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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1899)
Alex Scl.!sge: slate eapira!
Ne ws EDerai
THE NEWS. Eatablsbed Nor. 5, 1691.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEB.. NOVEMBER 14 1899.
VOL. IX, NO. 3.
THE IIKKALD. Established AprU 10. 1S61 (
Consolidated J no. 1. 1395.
4f)D fl HCIVf IV HV
AKh UMMi li UN HIM
Americans Have A?uInalrio in
u Vrv Close Corner.
Ittbels Hittrr Uremly from DlMtu And
Are Alao Short of Ammunition and
liicllcali-Mix Are That Thrj Will lie
t'nable to Coin tone the Ki bellton Very
Much L.im Kr.
MANILA, Nov. 1.1.-8:45 a. m. Gen
eral Young in hupponed to have
reached San Xicmat, abt ut thirty
iuilrs eat of l) gup r, but his wagons
arc fur behind. Colonel Hayes has
captured Aguinaldo's secretary and 1
Major Coleman is i.t Ciirrnogian, with j
an esii rl of 17-j o iiu n, on his way
to he province . f X.iev. , Visaya. The
eon of General 1m eras nd his family
are prisoners. The generul barely es
caped. The correspondent of the Associated
Press with General Young to egriphs
from Can Jose that Aguinaldo did not
ese ipe to th- no th.- st lla nnd his
army, lo rr p tniei:i mid, are
burt-oundc i. Hi- la-t "Ims to the
Filipino c mm n ti r ; t s n Jo-e were
to hold n J'- h:. a Oiitui' in at all
The rectfit ciu-oimt'-iH wee too one
sided to b -.ln d lights. Tbe insur
gents i-r- mort-lly afraid of the
Amerioiiiif,h w-ver strong their posi
tion. They make but a brief and
and feeble resistance and run when
the trrrible 'Ain?riran yfll reaches
their e r. wieMinin the Americans
puit-u j th in nt 1 y many.
The mir:.l rlliei if t;io news that
GO.OOO irmi's lire n their way here
has uniiii' ionhl v ',n treat.
The m-ui'i'i'ii's mc sutTMiig more
from 1p.fi' than trie Americans,
oa-irg t' poo- 'ooit. lark oi medicines
ni. i till i. v b-riin -, it h the rerult
liiiti t lit re is i. :ii mortality among
them. e:;. I l.'iiNi ha inter-
lepuda tie: in f otn mi insurgent
captain to a Fil puin geneittl, re:iding:
"How e.in you blaroa me for retreat
ing when only twelve of my company
wore able lo ti vr t 'f '
m Trjlnij ffi ivr HHilrottil,
Washington, Nov. 1.;. The follow
ing dispatch from General Otis was
received at the war department today :
"Manila, Nov. I.T MaeArthur's
advance, Thirty-sixth volunteers and
c-ivalry troops under Hell, entered
Tarlac 7:10 p. m. yesterday. Knemy
lied. I3y great labo- MacArthur auc
ceeded in getting forward to Capas
yesterday alt artillery and quarter
master' transportation and will have
command in Tarlac today, his advance
pushing forward to save as mjch rail
road as possible, which enemy is try
ing to destroy on its retreat. Many
deserters from enemy, who passed in
to MacArthur some thirty rides yes
terday. Insurgents in that Eection
reported to to hort of provisions.
Law ton pushing forward with great
energy, his advance obliged to leave
behind all transportation and depend
to great extent upon country for sub
sistence. Hayes, Fourth cavalry, in
vicinity of Carranglan, has captured
large amount insurgent property and
nearly half battalion of 400 bolo men
transferring Aguinaldo's property
over mountains, together with his pri
vate secretary and seven o Hi cere.
"Young, with Third cavalry and
Batson'g Macabebo scouts, followed by
balance battalion Twenty-second in
fantry, leaving behind all transporta
tion, pushed out on San Jose Lupam,
San juenlin and Mayug road and scat
tered enemy stationed at these points,
m06t of whom driven south westward.
WesseU.with squadron Third cavalry,
hastened forward lo Mayug, where in
surgents' supply depot was captured,
securing several hundred thousand
pounds of rice, 3,500 iounds flour,
7,500 pounds 3alt and other provisions,
thirteen hundred uniform coats, new,
many blankets and other articles of
-Clothing, also number of insurgent
officers and six y-nine Spanish and
"Detachments sent north to San
Nicholas, and it is believed that
Young established communication
with Wheston's troops lasfevening.
Indications aie that insurgents will
not escape to mountain capital at Bay
ongbang without great difficulty and
loss, if at all. Our troops at Tarlac,
Ariag, Taliverag. San Jose Bopo,
- Humingan, San 0.uentin, Tayug, San
Nicholas, on through to Lingayen
gulf with strong station at Arayat,
San Isidro, Cabanatuan should cause
insurgents seme annoyance.
"Our troops bavo suffered gieat
hardships and have performed most
seve:e service, hut are reported in ex
cellent condition andspirits. Theen
terpriso and indomitable will dis
played by officers never excelled.
Liter in tbe day the department re
ceived a second dispatch from Gen
eral Otis, as follows:
"Manila, Nov. -13. No news of
Lawton'a advance received yesterday;
MaeArthur's troops took Bamban and
Capaa, four miles north of Bamban,
both on railroad, yesterday. Insur
gents reported 1,500 strong retiring
rapidly to north, making slight resist
ance. Our casualties: Second Lieu-
'"tenant Davis, Thirty-sixth volunteers.
killed; three enlisted men reported
wounded. ' Strong reconnaissance from
Capaa in direction of Tarlac today.
Condition of roads and streams render
j pear to be In di moralized condition
and show much diorg..niz aion. aa in
dlcited by captured teiegrapmc uio-
and dererters from their
HOT FIGHT WITH KKDSKIXS
One White Man Killed and Five Dead
IS'avaJoes BeauU of Uifflcnlty.
Flagstaff, Ariz., Nov. 12. One
white man and five Navajo Indians
killed, two whites and one Navajo
wound d, was the result of the at
tempt of a deputy sheriff to arrest a
Navajo Indian yesterday ten miles
south of Walnut stati on, news of which
has just reached here.
On November 6 a band of oix Nava
joes who were hunting on Caryon
Padre, below Anderson Kim in this
county, held up William Montgomery,
a cowboy in the employ of William
Hoden, a cattleman. They accused
him of stealing horses and threatened
to kill rim. He came to Flagstaff and
obtained a warrant for their arrest.
and, with Deputy Hogan, left to make
the arrests. At Rodeo's camp they
were joined by William Hoden and
Walter Durham, who went along to
show the deputy where the Navajoes
were c imped.
Arriving at the camp the party dis
mounted, anticipating no trouble.
Hogan attempted to execute the war
rant nnd entered a brush corral, where
four Nvajoes were, when the Indians
made resistance and a shot was fired
at Hogan, striking him in the b ick,
he, at the same time, being in a tussle
with one Navajo who was tryiog to
shoot him. Hogan drew his pistol
and killed his antagonist. The fijht
became general and ended when the
ammunition of the white men was ex
hausted. The result is that five Nava
joes are dead and one wounded. Mont
gomery was shot through the heart.
Hogan was wounded three time?, but
A3li:i:iCAXS F.NTF.IJ TAU IAC
When They Arrive There They Find
That Agulnalcto Han Left.
Manila. Nov. 13. S:25 a. m. Col
onel Bell's regiment and a small force
of cavalry entered T.wlac last night
without opposition. Where Agui
naldo, with his army and so-called
government have fled, is a mystery.
General MacArthur took Bamban
yesterday, this is supposed to be tbe
strongest position held by the Fili
pinos except Tarlac. The brief ac
counts of the engagement received
indicato that the rebels fought accord
ing to their recent tactics, retreating
after firing a few volleys. One officer
of the Thirty-sixth regiment is the
only American reported killed.
General MacArthur began his ad
vance at daylight. Colonel Smith with
the Seventeenth regiment on the
right. Major Bell's command and the
Thirty-sixth on the left and the Ninth
in the center. Colonel Smith en
countered a small force at 6 o'clock,
easily dispersing the rebel. Major
BjII secured a position on tbe moun
tain, from which he poured an enfilad
ing fire from rifles and Hoicbkiss guns
upon the first line of the enemy's
trenches. The Filipinos stood the
fire for twenty minutes and then re
treated to the mountains. General
MacArthur entered Bamban at 10
o'clock and Colonel Smith occupied
Capae. the firettown beyond.
( -neral Lawton's headquarters are
still at Cabanatuan.
General Young, with his cavalry
and infantry, is still pushing ahead
through the fearful mud, but his exact
whereabouts are not known.
Hobart Family Knconraged.
Paterson',N. J..Nov. 13. Improve
ment in tbe condition of Mr. Hobart
continues and Mrs. Hobart and other
members of the family feel that the
life of the vice president will be pro
longed for a long time,even if his com
plete recovery is not rendered a pos
sibility by his physicians. Today he
was able to partake of all of his meals
-at the usual time.
Mrs. Hobart, who has been at his
bedside almost continually since his
serious illness began, felt so en
couraged at the improvement this
afternoon that she consented to go for
a drive. This is the first lime that
she had been wllliog to leave tbe Ho
bart residence for even a few moments
during the last two week.
Statue of JrlTirton.
The city of Louisville u is received a
handsome gift in the form of a bronze
etatue of Thomas Jefferson for one ot
its parks. The statue will be of bronze,
nine feet In height, standing on a
pedestal fifteen feet in height, and the
whole work costing $33.0(10. The gift IS
from two brothers Bernlieiin, wealthy
citizens of Louisville, and the statue
will be done by ' Moses Ezekiel,
an American sculptor of note, who has
resided in Rome more than twenty-fiv
years, and who has executed some of
the finest statues in the United States.
The statue and the bronze part of the
pedestal are now being cast in Berlin.
LaGrippe, with its after-effects, an
nually destroys thousands of people
It may be quickly cured by One Min
ute Cough Cure, tbe only remedy that
produces immediate results in coughs.
colds, croup, bronchitis, pneumonia
and throat and lung troubles. It will
prevent consumption. F. G. Fricke &
ADOPT A NEW SPORT.
Cubans Foreswear Bull Fighting?,
Cut Insist on Recreation.
Horse R-tclng la Rapidly Coming; Into Fa
vor sad Society People Disregard
Stormy Weather to See Thorough
breds Oo Through Their Facing
In Memory of Dead Criminals.
Havana, Nov. 12. The local news
papers object to the criticisms made
by some American journals on Sunday
racing in Havana. They point out
that after mass on Sunday all Latin
countries take holiday, and assert that
if the Americans wish the Cubans to
popularize the sport as a substitute
I for bull fighting, Sundays must be de
; voted to it, because saints' days are
, kept stric ly for religious observance
and no other times are there great
numbers of Cubans wealthy enough to
forsake business for the sake of pleas
ure. The Discussion, which urges the
high American officers in Cuba to
continue to patroniza the noble sport,
"When"7,0(K people bravo the pros
pects of a rain such as was before us
on last racing day, among them the
very best people of Havana, their
course is of sufficient proof that the
altitude of the American officers is
heartily endorsed by our representa
Pension For (iooiii.
The Patri proposes that ten of the
leading municipalities should each
give General Gomez $o0 a month, as
his health is poor and he is in need of
funds. The Cuban newspapers are
urged to support the proposal, which
is "small return indeed for the ser
vices of the liberator of Cuba."
At a meeting of the Planters' asso
ciation yesterday regret was ex
pressed that, owing to a depleted
treasury, tho association could not
maintain in Italy a bureau to promote
Italian immigration hy issuing weekly
bulletins. It was staled that at pres
ent mo?t Italians go to Argentine and
Brazil, where they have proved de
sirable acquisitions. So far as the
funds at its disposal will allow, the
Planters' association will encourage
I lilt, ms to come here.
lu Memory of Anarchists.
Havana. I?ov. 12 A meeting of
the workmen's unions was held to
commemorate the fate of the Chicago
anarchists, described as the "Chicago
martyrs." About 500 people attended
the exercises at the headquarters. To
each was handed a special memorial
number of the Jornada, the lalor or
gan. Its leadiag editorial referred to
Lingg, who committed suicide in his
cell with a fulminate cartridge as an
"immortal, who preferred to blow his
head to atoms and thus disappoint his
murderous would-be executioners." Ir
called on all honest worker to imitate
Many heated speeches were made,
the speakers abusing capital and the
tyranny of tho rich and calling on
workingmon to have faith in tho fu
ture. Corse Hanging Over Skilio.
There Is, according to Highland tra
dition, a curse hanging over Skibo,
Scotland, and those whj votild ave it
for tlieir own, and there are ll;?h land
seers who are shaking their hearts and
eagerly wondering whether it may n :
in due time alight on Mr. Carnegie and
bis desceni nts. The tale is one oi
cruel wioug lone to the original pos
Besuors. the Grays, of Skibo, ami ti.e
Murrays, of Pulrossie, who. for cen
turies, owned the lands now incor
porated into the one estate that is in
the hands of the great Scotch-American.
Some 150 years ago the owners
were deprived of tfceir lands b fou:
means, a curse that brought upon the
place, and from that f!?,y to this it a .3
kept on chamjflcg hai.ds with almos;
every generation. The Douls were they
who ousted the Grays, but it was not
long that they remained in possession.
After one generation they gave place
to the Mackays, who, in tm ri. were suc
ceeded by the Cordons. Dei.ipsters,
Doffer-Dempsters, ChirnsifJes. and
Sutherlands. The Sutherland were
unwilling to have Sktto o o Mr. Car
negie, but they were unable to pre
vent it, and now the Scotch-American
Is in power and is turning the castle
Into one of the finest nsanslojis in the
Pestiferous Higher Criticism.
New York Post: The Hi me Mag
azine recalls a good story which Dr.
Newman Hall used to tell on the lec
ture platform. An illiterate negro
preacher said to his congregation:
"My b.ethren, when de fust man,
Adam. m made, he was made ob wet
clay, and set up agin de palings to
dry." "Do you sav," said one of the
congregation, "dat Ada.n was made ob
wet clay, an' set up agin de palings to
dry?" "Yes. sar, I do." "Who made
the palings?" "Sit down. sr." said
the preacher sternly; "suca questions
as dat would upset any system of the
If you have sore throat, soreness
across the back or side, or your lungs
feel sore or tender, or you are threat
ened with diphtheria or pneumonia,
apply Ballard's Snow Liniment exter
nally, and use Ballard's Horehound
Syrup. F. G. Fricke & Co.
Lost A ladies' gold watch. Has a
shell case, and a small chain attached.
Case No. 2,700; works No. 1,939,78T;
Walt ham works. Finder will be re
warded by leaving same at this office.
Mrs. Tom Iiarnum, Union, Neb.
ROSA BONHEUR'S VANITV.
She Insisted on Having Her Feet In the
Portrait Because of Their Small Size.
Nobody who ever saw Rosa Bon
heur's picture would believe her guilty
of any personal vanity. A blue jeans
blouse and breeches are not the dress
of a woman who thinks much about
her looks. But the painter was proud
of her feet. Once an English artist
painted her portrait. She was satisfied
with it, but noticed one detail with
disapproval. "But my feet," she asked,
"where are they? You must put my
boots In because I have auch small
tML" They were small in reality, but
In the general carelessness of the art
ist's attire they did not come in for
much attention. She was a3 proud of
her Legion of Honor medal as of her
feet, and It always had an especial
value In her eyes, because she got it
from the Empress Eugenie's own band.
Most of the women in Paris who have
the order are in religious life. One U
an actress. This Is Marie Laurent,
aald to be the oldest actress on the
French stage. She received the medal,
not for her achievements as an act
resa, but as the head of the Actors' Or
phanage, a home for the orphan chil
dren of actors left without means.
THE SORROWFUL TRF.E.
It Bloom Oulv ut Night, uml t mighted
When the Sun
There is a tree in Persia to which
the name of '"the soiowful tree" is
given. Perhaps because i; blooms only
in the evening. When the first star
appears in the heavens the first bud of
the sorrowful tree opens, and as the
shades of night advance and the stars
thickly stud the sky, the buds continue
gradually opening until the whole tree
looks like one immense white flower.
On the approach of dawn, - when the
brilliancy of the stars gradually fades
In the light of day. the sorrowful tree
closes its flowers, and ere the sun is
fully risen. not a single blossom is visi
ble. A sheet of flower dust, as white
as snow, covers the ground around the
tree, which seems blighted and with
ered during the day, while, however,
it is actually preparing for the next
nocturnal festival. The fragrance of
the blossoms is like that of the even
ing primrose. If the tree is cut down
close to the roots a new plant shoots
up and attains maturity in an incredi
bly short time. In the vicinity of this
peculiar tree there usually grows
another, which Is almost an exact
counterpart of the sorrowful tree, but
less beautiful, and. strange to say. it
blooms only in the daytime. Philadel
Grain O! Grain OI
Remembor that name when jou
want a delicious, appetizing, nourish
ing fooil drink t- take the place of
coffea Sold by all grocers and liked
by all who have used it. Grain-O i9
made of pure grain, it aids digestion
and strengthens tho nerve?. It is not
a stimulant but a health builder and
the children as well as the adults can
drink it with great benefit. Costs
about one-fourth a much as eolTee.
He and 2"c per packasre. Ask your
grocer for Grain-O.
The Husband's Partner.
"Among what are known ti t la
boring classes of this couutr.- h
-woman is the financial head of the
house," writes Frances Evans in the
Ladies' Home Journal. "The man is
the wage earner; the woman the wage
holder. Every mechanic who is con
sidered a steady man hands over his
wages to his wife when he is paid off.
She handles the money and directs the
financial interests of the entire family.
The women of that class estimate a
roan's character by his willingness to
intrust his earnings to his wife or
mother. The wife of a day laborer Is
compelled by necessity to be a partner!
in the matrimonial concern
the husband of one of these women rlsf
gradually or suddenly into large meant
and wide business interests and yot
vtn rpp her iiMp hv little flccustont
herself to coddling, in the form of ser
vants and luxuries. She Is no longei !
compelled to find ways and means I
while her husband takes pride in turn j
in., hpr Intn a fine ladv nn.l ,i (i. i
strovs the healthy nartneivhin of for
TPf ilnvsj without nffArinp' hpr rnm.
h u .i.... i. '
ucu:aiiuu tui iiiv vai i i.uiunn 1 1 1 t-
twee n them." .
Just a (sues.
Vis3 "What are the plans for that
Larbers' convention?" - Wagg ' Oh, I
guess the whole thing is mostly talk."
J. D. Bridges. Editor "Democrat,"
Lancaster, N. H., says, "One Minuto
Cough Cure is tho best remedy for
croup I ever used." Immediately re
lieves and cures coughs, colds, croup,
asthma, pneumonia, bronchiti?, grip
and all throat and lung troubles. It
prevents consumption. F. G. Fricke
World's Steel I'rotlurtlon.
The production of steel throughout
the world last year- was estimated, ac
cording to Engineering, at 24,127,000
tons. This total was made up approxi
mately a3 follows: I'nited- States,
8,900,000 tons; Great Britain, 4,600,000
tons; Germany, 5,700.000 tons; France,
1,400.000 tons; Russia, 1,100,000 tons;
Austria and Hungary, 880,000 tone;
Spain, 190.000 tons, and other coun
tries, 480,000 tons. It will be sen that
the proportion sustained by each coun
try In the production of steel was as
follows: United States. 37.02 per cent;
Great Britain, 19.23 per cent; G-rmany,
23.96 per cent; France, 6.11 per cent;
Russia, 4.78 per cent; Austria and Hun
gary. 3.C3 per cent: Belgium. 2.71 per
cent; Sweden, 1.14 per cent: Spain.
0.88 per cent, and other countries, 1.72
A. W. At wood sells pure drugs and
the best patent medicines.
Bishop and ArchbZsbop.
The St, Louis Republic ..-rmb ilJ
following: "Arcfchtohop Ryaa ji Phil
adelphia, wed was i.'o.Euerly coaajuor
bishop to the late Archbishop Knrick,
of St. Louis, is one of the best known
wits In the Catholic hierarchy of the
United States. On the occasion of his
recent visit to St. Louis to officiate at
the golden jubilee celeCration of St.
John's church, the Philadelphia prtlits
rode in a carriage to the parochial res
idence with Bishop Glennon, who also
assisted In the ceremonies. Bishop
Glennon 13 rather diminutive in sie,
and of slight build, especially in toe
stomachic region, while Arclbishop
Ryan is tall and very robust. As they
alighted from the carriage Archbishop
Ryan said to his companion: "Bishop
Glennon. I once was asked to explain
the difference between a bishop and an
archbishop. I answered (and the arch- i
bishop extended his arms In a semi
circle from his own healthy body, at
the same time glancing rather sharply
at Bishop Glennon): The difference is
all In the arch."
With Fourteen Children and lOO.OOO
May Settle Down.
New York Correspondence of the
Pittsburg I'spatch: Nailor Harrison,
the "king of the Gypsies," who is well
known in this part of the country, and
who camped with his band near Plain
field, N. J., all last summer, has an
nounced that he is tired of a roving
life and will settle down at Madison.
N. J. He has fourteen children. He
is said to be worth $100,000, made in
horse trading and through the for
tune-telling of the women of his tribe.
He has ruled his band with an Iron
hand. Although he is a rough-looking
jnan, he has had a fairly good educa
tion, which has been supplemented by
observation of men and things in
traveling about the country for the last
quarter of a century. He kept the whole
of New Jersey on the qui vive for some
months this year by announcing that
on a certain day all the Gypsy tribes
throughout this territory were to
gather at one place on a certain day,
and then and there, with much pomp
and ceremony, choose a queen to suc
ceed "Snake Mary," who is nearly 100
years old. He kept up Hie excitement
by postponing ihe abdication and
crowning day from time to time until
he had gathered in a large sum of
money from foi tune-telling. It was a
great advertisement fo- his camp, and
people came from far and near to cross
the dirty wrinkled palm of "Snake
Mary" with silver and peer into fu
turity with her aid. Then the talk
about her giving up the throne sud
denly abated, and she is still queen of
the Gypsies. With the ability to push
a scheme through in this way there is
not likely to be any difficulty for
Nailor Harrison to make money In a
civilized way when he settles down
if he does it. The chances are, how
ever, that he will soon be moved to
resume his nomadic life, for it is a dull
affair for a Gypsy to stay in one place
when he has ben accustomed to a free
and unti aninieled life for twenty-five
Send the News to your friends.
Bismarck's iron Nerve
Was the result of his splendid health.
Indomitable will and tremendous en
ergy are not found where stomach,
liver, kidnej's and bowels are out of
order. If you want these qualities
and the success they bring, use Dr
King's New Life Pills. They develop
every power of brain and body. Only
2oc at F. G. Fricke & Co.'s drug store.
WOULDN'T DARE BUY THE GUN
Texas Man Admired the Jeweled Re
volver, but Declined to Purchase.
A few months ago, when State Treas-
but leturer William Wortham of Texas was
in Chicago, he visited one of the large
jewelry stores in State street, where
he noticed a snowcase filled with splen-
di Jeweled revolvers, with silver and
6,a srips and chased barrels, having
Precious stones set Into the butts,
'Lemme see one of lhose Buns." he
faId to the clerk- "Which one. sir?'
1 uc uiS ruujr i
the handle." The clerk too it from the
It was marked $200. and it
looked worth even more.
"... , , ,
! 1 tenderly in both hands and.
held it admiringly up to the light.
Then, drawing himself up to his fail
height, which was six and one-half
feet, he rested the revolver barrel upon
his left elbow, crooked foe the pur
pose, and looked over the sights down,
the long 6tore. Those persons: who
saw him Involuntarily dodged.. "Say,"
said Mr. Wortham with ouiet bvtt in
tense enthusiasm as he returned the
weapon, "if I was to. wear that yun
down in my state the people- would be
falling down on their kaes begging
to be killed with it.'-
State of Ohio. City of Toleds
i.ucas county, j
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the j
senior partner of the tir- of F. I. Cheney & Co.. j
doing business in the city of Toledo, county and i
state aforesaid, and that said tirm will pay the , j
sum of One Hundred Dollars for each and every 4
case of Catarrh that cannot be cured bv the use !
of Hall's Catarrh Cure. i
Frank J. Ciiknev. n
Sworn to before nie and subscribed in in y 1
presence this tth day ot December. A. ! 1' - j
(Seal) Notary Publi' r.
Hall's Ca-i rl Cure is taken internally sand'
acts directly an the blood and surfaces el U
system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Chenev & Co.. Trlod c 4U
t3TSold by druggists, "."ic.
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
A Hlfl Compliment.
Miss Howler (who sings (?)-That
gentlemaa you Jim introduced me to
said he would give anything if he had
my voice. By tbe wajt. vjrhat business
does he follow? Friend He &
auctioneer. Th Patent Retort.
Tss Bittleb Isles.
The British Isles comprise as many
as 1,000 ialattos and islets, and tlU
number does mot taelttd lnaiealfieaa
Jutting rocks aid pianaelea.
That is what 3'ou can depend upon at OUR
shop. And that is 011I3' one of the many
g-ood points. AVc have a large assortment of
foreign and domestic g"oods from which to
make selections and ever suit or garment
we turn out is guaranteed to be satisfactor
Tailor-Mada Suits. . .
We have an elegant assortment of fine goods
for Ladies' Suits Golf or anr style desired.
The ladies are respectfully invited to call
and see our line and the st3'les.
Iliicleeeli fc McKlroy.
Rockwood Block Main St.
Q C Of Of f"
A BOON TO MANKIND!
DR TABLER'S BUCKEYE
ui m "23 to
.-( m! en 3
A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERNAL and
EXTERNAL PILES, WITHOUT PAIN.
CURES WHERE ALL OTHERS HAVE FAILED.
Tubes, by Mail, 75 Cents; Bottles, 50 Cents.
JAMES F. BALLARD, Sole Proprietor, - - 310 North Main Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
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, is tpecially suited to some
' It's knowing the right
place that makes painting
ad we'll tell vou the riiiht
For ?ale In Plattsmouth by
F. G. FRICKE
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2 2 03 H
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And for everything under the sun.
Every home has need of paint
Each kind of
home use either outside or inside.
kind of paint, and putting it on the rtgM
a success. Tell us what you want to paint.
kind to use.
& CO.,' Druggists.
tilt I Ik.
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