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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1899)
3EEXY" NErS -HtERAI
THE NF,VS. Estanlshed Not. 5,1891. I rnnolIcatd J.. i hm.
THK UK KAMI. hatabliahed April 10. (Con80UGte3 "
PLATTSMOUTH, NEB.. OCTOBETl 31. 1899.
VOL. VIII. NO. 10 J.
WILL SUCCEED BATES.
General Fred Grant to Command
Tbe littler Will Krct-lve the Appolot-ni-ut
of Military Uroeral of tbm Ho
lixuiui. Uiu Iiauia Tnrre Conapanlra
of lh H.lrtj-frlgtilb K-glmeDt Huff
Manila, Oct 30. Maj r Hal lances'
batiHiio f tie Twenty second in
fantry entered (JiUwnatuin, meeting
with no rt-oi-t .nee. Tiie oaiives el
C imed the Amt-rlcHnti,bh. utio jf. "Vive
tun Amei icm5." Til insurg- ol
tio-pa n.id 11 -d lu the uiouninins.
Ceoeriil Hated will bo appointed
military jjovoi nor of the Mohimmeilau
i lauds, wiiii headquarters t Joiiu.
Geneml Krud Grant will command
General Hates' brigade.
Thiee com panic of Colonel lieliV
regiment, tbe Thii ty -eig hi, hve had
tw o-coutit'-ri with the insurgents
ner Lib rr e .tto'ed theru. The
ineuru. i- iitt t ;ur oflieer and eight
men iii-u'i th li 1 1 ;-nu the Ameri
can e ; t jini i t. i-r toners and eov
erl glu t. 0:J ih ! Ainu ic in side One
nrna we k.ll-u .mu uu cffleeis and
els men -ro ui.tuJ.
Cupi.ai.i t fnoli IikjU ; i ixonuoiter
Inj; ja-ty beyond Lab.tm after he hud
met the eutni) and was leinforCed by
Mitjor liUh- p with two companies.
Trie insurgent brought up cavalry
reii; f.rcfiue..ti aim there was a second
uunt!' wt.ich tlmir leader. Major
Saiv Unr. was killed ma many were
wuui.ded . no en: iou aw..y.
C. ol.'-. IV-i" h.i but n jfiven a fiee
L.n u ..n.ui.a Liaeoior. Ho has ixty
mi'U ted uten c. urinif the ouulry
dau L.i lli y ro killing mauy Fiii-.lii...-
i:i bi ii.ithtfi
. tie .SiHaou iimiiniit'tiuu wbicb. -lreJ
the i.ru r-tii lines sumo time
tpo with in j to r l.'tve tbe wants
of sovt-rui tt.m'srtutl m.iii iry and civn
Spanish prisoner u returned to Angeles
today. Tho commissioners say tbey
tpent the mot-t i.f the time in Tarlac
and viciai , wi:ire it ere are some
2,700 sick tv-n.t ds in lLo hospitals.
Tho Filipinos ill-treat and Ill-feed
them, refusing to euriender them, as
well as the other Spanish prisoners,
in tho hope of compelling Spain to
recognize the independence of the
inland. l'rom Tarlao to Hamtiao,
aboil two-thirds of the way, the com
uiieo traveled by train on tbe Manila
Tue remainder of the journey from
itamban to An sties they made on foot
and escorted by handsomely mounted
r'i.i pico oavuiry. They were received
between tho outposts by a member of
General MacArthur's staff and woe
brought by train to Mauili.
titl mure at Blo(at.
There are fourteen American pris
oners, tbey say, at Tarlao. all of whom
are well treated. Lieutenant J. C.
Gilmore of the Yorktown, who fell
into the bands of the insjrgents at
llalor, on the east coast of Luzon last
April, where the Yorktown has gone
on a fpeeia. mission to relieve the
Spanish garrison, is at B.ngftU.
'lhe commissioners have brought a
letter to General Otis from a relative
of the murdered Fi.ipino General
Luna, who wirhfS to avenge the as
siaation by Atiuiualdo,n officers, and
who arks a personal interview with
the military governor.
According to tho commissioner,
Aguinaido, who is still at Tarlac with
8,000 troops, wishes to continue tbe
war, .-(though he has a high opinion
of the American office -8 and soldiers.
General Law ton he calls "El General
de la Niche" (the night general), be
cause that general has attacked him
so often in the darkness tht he never
knows when to look for him.
Aguinaldo is said to be well supplied
with arms and ammucltion and he is
able to get plenty of rice from tbe
With the Spanish commisioners
came a large number of women, the
families of eight prominent oftloers of
the Filipino army, who recently ap
plied to General Otis for permission to
send their families to Manila. Upon
the receipt of the military governor
reply, the nature of which has not
been disolosed. the women and chil
dren ftarted under e-cort from Tarlac
for n e A ner can lines. When tbey
arnv. d t-day, Ge eral McArthur
compelled th m io halt a mile beyond
our u'P"st-. where they will lemam
while thei- creden ials nre being ex
amined. Otla MVndit m Krport.
WASHISOTOX. Oct. 30 Thrt w r de
partment h s r-C-iived the following
from Gf ner l Oti:
Manila. Oc . 30 A detaohment of
Bell's regiment, the I hirty-eighth in
fantry, reconnoiterinr towards Flor
ida Hlanca, we-t of Guagua, struck a
body of insurgents in newly con
structed trenches. The infantry at
tacked and 1 ove out tbe enemy, who
loft in the hands of the detachment
four insurgent officers and e'ght en
listed men killed three prisoners and
Dine rifles. Casualties: Captain
French and Lieutenant Ferguson
wounded, not dangerously; one en
listed man killed; six wounded.
Dr W. G Dean, dentist, 409. 410.
McCague building, northwest corner
of Fifteenth and Dodge etrv.t,Omwha.
THE AD-WIUL WILL. MAItRY
Brro of Manila Baj Announces to His
rrlrods That Ha Will Wed.
WASarsrOTOX, Oct. 30. Admiral
Dewey anoouueed to some of his more
Intimate friends tonight the fact of
bis engagement to Mrs. W B H.zen
of thin city. Mrs H Zen is the widow
of General Huzen. forme-ly chief sig
nal ..fficer of the a my, who died about
ten years ago, and is a sister of Jonn
It. McLjan. democratic candidate for
governor of Ouio.
Mrs. U n, since hr husband's
death, has made ber h me wlti her
metier. She is a wom-n of lare
mea'is. about forty jeais of age and
popular in tbe best social circles of
Te news of the admiral's eoi?age
me t first became known tonight when
the admiral announced the fact to a
few f bis friends. Later in the even
ing bo visit-d ihe Lifajette Square
theater and while there als communi
cated the news to si me of his netr
friends and loSec etary Ling, whooi
oupiei one of tbe buses.
Wulle the date of the wedding is
not definitely known the understand
ing is that it will take pUce sometime
Rumor has connected the nam- s of
tbe admiral and Mrs Hazen for s me
lime, but little uttentioa was paid to
the m t.er. It was at tbe home of
Mrs. McLeao, the m- ther of Mrs.
ILiZen, that the admiral stopped when
he eaiue to Washingtou aftec bis re
turn from Ma ila.
Previous to bis departure to take
charge of tbe Asiatic squadron, two
years ao, h hao been ; visitor at the
bouse. The admiral's first wife died
in 1872. Sue was tbe daughter of a
former governor of Vermont. One
child from ihat ma riatre, a son. is now
living in New Y.ik. General Hazen,
the former husband of Mrs. II r.en.
died on January 16, 1S87, aud a eon
from their union dud last year.
Daylight Hold-up lu Hi. Loots.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. SO. It is reported
that Uooert II. Jennings, sect etary
aud general m nager of the Broadway
Cable com p i oy, was held up this af
ternoon on the corner of Washington
avenue and Broadway and robbed oi a
large sum of money, said to be in the
neighboihood of SH,000. 'iho robbery
occurred on a crowded dowu town coi ner.
The thieves escaped with their
Mr. Jennings was c min? from the
Boatman's bank, where be had drawn
the money to pay off bis men. nen
boarding a car to go to tbe company's
office three men pushed him into a
oorner and took the munev.
It was later staiod that the robbers
gut fckO in cash and about $7,500 iu ne
Tbe poiiee report ou the robbery
states that the men got away wild
1,043 in cash and 848,2:75 in negu-
tiab.e paper. A man who SiW the
robbery gut a ttood look at one of the
robbers, of whom be gave a descrip
tion to tbe police Seeral years ago
Mr. Jennings, who is an elderly man,
was robbed in a similar manner. His
assailants were cap urud and are now
set ving terms in the penitentiary.
Krady ! Orrrt Frralrteot.
RICHMOND. V... Oct. 29. Prepara
tions are ab -ul ompieted for the en
tertainment beie of President McKin-l-
y and party o- the occasion of the
launching of the Snubrick Tuesday
next Tbe presidential tr-ln is rcbed
uUd to arrive beie at 11:15 a m. Brief
stops will be made at Fredericksburg
ami Ashland and at the latter piacf
ihe tr in will to met by delegation
from Richmond. As tbe tain enters
this city the howitzers will fire a hi
Tbe presidential party will debark
at Elba station and be driven to the
Jefferson hotel. After this lunch will
ba served at the hotel, covers being
laid for 250 people.
At S ..'clock the party will be driven
to the Trigg shipyard to witness the
launching. Mayor Taylor will for
mally welcome him to the city and tbe
pre-ident will make a brief speech.
Secretary Long is also expected to
The launching will follow. Miss
Carrie Shubrick of Ro k Mnunt.X. C,
christening the boat. After tbe
launching a short drive through the
city will be taken and the president
will hold a reception at the Jt-fferson
club until tbe departure of his train.
Yhe-acht It an Enchanted Btona.
To the department of minerals in
the Natural History museum at South
Kensington have just been added some
meteoric stones picked up in British
Central Africa. At one of the villages
satires were found by the sclentlno
officer sent to make an Investigation
squatting around the stone, a.scnsslng
the -miracle." as they called it. No
ne would touch or approach it. and It
was still lying where it fell when the
official arrived. He was told that the
stone was enchanted, and eaca of the
natives who sat at a distance round It
gave a version of ltt probable origin
nd meaning. The largest of the frag
ments sent to London weighs twenty
nine ounces, but one of the atones
which was picked up near Chlropa's
Tillage weighs three pounds five
For Sale or Rent Store room
and dwelling combined, 34x58 feet,
known the T. V. Davis store, in
Murray. Inquire of J. W. Edmunds,
I Of THE
British Estimate Boer Losses at
Talanl Hill at Five Hundred
Killed arjd Wounded.
General Bates Recalled Ordered
to Returrj pron) San Fer
fernando. Capetown, Oct. 29. The following
official data are made public regard
ing tbe Q ing near Dundee:
"The Boer losses Curing Friday's
engagement at Talani hill are esti
mated at 500 in killed and wounded.
''Yesterday the divisional staff was
reconstituted. The country was clear
of the enemy, but as big forces wore
reported closing in on Dundee from
the nonh ..od west it was considered
advisable to movo the Britisn forces
across the railway to a new position
south of tbe camp. During the after
noun tbe infantry moved out and be
gan entrenching a new position. All
available transport facilities wero
utilized to carry stores.
"At 4 o'clock in tho afternoon tho
enemy opeoed fire on tbe entrencb-
m nts and camp fr m tbe shoulder of
lmpati mountain with two six-inch
guns, getting a fairly accurate aim
over a rango of 7,000 yards. The soft
ground rendered the percussion fuses
useless. In spito of ibe falling shells
tho wag ion weio loaded with stores.
Lieutenant Hannah and an artillery
sergeant were killed.
"During the night of October 22 a
fresh position was occupied about
7,300 y it ds from tho enemy's guns.
News was received atSo'clock Monday
morning of the victory at B ands
laagte and a division was moved
toward Glencoe Junction for the pur
pose of cutting off tbe retreating
enemy should they use Gloncoo pass.
Two fugitives were capturtd.
"Wa moved our guns down the
ridge to the west of lmpati mountain
and our artillery exchanged shots with
tbe enemy, who brought six-inch guns
to boar on th-3 transports. Rain and
mist coming on it was deemed advis
able to concentrate on the positions
occupied that morning. Tho move
ment was completed at noun, the Brit
ish troops having marched ten miles
"The column w9 enroute for Lady
smhh at 11 o'clock that night, passing
from Dundeo into the Hetpmaaker
road without attracting the attention
of tho Boors. Major Wickham of the
Indian commissariat service joined the
column witb fifty-three wagons from
the -ld camp.
"Moving eastward through, Blesbak
pass Beiih was reached, and hero tbe
column rested, alter which the night
march was resumed and Waschbank
river reached the following morning
at I) o'clock.
"At 11 o'clock, two bitterie?, two
squadrons and all the available infan
try were moved toward Elandslaagte
in the hope of co-operating witb the
Lady&miih foico, whose guns could be
beard, out as tbe firing moved in the
direction of the Orange Free State
territory the troops returned from a
six-mile tramp in a heavy rain.
"At 10 o'clock Wednesday morning
tbe force was on the Ladysmith side
of Sunday river. All that day and the
night following tho column plodded
along muddy rads until Lady-mith
was reached at G a. m. Tnurday.
"The whole transport was utilized
for stores, which just suffices fur this
purpose, and only at the cst of tho
kit of tbe entire officers and men. The
tro ps behave splendidly, though prac
tically under arms continuously for
General Bates Recalled.
Manila, Oct. 30.-8:30 a. m. Gen
eral Bates has been recalled from S -n
Fo nando and ordered to sail for the
southern islands as toon as possible.
General Young, with the Infantry,
is advancing upon Cabatuan under
difficulties. Tho country Is furrowed
with rivets and deeD ravines the
bridges over which have been des
tioyed. The mud is deep, rations are
short and the transportation of sup
plies have been delayed by low water
and tbe poor condition of the 'roads.
fTbere are sufficient stores, however.
to keep tbe brigade. The insurgents
or a long time have lived off the
county. Impoverishing it. The Ameri
can horses are not yet accustomed to
tbe native grass and a long buliock
train ha- 1 ft San Fernando, carrying
hny for the cavalry.
Tbe Spaniards report that there are '
no insurgents at Cabanatuan. The i
gui bo t L.gu- a de Bay dispersed a
force nl rebels who were engaged In
conr-trueting trenches behind Santa
TCumbers of Chinese are coming to
Angeles frcm Tarlac, paying the in
aurgents for tho privilege. It is re
ported that Aguinaldo ana the Fili
pino congress nr still at Tarlao.
Tbern are about 500 insurgents be
fore Angeles. They have been quit-t
for tho past week. Two thousand
rebels aro at Bamban, five mlies to the
Eat plenty, Kodoi Dyspepsia Cure
will dige-i what you at. It curt s all
forms of dyspepsia and stomach
troubl e, E. R. Gamble, Vernon, Tex.,
Buys, "It relieved m fiom the start
and cured me. It if now my everlast
, log friend." F. G. FricKe & Co.
THE PAR6EES IN BOMBAY.
Tbev Are tbe Moneymakers nf the
To the nervelessness of the Bombay
natlTe one race furnishes an excep
tionthe Psxsee. says Q. V7. Steevens
in the London Mail. The Parsee. as
bis name tells you, comes from Per
5ia,whence he was persecuted for wor
shiping Are. Persecuted races devel
op their own virtues and their own
faculties; and now, under British
peace, the Parsee flourishes exceeding
ly. He Is the Jew of the east; leaves
other people to make commodities
while he makes mouey. Banking
igency. commission, brokerage, mld
lleman's profits are the Parsce's Qol
;onda. He has perceived the advan
tages wherewith a European education
equips him for these p irsn;t3, and he
lias sedulously educated himself Into
ihe most European of all Asiatics.
hen a young Parsee speaks of "go
. g home" he means not Persia
nere he would hardly be received
vith enthusiasm but England. You
an see it in the dress of two genera
ions. The elderly Parsee wears his
hirt ouUIdo his cerise trousers and
l in hi. head a weird plum-colored
structure like a Siamese twin of a
hat that you can put on either way
up. The young Parsee wears, as a
-ulo, a short frock coat buttoned over
white duck trousers and on his head
i linoleum arranguient soni t:ii be
tween a Prussian grenadier iiinl a fly
paper man. Ho shocked :tt our de
nial of representative instil urioiis to
India, conceiving that if they were
granted he would be a representative
md forgetting that tin Mussulmans
would straightway push him into tho
sea and take his rupees unto them
selves. For the Pardee's riipces are
very many. Sir Jamshiilji Jljlbhoy.
the richest, is worth about ."..000.000
pounds. There are mr-ny oiiier3. So
greenly flourish the Parse-.-, that tbey
have nearly filled up all th. .-liglble
sites on the ridjie. the le-r part of
Bombay, and soon there wi ' be no
place for the Briton. Whi'e the rich
Parsee lives In an airy bung u w, Eng
lish women have to hire ln-.nl and live
In tents. It must be said U::it If the
Parsee knows how to H he also
knows how to give. Every Parsee ed
ucational institution or charity, for
men or women, is endowed beyond th
dreams of London hospitals, Ouo cot-ton-eplnner
Is said to have glen 1S0,
000 pounds to the University of Bom
bay; many others are hardly less mu
nificent. To them, to the Badad
Tewish Sassoons. and last, but after
all essential to the prosperity of the
)thers the British government. Bom
bay owes the stately public buildings,
the spacious open places that give her
the grand air above almost every city
of tho weot.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
bv local applications, as thev cannot reach the
diseased portion ol the car. There is only one
way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafnes is caused by an inflamed
condition oi the mucous lining of the Eustachian
Tube. When thistube g- ts iutiained you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, ana wticn
it is entirely closed deafness is tho result, and
unless the inflamation can be taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition, hearing
will be destroyed forever: nine cases out ot ton
are caused bv catarrh, which is nothing but an
inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
TVe will give one hundred dollars for any case
of deafness (cnused ty catarrh) that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure, end for circulars,
free F.J Cheney & Co-. Toledo. O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Fi Is are the best.
A W. At wood 6ells stationery.
A Fit tins l'oast.
I,ord Clyde, one day after dinner,
asked a chaplain of one of the regi
ments in India for a toast, who, after
considering for some time, at length
exclaimed with great simplicity:
"Alas! and alack-a-day! What can I
give?" "Nothing better," replied his
lordship. "Come, gentlemen, we'll give
a bumper to the parson's toast. A lass
and a lac a day." A lac means lOO.ouO
rupees, or 23,000, which" is certainly
an Income to make one happy.
A True FrlnceiM.
The following pretty little story of
England's future qiieen is vouched for.
During the late visit of her royal high
ness the princess of Wales to her coun
try home she called at the house of
one of the most valued members of her
household, with whom was then stay
ing an aged relative, whom the prin
cess had known for many years. This
lady, being at ivsent badly crippled
by rheumatism, apologized to the prin
cess, 6aylng: "I hope you will excuse
me, ma'am. I can't curtesy, but may I
kiss your hand?" "No, indeed," was
the gracious princess' answer. "You
shan't do that. I will ldbs your hand."
And so. In very deed, she did.
There is a Class ot people
Who ate injured by tho use of cofl'eo.
Recently there has boon placed in all
the grocery stores a now preparation
called Grain-O, made of pure grains,
that takes the place of coffee. The
most delicate stomach receives it with
out distress, and but few can tell it
from coffee. It does not cost over one-
fourth as much. Children may drink
it with great benefit, loc and 25c per
package. Try it. Ask for Grain-O.
Njle Iti IIaudker-lilor.
New York Evening Sun: The wom
an who cares for the details of her
toilet is ever on the watch for new
Ideas. One of the latest faos is said
to be in regard to the handkerchief.
It may be colored nowadays, but must
bo governed by the gown with which
it appears. A gown that shows pale
blue as a contrasting ishade may also
show pale blue in the accompanying
handkerchief. If it isn't iu sympathy
with the costume, the handktiohief or
color becomes a simple bit of gauiiness
and deserves instant suppression.
Joseph Stockford, Hodgdon, Mc,
heal -d a sore running tor s-vtnen
years and cured his piles of long stand
ing by using DeWut's Witch Hazel
Salve. It cures all skin diseases. F.
O. Fricke & Co.
He Fool d t ha Surgeons.
All doctors told Reuick Hamilton,
of West Jefferson, O., after suffering
13 months from Roctal Fissula, he
would die unless a costly operation was
performed; but he cured himself with
j five bottles of Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
I the surest Pile cure on earth, and the
best Salvo in the world. 25 cents a
box. Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co., drug
FILLING UP SIBERIA.
fty ThU Method Russia Cut Down Her
Since the commencement of the
Trans-Siberian railway Immigration to
Siberia has developed with enormous
strides, says the London Leader. Be
tween 1882 and 1885 only 650.000 per
sons entered the country, viz., 60,909
every year. In 1896 the numbers sud
denly sprung up to 203.000; in 1898
they reached 203,000. The immigra
tion Is conducted by a committee of
officials, whose members portion out
the land through which the new rail
way runs. Up to the present moment
15,000,000 acres have been occupied,
and this comprises all the available
agricultural land. But, notwithstand
ing, the Russian government allows
thousands of immigrants still to swarm
Into Siberia, and to go to ruin In the
barren and miserable marsh lands.
The reason of the government's apathy
Is due to the fact that the officials wish
thus to get rid ot the starving thou
sands in European Russia. There la
no civilizing influence with these fresh
Iniminrspts. The majority are beg
gars with scarcely more intelligence
than the Asiatics already In Siberia.
The filling up of Siberia by the present-day
process is nothing less than
the useless sacrifice of thousands of
The World Largeat Acrountlug-Rooui.
Uncle Sam has the largest account
ing room in the world. It Is the oifice
of the Sixth Auditor at Washington.
; where every single transaction of the
' entire postal service finds flual exam
1 inatlon. The magnitude of the wotk.
the infinity of detail, the mastery of
sstem Is appalling. Five hundred
clerks constitute the working corps.
In 1898 they passed accouuts and
claims Involving $300,000,000, or over
$l,.r)(i0.000 for each working day. Every
one of the 73,570 postmasters submits
a quarterly report. Every item, every
figure, every memorandum in each of
these accounts must be subjected to
microscopic scrutiny; every report
passes through the hands of nine nets
of clerks. Letters by the thusauds
and vouchers by the million must he
eheoked and classified.
Grain Ol Grain Ol
! Remember that name when jou
want a delicious, appetizing, nourish
ing food drink to tako the place of
colTeo. Sold by nil grocers and liked
by nil who have used it. Grain-O is
mail" of pure i'ain, it aids digestion
an 1 strengthen tho nerves. . It ie not
a stimulant nut a health builder and
tho children as well a? tho adults can
drink it with great benefit. Costs
about one-fourth as much as coffee.
lEc and 25c per package. Ask your
grocer for Grain-O.
Revival of the Minuet. j
New York Tribune: It Is reported
that the waltz has lost Its hold on
fashion's votaries, and that the
sprightly two-step is its successor. The j
graceful gavotte Is steadily growing In !
favor, and bids fair to have resumed
its olden popularity by the time the
season has reached its height. There
are several variations of the gavotte
that are to be introduced during the
coming winter. The stately old min
uet, too, is to be revived. There is a
marked tendency in the fashion of to
day toward the drss of the colonial
period, when the "grave and gallant
gentlemen," and "stately ladies with
fair faces" danced the minuet.
"When ou." boys were almost dead
from whooping cougb, our doctor gave
One Minute Cough Cure. They re
covered rapidly," writes P. B. Belles,
Argyle, Pa. It cures coughs, colds,
grippe and all throat and lung
troubles. F. G. Fricke & Co.
(ex-Governor of Missouri)
Will Address the people ofj
Cass Countv, at
..OX THE EVENING OF..
Friday, November 3d,
At 8 o'clock.
The public is cordially in
vited to come out and hear
Missouri's great ORATOR
Dr. W. C. Dean...
400. 4o Jicrnia Buiidtnjr flnnrt
Northwest cor. 15th and Dodge 9ta.....Uniaiia
'i .nrfc rarefullv and well done. Nervous ca-
' ttents will receive especial consideration.
That is what you can depend upon at OUR
shop. And that is only one of the man
p;ood points. "We have a large assortment of
foreign and domestic goods from which to
make selections and every suit or garment
we turn out is guaranteed to be satisfactory.
We have an elegant assortment of line goods
for Ladies' Suits Golf or any style desired.
The ladies are respectfully invited to call
and see our lino and the styles.
Hviclecelt & IMeJLGlir,
Rockwood BlockMain St. .
We have just received An elegant stock of FALL
..JDrv Goods. .
to which we wish to call tho attontion of those who aro in need of
Good Coods at Low Prices. An extra large stock of
..Ladies' attd Children's Underwear..
One hundred dozen pairs of Children's Bicycle Hose, which will bo
cold at 171c. These are regular 25c hoso.
tpEverything in Plain and Fancy Groceries.
U specially suited to some
It's knowing the right
place that makes painting
and we'll tell tou the risht
For sale in Piattsmouth oy
F. G. FRICKE
Beat the World m
And for everything under the sun.
Every home has need of paint.
Bach kind of
borne use either outside or inside. - '
kind of paint, and putting It on the xfgbt
a success. Tell us what you want to pitintf
kind to use. -
& CO., Druggists. "
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