.'ith aud Dodge sts.
All work carefully and well done. Nervous pa
tients will receive especial consideration.
Has new stock, new rigs and
is prepared bettor than ever
to take care of
A General Livery Business
Quick trips made to all parts of the
county. Low prices and court
eous treatment assured.
STABLES SIXTH AND VISE STS.,
, Plattsmoutb, Nebraska.
J -w J mj o f J J 0 mi J
That is what you can tlopend upon at nui
shop. And that is only one oi the many
jfood points. Wc have a lare assortment of
foreign and domestic floods from which to
make selections and even' suit or garment
we turn out is guaranteed to he satisfactory.
Tn ilo r-Mnrto Sails...
Wc have an elegant assortment of line jool-,
for Ladies' Suits (Jolf or any style desired.
The ladies are respectfully invited to call
and see our line and the styles.
Xliiclceclc 4fc iXel:Cli'ov,
Rockwood Block Main St.
C O" o " o o" o 0" c" c c C c ," Of
We have just received an elegant stock of FALL
to which wo wish to call tho attontion of thoso who am in n'd of
Good Goods at Low Prices. An extra large stock of. .. .
..Ladies' mid Children's Underwent..
One hundred doen pairs of Children's Bicycle Hos, which svill bo
sold at 17fc. Thesn aro regular 25c hoso.
(f-E very thing in Plain and Fancy rocorirs.
- Is specially suited to some home use either outside or inside. '
It's knowing the right kind of paint, and putting it oa the rigfct
place that makes piinting a success. Tell us what you want to pfcint,
and we'll tell you the right kind to ue.
For sale in PiaU?m-uth by?
F. G. FRICKE & CO., Druggists.
J yj J m WJ aV
or o C" Crv"C"0""',f"','CC,"'r""r,,,'0"v'
Beat the World
And for everything under the sun.
Every home has need of paint
Each kind of
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