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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1899)
Business and rrofeiomil
J. I. Unriili
I i-a!ci ill
and. . . .
410 Main at.
snider s Go
. B. Eisier
( )lli e
The Semi-Weekly News-Herald
PUBLISHED ON TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
. . . BY Till . . .
NEWS I'UULISIUNU COMPANY,
J. i;. MARSHALL. Business Manager.
Odo Year, in advance, 15 00
Six Months 2 50
One Week 10
Single Copies, . . . 5
One Year, In advance, .... tl 00
Six Months 60
of any Cast County Paper.
Sixth and Main
Akciu fni the
Stocks. I.ontls ami Se
curities Ixniglit ami
I! & M
I'l.ATTSMOl TH .
F. (I. Egenberger
and ail kinds
til Main st.
Are now in
A Fine display of
l-attern Hats in a
and. . . .
NEW : ADVERTISEMENTS
11 You can be made a
A Fortune in it or
Martini; KK sent rree
a spleniint nypnotier at
once. Address M, oung, ;. Henry street,
Brooklyn, N. Y-
HAIR BALSAM .
Clean and beutifi la ottf.
Promote luxuriant growth.
Wever Fil to Heatore Orfcy
Hair to ita Youthful Color.
. dmMM hair tallinx.
joc.and 1 uoat Iru;gi
To Look Around
Before you make purchases.
After you have looked elsewhere,
come to us and we guarantee you
will be pleased. Our new spring
stock ha9 arrived, including Dry
Goods, Staple and Fancy Gro
ceries, Crockery, Glassware, Flour
and Feed. A square deal to all.
F. S. WHITE,
Main Street, Plattsmouth
A 0 0
Digests what you eat.
Itartiflciallydigeststhefood and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon
ducting the exhausted digestive or-
F. G. FRICKK & CO.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1899.
Thk delinquent tax lists are being1
printed in the various counties just
now and it ia very interesting to ob
serve how much smaller the lists are
this year than they usually nro. It i-
no trouble for people to pay their
taxo theeo republican times.
Thk Cudnhy people will have the
largest packing plant in the world
when their buildings at Kansas City
are completed. The buildings are
seven stories high and cover fourteen
acres of ground. South Omaha will
have to gel a move on herself.
In uls Hamilton speech John R. Mc
Lean, the democratic candidate for
governor of Ohio, failed to mention
the 10 to 1 doctrine of his party. Is it
lapse of memory or has that issue
been relegated to the political museum
where are kept so many democratic
NO MIMTAKK WAS AIADK.
Tbe HbotitM of gladness with which
tho election of McKinley was heralded
were not mistakes. 'That tho pros
perity which followed tho election, tbe
restoration of a protective taritT, and
the rejection of the silver proposition,
has leen such as to enable people to
reduco thoir indebtedness is well evi
denced by tho following table showing
tbe mortgages filed and released in
each year from 1892 to 1898 in Mr.
Bryan's own state. It will be observed
that In each year prior to 1890 the
mortgages filed far exceed those re
leased, while in 1897 and 1898 ths
mortgages released exceeded those
filed from 2." to 33 per cent. These
conditions are Nebraska's refutation
of Bryanism and it9 doctrines. They
are the farmer's reply to demagogism
which attempted to mislead him in
1890, and wants to do it again in the
present and coming oampaign, though
the issuej -and tho arguments are
The following table shows tho mort
gages filed and released in Nebraska
in each year from 1892 to 1898:
IW $:w.817,6:l3 $31.912.'7tf
1S91 31.C90.lVS4 2G.438.090
iss.- 25,7.v;.3t5 2-J.ei8.eir
1HW 16.474.WMJ 1H.213.W
im 13.630,721 22.215.75'.)
IWH 21,303.855 -i7.40S.070
ME DROWNED THAN KILLED
Water More Dangerous to Our Sol
diers In Luzon Trjar) Fili
pino Bullets. (
TraQsport Tartar With Sunflower
Volunteers on Board Sigbt
I N FOKMATION AM) OPINION.
Thk Beatrice Express puts it tersely
and correctly when it says that while
no colossal wrong can be charged up
against ex-Governor Holcomb, "his
career has been one long string of
small meano9ses, petty weaknesses
and mediocre blunders." This is not
the kind of a man wanted on tho su
Thk state papers this morniiig con
tain a fac simile of a letter writton by
W. J. Bryan to J. Sterling Morton in
which the colonel stated that "it is
the money in the oftice and not the
honor that attracts me." And yet in
a number of intorviews Mr. Bryan has
denied ever making this statement.
His memory eeema to be very poor.
Ik democrats mean by quotin
Havemever's rubbish to the effect that
protection is the mother of trusts, and
by making other general statements
along the line that the tariff is res
ponsible for trusts, that they would
like to make the tariff an issue in the
cominir campaigns, nothing would
please republicans bettor. But demo
crats, if they over expect to get into
office again, must work up some more
sterling issue than low tariff or free
What does the voter think who one
year hears a man make a speech tell
ing him that the tariff is the all ab
sorbing issue of the country and that
the destruction of protection is the
ouly houe of permanent prosperity;
the next year he hears the same man
tell him soberly that the tariff is a
minor issue and that the destruction
of a system of 100 cenl3 dollars and
the adoption of free silver is the only
hope of permanent prosperity, and
the next year the same orator tells
him that trust9 are the greatest evil
of the age, and that while free silver
is still an issue, in order to havo any
permanent prosperity it is necessary
to accomplish the destruction of these
UKMOCRATS FOR KEKSK.
The following editorial appeared in
recent issue of the Kearney Demo
crat, the leading democratic organ of
Central Nebraska, and it is safe to say
that the article voices the sentiments
of all true democrats:
"The republicans nominated ex-
Judge MT B. Reese for 'supreme judge
at Omaha last week. Judge Reese
was formerly a member of the su
preme bench of Nebraska. While on
tbe bench, he made the reputation of
being one of God's noblemen an hon
est man and for that reason when he
came up for renomination, ten years
ago, the convention was "plugged"
by the railroad clnckers and he was
defeated. After his defeat for renom
ination. the opposition to the raiiroad
cormorants attempted to organize a
Reese party and elect him on the anti-
monopoly Bentimcnt, which was then
very strong. At that time, and we
have never heard that the sentiment
toward him has chanced. Judge Reese
was regarded as one of the fairest.
broadest-minded and most fearlessly
honest judges that ever sat upon the
Nebraska bench, and we believe he is
"It is not to Judge Reese's discredit
that the political party with which he
affiliates .was driven to the dire neces
sity of nominating so good and honor
able a judge as Ileese has proven him
eelf to be in years gone by, out it is
atherto his credit that he has
at last forced the- party that
turned his picture to the wall ten I jress
years aro to vindicate mm ana ms
Do not forgot tho speaking at
Waterman's hall this evening. The
speakers will be Hon. Paul Jesson and
Ex-Congressman E. J. Hainer.
The fusion pyramid of majorities in
Nebraska for nine years looks like
Any man with half an eye can see that
a pyramid standing on its apex like
that is bound to tumble over. The
tumble will come this fail. Fremont
An insect census has just boon taken
by a scientific Englishman on purely
scientific lines, with a view to deter
mine as far as it is possible which in
sects are a boon and a blessing to
mankind and which aro the reverse.
While Mrs. Erwin Ilunsberger, of
Silverdale, Pa., was rearranging ar
ticles in a cupboard, her three-yoar-old
son swallowed the contents of a
bottle of its father's medicine, which
had temporarily boen set aside. There
was a large amount of arsenic in the
preparation, and tho child died with
in two hours.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tucker, who
live near Cordolo, Git., are parents of
twenty-one boys and eleven girls
raceinsr in years from HI to 1, and all
in good health. Several of the boy
and girls a"e married and have large
families. Tho father of the thirty-two
is a farmor, and has a reputation for
honesty, industry and sobriety.
A correspondent of the Atlanta
Constitution from Clinch county sent
the following the other da3r: "Brother
Jones prayed for rain six days on the
stretch, and when the rain came he
was the first to be drowned in it. The
ways of providence are past finding
Field rats are esteemed
delicacy in Cuba.
as a table
Curious wounds were made by light
ning strokes on residents of Berlin.
Nono of the wounded has extensive
burns; tho wounds look as if caused by
a charrro of "rain shot. The holes
reitoh to the bone and are surrounded
bv a web of blue and brown lines.
Supreme Jude ,
Regent State University
Judge Second District
.....M. B. REESE
L. G. MGILTON
V. 15. ELY
...PAUL J ESSEN
. .. . G. F. HOUSEyORTH
J. E. DOUGLAS
T. E. WILLIAMS
County Superintendent. ROBERT CASE
Coroner P. P. GASS
Surveyor E, E. HILTON
Commissioner, Second District J. H. DAVIS
Eat plenty, Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
will digest what you eat. It cures all
forms of dyspepsia and stomach
troubles, E. R. Gamble, Vernon, Tex.,
says, "it relieved me irom tne start
and cured me. It is now my everlast
ing friend." F. G. FrioKe & Co.
It is estimated that we use annually
In the United States over 90,000,000,000
matches. These indispensable little
articles were first used in this coun
try less than seventy years ago, and at
that time a box containintwenty-five
was sold for 25 cents. Imagine, if you
please, matches at one cent apiece!
To-day w buy 1,000 for five cents, and
Col. Wallace Downs has a new ma
chine 'which may put them on the mar
ket at half ' that price. New York
honorable purposes by appealing to
him to 6avo the state from Bix years of
Holcombism and railroadism on the
supreme oencn. except ior tne sav
ing grace that Reese contains his
party would have no more use for him
now than it had a decade ago.and this
is to Resse's credit also.
"The Democrat predicts that Reoao
will be elected."
Dr. W. C. Dean, dontist, 409, 410,
M:Citgue building, north wot t corner
of Fifteenth and Dodge Itreet.Omtvhs.
"It did me more good than anything
I ever used. My dyspepsia was of
months standing; after eating it was
terrible. Now I am woll," writes S.
B. Keener, Holinerston, Kan., of Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure. Tt digests what you
eat. F. G. Fricke & Co.
L. H. Egenberger has just received
100 dozen children's bicycle hose
which will go at 1"! cents a pair reg
lar 25-cont goods.
When dizzy or drowsy, take Booch
Manila, SepL 4.; Via Sun Frun
cisco, Oct. 10.) Tho army In Luzon
has lost more men during the last fort
night by drowning than by bullets.
All the little streams which in dry
woather were creeks have become
swift, wido rivers with unexpected and
treacherous currents and eddies. Ten
colored soldiers of the Twenty-fourth
infantry were drowned at tho Marl
quina river on the 22d of August in a
drift, exactly duplicating tho loss of
five soldiers in tho l'asig rivor. Sol
diers are conveyed across streams on
bamboo rafts whose motive power i3 a
rope stretched between the btnlcs. In
both cases the ropes broke, the rafts
were overturned and part of the sol
diers, weighted down with guns,haver
sacks and heavy ammunition belt?,
were unable to reach the shore. Pri
vate J. E. Poole of the Twenty-eighth
lost his lifo in attempting to rescue
his comrades. Tho last of the bodies
of the ten soldiers wore recovered in
the river this week and all have been
buried with military honors.
Four men of the Third infantry sta
tioned at Quingua were drowned in
the Bagbag river before daylight on
tho morning of the l'th, when the
regiment was starting against tho
forces of Pilar, which were threaten
ing tho railroad near Malolos. Cor
poral Peter .Larson was tho hero of
this accident. He was drowned in a
brave effort to save others. Lieuten
ant Chauncey B. Humphrays rescued
several of. his men by great ett'orts and
was himself nearly drowned. The
regiment started from Quingua at 3
o'clock in the morning and swam the
Bagbag river, carrying their guns,
140 rounds of ammunition and haver
sack?. Tao river is wido and was
fordable, but tho current had become
so swift that many were carried ofT
their feet. Seventeen were compelled
to drop their guns to got across.
Corporal Ltrson had reached the
farther shore when in-.heard the cries
of the d i owning men. He p unged
back and carried one man of his com
pany to safety and turned back a sec
ond time. He was heard to say:
don't think I c.iu make it, but will
try." Ho reached midstream and was
struggling to bring out another help
less private when both sank and were
Io?t. Most of tho men took off thoir
shoes beforo crossing and matched
and fought all day in thoir socks, a
most uncomfortable experience in the
jun; le country.
T. J. Martens of Leavenworth, Kan.
a private of tho Twentieth infantry
was drowned in tho Pasig river on the
'2'M. Ho was boarding a schooner in
front of tho oilice of tho captain of tho
port when a rope to which ho was
holding broke and ho fell into the
river. He rose oulv once, but as no
hslp cou d reach hiui, disappeared.
Kinley and hi rabir-et will ! -ent.
THE PHESIDENT CANNOT COAiE.
A Narrow f maic
'J'h n ii U f i.l vv n il y, i 1 1 i m ii
K. Hiii t. of i .t I).
( It l 4
!t'iiril On Him Krimi I Ii - Ollin
Will I'nn i.r II U L it
Cill Aio, Oct. lo -( ii.i! a is t i .
disappoined in a vitlt fiotn the p: i
deut at this time. 'J ho p; -o-Miro from
other cities is u pjwcrful tlut tlii.-
decision was found to bo i in poi nt i vu.
President McKlnlt-.v aiid Secretaries
Hay. Hltchco' k atui Wil-i-u, accom
panied by Dr. William R. II irper, L.
W. Noyes, Churle Truax, Lifiii&u
Mc Williams and PcstrausU-r (In don,
were greeted by the reception com
mittee of tho Presa club fnd intro
duced to tho 'JOO odd members and
their wivos, who woro present. Tho
party remained less than' an hour,
owing to other engagements. The
ppoms wore tastefully decorated with
flags, palms and plants.
President McKinley registered his
name in the truest book, which con
tains thb signatures of nearly all of
tho prominent men who havo visited
Chicago sinco the organization of the
club. When the president loft three
cheers woro given.
The president drove directly from
tho Press club to tho Auditorium
annex, whero ho took luncheon with
Mrs. McKinley and Miss Harbor and
received a few viiior-, ;nnong thoia
Edward Bosewuter of Oui tha, whoso
visit was for the purpose of securing
the president' presence in the Ne
braska city October 10. That u.lo on
the itinerary is tchedulod for Mil
waukee, butir. Kosowaier yetoruny
secured the coiiocut of the- Milwaukee
committee to a postponement of one
day, providing that the length of tho
president's stay in Milwaukee w.u-o
m I liken
i i i'O 1 1 1 y
i:tir : m
.i i'.t it
( ' Ii . . S , V
'.l.'i " ; i I il
.villi n i .i' h! u i !'),
1 ii ii i'; i'. ii i " 1 1 - c i in .iii.'. i
M 1 1 1 il IM -l! 'i Il I II I i . I III . ''l ,,
f it!., ..: I.ii! I i mi i il
H'nirt till . I : ;'. ill y ni'l I ,1 l I
lor, dot i in; i,i il i ( I c iiiol no',
in V fi ii inK o . irt I), I would
nbooni I'lic;. above. My liu-i.inu wan
1..! 1 . . ,X . . T ...
. i luivtsini it) 'i-i ir. iviny m incw ms-
jcovery fur con.timption, rnuhH mid
jcold-,1 ijave it a trial, took in nil oi;ht
bottle-!.. It h cured mo. mul thank
God, I am saved mftl now a well and
healthy woman." Trial bottles free at
F. G. Frlcko & Co. Regular hi. .".Oo.
and 1. Guaranteed or price refunded.
HER VITA PILLS
Restore Vllallty, Lost Vigor and Mnnbood
... . . t f r ... m fit Mtun
l',l,.,li.ni.v. NiKlit l.mlHii""". -""
I i T ! T
iy, Mil VII" Him'""".
nil dlToctMof Mi.lf-ultii" r
xtit-xH tonl liiiliHrrtJtloii.
A nerve tonlc wd
(blood bulldwr. Bmhk
tlm niitk Kluw i V"' "
Hitiek and iwloreti tli"
fli c.f youth. Py "'
fiOo iK-r . O Ihixm lor
Moil Siiii;ilwr Slii..
The most singular snip :n tli.' wo; 1 t
Is the Polyphemus of th? Hriti- li navy.
It I. simply a long steel tube. ler;'iy
burb-d in the w.iter, !he lecl; rising
only four feet above the "(;; It cur
ries no masts or sabs hik' ci used as
a rani and torpedo b."ut.
Pt.e;ie of Sildr 1.1 .1, p.m.
Spiders are a serious jilajiuo in Ja
pan. They spin their webs on the tel
egraph wires and arc ) numerous as
to cause a .serious loss of iiiMi!: i mu,
Swepin.-; the wires does little i';o(ni( as
the .spiders begin all over , (train.
"When oil." toys were iilinost (I. ;i l
from whooping coug" , our doctor p ,.
One Minute 'ougii Cure. Thoy re
coveie i rapidly," write. P. I'. Relics,
Argylo, Pa. It, cures cough, colds,
grippe and all throat and lung
troubles F. (i. Fricke A: Co.
$1S.60, with our bnkabl irurnUr
or refund the money paid. h..ii"l "ixular
Mini copy of our hank.uhl kuuiuiiIco UoiiJ.
Positively puarantefld enre for Lo "'"1"'
Varicoct-r... Undeveloped or 'ru,,k,r" ',"1'.
Pare!, Locomotor AUi , Nervous Pro-tro-tion,
Hysteria. Fit. Inianlty, I ralyi U and tbn
Kexult. i or Kxcos.ive U t.f Tobcco, Opln-n or
Li.juor. By mall In plIf PJ,cklBH,1uar
box, ii for 5.0J with our bankabl "r.
antee bond to cure In 30 day or reruua
money paid. AdUros
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Clinton Jackson Sts., CHICAGO, IUU
Sold by F. . Fricke & Co.
James Reed Injured.
Mr. James Reed struck his leg
against a cake of ice in such a manner
as to bruise it severely. It became
very much swolleu and pained him mj
badly that he could not walk v.ii.tiouL
tho aid of crutches. II -j w treated
by physicians, als( used several kinds
of liniment and two ami a hulf g . ilon
of whiskey in bathing it, l.ut liuthing
gave any relief until he beg,n using
Chamberlain's Pain li.lui. This
brought aimtst : c. lupleie imuhi in u
a co i
is We i' is kc Hi. ii sly
retary of mate for jusi i
Sid Ahmed, died .ii y
till' i 1 1 1 1 irr:i IM'1 II .
e froi;: It.r- vasty deep
'rop:;s'd by a
rie'' under sec
En. in I'uslia
l rer.;iti',- and
was bui-i'-l in (lie !ed i; vm-.c.
father, ('htiuKri lM:;ha, v.i.o 1.
under Kecn taiy for the ;ni,i
.aiggcst'd that !h" M'i'.'
shOi'.id l;e dl'Mer-(d io r c .
corpse. He address-.ed iniiiri".
U gnts of the Mea-tagriet? ?.!
to find out appro; if 'i.dy in a
of the MeuitciTair'aii tl.
coiuin: Li.L'u lo li:e to'
joJ.v V,;iS j
KaimsuH Sight Native Land.
Sax Fkakcisco, Oct. 10. The
United States transport Tartar arrived
tonight from Manila via Yokohama
with the Twentieth Kansas regiment,
under the command of Colonel Met-
calf, and 800 discharged soldiers from
The Tartar did not dock, but an
chored off Angel island, where it will
remain until tomorrow and be exam
ined by the quarantine and customs
The Tartar was met at Angel island
by Governor Stanley of Kansas and
party, who went out in a tug to meet
it. Tho customs officials gave notice
that no one should board the Tartar
Brigadier General Funston was the
passenger most eagerly sousht for.
Owing to the rough condition of the
soit it was impossible to get a very ex
tended interview with him.
Whon asked as to his future plans
he replied: "They depend entire'
on wht the authorities at Washing
ton wish me to do.'"
He reported a very pleasant trip.
General Funston further said that
he was in excellent health. Ho had
littlo'to say about conditions in the
Philippines beyond expressing tho
opinion that tho war should soon bo
He spoke in high terms of the good
work done by the men of his command.
He was glad to get back to the United
States, though he did not regret the
time and energy expended in tho at
tempt to subdue the Filipinos, which
he was confident would ultimately
prove successful. General Funston
was accompanied by his wife.
The arrival of the Tartar here was
attended by u fatality. Will A. Snow,
a reporter of the San Francisco Chron
icle, fell from a launch and was
drowned while trving to board the
vessel. His body has hot yet been re
covered. It is said that his f.ither i
employed in the Slate University of
week's time and
e 1 1 e V
ho not used this leoieuy hi-, leg
havo had lo bo amputated. Mr. i ' .-o
s ono of the iouling lnereli nits of
Clay Court, Rous-, W. Va. Pain Halm
is unecioaled for sprains, bruises tmd
rheumatism. Fo'-saleby all druggists-.
K i n g
! iriick U n . Midi.,
v-- t m- v
I.; I tie ):.
fa mom li
i-tr m.r's It : nu
ll .s u-e i Je itt"s
s in 1, is f mily for
'i i- i i in- i '-.-: . ; i ie-e i
pi lis en
c .it .-. : l j
liv. r a-..t
C- .V Co.
, . I !
Live Hy Hslihe;.
There are 85') i; : n.cn in
who gain a livelihood chiefly
making an annual ralch cf
of fish for eac'i man. The
' -buries of
the United State supply Son.e .miuhU
annually, and those of Europe I..-o:i.oo?
pounds. the American citizen ea
about tweuty-nve pounds or tisli aim
140 pounds of meat in a year, while the
Euronean eats sixty-four poind-; of
meat and eleven pounds of lisii annu
ally. Costty Sarte.
The German emperor's new stables
are to cost about $2,000,000, and will
accommodate 270 horses and 200 vehi
cles. There will also he lodging room
for fifty married grooms and coach
men and their famillefi, and for eighty
single hostlers, and other servants.
I. IV.'tr lman desires to call
attention to the trade that he
has the largest stock of stoves
and furniture ever shown in
Plattsmouth and that he can
not be undersold by any dealer
in the great state of Nebraska.
7e made his purchases before
the recent great advance in
prices, and is giving- his cus
tomers the benefit of that fact.
These are facts which you
cannot afford to overlook when
in need of anything in his line.
II you are wise you will take
a close look through his store
rooms before buying".
l jiposiie tho court house,
;n nth Nebraska
Rheumatism. ! I Aims USE
Nature's Dancer Signal.
Mildew is one of the danger signals
that nature hangs out. Whenever and
wherever it is visible, be on your
guard. It means calamity to all or
ganic life. The only remedy is un
limited fresh air and sunshine.
Joseph Stockford, Hodgdon, Me.,
healed a sore running for seventeen
years and cured bis piles of long 6tand-
ig by using DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve. It cures all skin diseases. F
G. Fricke & Co.
Cause for Razor Dii-1.
Miss Johnsing "Don't Mistah Jef-
fahson look swell! Je' see de flash ob
his dlamon stud!" Mr. Jackson
"Diamon nuffln! Dat am a discarded
papah weight from de bank wha' he
ana potah!" Jewelers' Weekly.
Mrs. Tracy You would not part
with your little wifey for all the mon
ey in the world, would you, my dear?
Tracy Not much! Money talks, but
there is not enough of it in the world
to take your place. Truth.
A Frlghtul Blunder
Will often cause a horrible burn,
scald, cut or bruise. Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve, tbe best in the world, will
kill the pain and promptly heal it.
Cures old sores, fever sores, ulcers.
boils, felons, corn?, all skin eruptions.
Best pile cure on earth. Only 2 cts. a
box. Cure euaranteed. Sold by F. (.
Fricke & Co. druggists.
Mrs. Swehingtoii Oh, he's such a
splendid preacher! Mr. S Wellington
In what way? Mrs. Swellinerton Whv,
he always says something to- make
ou think of something else, .so that
the sermon's over hefore you know it.
Detroit Free Press.
Thopo who hnvt Klieutnat i-:: i';n-l-themselves
growing steadily worse nil
the. while. One reason of this is that
the remedies prescribed by the doctors
contain mercury and p.itit'-di. which ul
timately intensify thed isiase by cans-
!nrr f Iw. i-n . .... 11
".- j-"in.- i-.i rvw-ii ana still. -n
producing a severe aching of the bones.
S. S. S. has been curing Rheumatism
for twenty years even the worst ca,-.es
which seemed almost incurable.
K-,1,r!,r,r's: tllp.l"M"'lnr r.vlrofl,t
. . . ri,. u ui.-i. .;, ft -id an
fTicewirh Kiit'uiiiaU-in v.ltifcli convtn
tU fl I i 1-lllV ,lf
.... r. . . I. n . .... i I : :
vwiiri"! i 'ia i. u i :i I :ii tl I ?- gd "
Ri-cat sufferer f rom runs-
cu!ar Klieuinatism for I s
no p or in a n 11 t relief f V;
from any medicine pie- k $i x " i
scribod ly my Tthv.-ieiftn. T
I took about h dozen bot
tles of your .s. S. ,s and
niv j. am as wen as I - v !
ever was m my life. I am
sure that your medicine
eured me, and I would -z?JV?2:.fJ il'. J:
recommend It to anyone " T'kmfs.'i. ,
suffering from any blood disease."
Everybody knows that Rheumatism
is a diseased state of the blood, and
only a blood remedy is the only proper
treatment, but a remedy containing
potash and mercury only aggravates
being Purely Vegetable, goes direct to
the very cause of the disease and a per
manent cure always results. It is the
only blood remedy guaranteed to con
tain no potash, mercury or other dan
Books mailed free bv Swift Soeeifle
Company, Atlanta, Georgia.
AND UN DERTAKINO
All points west.
St. Louis and all
points East and
Our stoik is complete iu Ili,ee and t
In vlte ou r f rienrli to look it over We will
j-i.lcHvor to please you . Call nod see uu
Bine unit Gray Keuulon.
EVANSVlLl.E, Ind., Oct. 10. Tho
national reunion of the bluo and the
gray opened today at Camp Farragut
and will continue four d iys. It is es
timated that 3,000 veterans and visi
tors have arrived.
Owing to the fact that the Camp
Farragut amphitheater was not com
pleted until noon today the morning
program was postponed and merged
into the exercises of the afternoon.
Ex Judge II. V. Richardson of Evans-
villo presided. Among the speakers
are uenerai jonn w. jnouio or i-t.
Tomorrow will be the principal day
of the reunion, whan
History tells its the ancient Egyp-
! tlans honored a cat when dead. Tho
ancient Egyptians were wlie in their
day and generation.
Millions of dollars, is the vaiuo
placed by Mrs. Mary B!rd,Ha risburg,
I I'd., on the lifo of her child, h on the
saved from croup by the use of One
Minute Cough Cure. It cures all
coughs, colds Hnd thro t and lung
troubiee. F G. Fricke Co.
Wanted Salesmen for lubricating
oils and greases, paints, varnishes nnd
specialties. Complete line; very lib
eral terms. The Detroit Refining Co. ,
FOR Sale on Rent Store room
and dwelling combined, 34x5S feet,
known aa the T. V. Davi3 store, in
Murray. Inquire ot J. W. Edmunds,
President Mc-j Murray, Nb.
FREIGHT C STRE.GHT.
Succeasors to iieiiy Hoeck.
Plattsmouth Coal Yard
IS TOP, PLACE TO BUY
ai l ikAiKs ; H(.tr.
TRAINS LEAVE A8 FOLLOWS:
Denver express 2:iH an
Chicago express j;i) aiil
Local express, daily, St Joe,
Kansas, tit Louis, all points
south.... 10:03 8m,
Local exc dally, Hurllnfrton
wiicaao. an points east 10::t0 arm
Sundays take No. 20 (lu a m)
No Local exp. daily except Hun-
'lay i'aclric Junotion Hio Dm
NottO. V reiaht, daily except Sunday
facitio Junction 2-4fl
No 20. Vestlbuled exp. dally. Bun P
UnRton, Chicago and all
uoints east. Through train lor
St. Louis and St. Soe 5.97 nn.
No is. Local exp, aaily. 6t Joo.Kan-
uny. si i,ouls, (Jhlcaso
. ttU P4rjts east and south
No 1H. Local exp. dally,Omaha,Lin-
no Z. Local exp, dfliiy, Omaha '
! o zs. Loom frenrnt. aaiiy, ex 8un-
: tJedar Creeic, Louia-
! vine, South Hena...
j N " Lincoln' aaUy' 'ualiud
I No 3. Vestlbuled'expida'lYy.'ben-
! ver and all polo ts In Colo-
i 1' ".'ornla.
----v. .o.ouu, oiaoK Hills.
. . Montana and Haclne N W
No j. Local exp. Qailyexcept Sua'
No 11. Local ex d. dalfo-.b."."-
day, OrLkha and 1 i..iu .
-'leepinsr, dining and reclining rhi..Pn'
is.;ats free) on through tralni ti.1' 0r"
f-r.d banrKe checked to it
lln'ted States or Oanada. uu,r" the
luiuriziauon, time tahlaa .
1 call or wrltVt lac,e. maps and
10 47 am
3 SO po
tickets call or write to
J. KKA.NCES.Gen. Pass Aat ?"ib
Omaha. Neb. "
M. P. TIMK CAKD.
TRAINS OOING WORTH,
No. 121, local freight'.'.'.
TRAINS OOINO SOUTH
Vu. Z, lo.-ai rrelKht!.'
- ":S5 a in,
:04 d in.
Hay, Corn, O tl- mnt
Ki n .1 -
EGBN5EKGER & Tl
!Hh PhKKINb HOush,
F. R. GUTHMANN, Prop.
atcs Si and Si.50 -ocr D, u
Centrally Located ana Core
FT.ATTSMOUTU, - - NER
A rrlvul ntl IJrpartare of Mall.
tr..-Omal,a and North. South on M P
vest. Last and Souih on Hi, r ',.:
- ma),a. We: t cm U P Burlingtoo.
; -Lincoln and local to Omaha.
.-.cliuyler. Last on N. V
:-t. l-ou-i, South on M P
M - N;,h' St. P.,
Omaha. Last on C. M t p.. .
. K. L, also U t on k. V' PaU' and
Oiliaha. est and S..t. .
; I a. rn Omaha. West on R. I and H..,n .
! .: - -South on ISurliniitou UurUnton.
i J?' tast,on Burlington."
i .l,.iJ Orriaha. North on M. P V-.
I Likhorn. North r, t. d .V e.s On
p "--Omahs , West on B. & M. g p
North on St. P &s r 1? . V
L.N. W . and 6 M & t p' n R.
on Wabash. st- p" outh
3 311 South on M. P.
r: ilv"""s'",h -
4-..0 -a; Last on BurlLgton. West on
S:OU " -South on M. P. vv.
South on Bur-
coin. North on M. P vi fi r,',n'
Omaha. East and rKuJ"!J.
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