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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1900)
PIONEER CITIZEN GONE.
Frank Vermilyea Passes Away
at an Karly Hour.
He Suddenly Falls to the Ground While
Oa Ills Way to Work and Death Ce
cum goon After-A Well Known Cats
County rarmer Dies of Heart Disease
at tight Mile Grove.
The many friends of Frank Ver-
milyea were shocked today when they J
learned that he had passed away bis I
death hnving occurred about 7 o'clock
. i f.via
this moriaog. Mr. ermilyea left his
home as usual about 6:30 and started
for the shops. He hud gone only &
short distance, when he suddenly be-
came ill, and people who were near
tbo scene saw him fall to the ground.
Helping bands quickly carried tne
apparently lifeless form to his home,
and everything was done to restore
t.! u... n i omh rwo.ar- I
U1U., UUU I
Mr. Vermilyea was aDouiBixi.yyerD
of age and leaves a wife and one I
nuhtfir. Mrs. W. A. Didier of Lin-I
-..i : .. I
coin, tie was one oi tne pioueors w i
. . , r.ui.f..i
Flattsmoutn, naving oeeo ....-. ,
employeoftbeB.&M. shops for over
twenty-five years. For the past four
years he has been a great sufferer from J
cause of his sudden aeinise. I
During his long residence in this mu9ic 4l pro?ram was rendered. Miss
city he has made many warm friends, Antonia Kessler gave piano seleo-
and they sincerely sympathize with tions and Messrs. Coleman, Whalen
the bereaved wife and daughter. and Hiatt rendered harpmandolin
The funeral arrangements have not were profuse at the
been completed, but it will be an- leftVO taking the guests expressing
nounced later. He was a member of unmi8takable evidences of apprecia
te A. O. 17. W. and Masonic lodges, tion of the hearty hospitality of the
and the funeral will probably be under
the auspices of these societies.
Death of a Prominent Farmer,
James Jenkins, a well-known farmer
of Eight Mile Grove precinct, was
found dead in his yard at an early
hour this morning. Heart disease is
said to have been the cause of his
death. He was thirty-five years old
and leaves a wife and six children.
Meeting of .Debating Clnb.
The weekly meeting of the Ciceron
ian Debating club was held last even
ing. The secretary's report was read
And ndnnted. I
The rules were suspended and me
club settled down to business. New
members were admitted as follows:
Misses Black and Marshall and
Messrs. Metger, Kauble and Rhode.
The question for debate was "Re
solved: Whether the Anglo-American
alliance would be beneficial to the
United States." Don Despaln took np
the negetatlve side of the question and
told the club how unwise it would be
for the United States to enter into an
alliance with Great Britain. A num
ber of the members were called upon
and all agreed with Mr. Despain.
ueorge uiaiK uH
ii .1. Ka oPRrmntl vo. I
side of the question anu iuiu uuw i
would be beneficial to the United
States from a commercial standpoint
Mr. Dutton thought that if there was
an alliance between John Bull and
Uncle Sam there would also be an al
liance between the other nations
against the Anglo-American alliance
and finally end in a big war. After
..... .r. noatea on the affair, ol
J ' .... t.i ttt
Messrs. Adoipn uaoua, jan oo
cott and Carl Humphrey were ap
oointed iudges for the next debate.
which was "Resolved:
That the an-
nexation of the Philippines is just"
Affirmative Don Despain, Max Chap-
man. Negative Leo Pepperberg,
George Clark, Tom Murphy.
George Clark opened the debate for
the -negative and Don Despain ans-
wered for the affirmative. Leo Pep -
iwrhorcr then resDODded on the nega -
p . . p, . -
live in a very able manner, beginning
with the crossing of the Mayflower.
There being only two on the affirma-
tive side Mr. Murphy followed Mr.
Pepperberg, referring in a touching
manner to the death ol H. Guy Living -
ston. Max Chapman closed for the
affirmative. After the debate the
question was submitted to the club.
A rising vote was taken and it was de-
cided in ;tbe negative. However, the
judges quickly reversed this decision,
granting it to the affirmative on the
merits of the debates.
The program for the next meeting
Donation for Library Building.
At a meeting of the Koights and
Ladies of Security last evening it was
decided to make tho very generous
donation of $50 towards a new public
It was also decided to appropriately
celebrate the council's birthday an
niversary in February. E. A. Kirk
patrick of the Nehawka council was
. present and made a neat little speech,
as did also J. L. Barton, who is presi
dent of the Elmwood council.
Attention, A. O. U. W.
AH members of A. O. U. W. lodge
No. 8 are requested to meet at the A.
O U. W. hall tomorrow (Wednesday)
evening at 7:30 to make arrangements
for the funeral of our late brother,
All other A. O. U. W. lodges in the
city are Invited to attend and to par
ticipate at the funeral.
. jnary Dress Gooas le
at Wm. Herold & Son's. 15 per cent
ducount, without reserve, - on any
pTece of dress goods ia our stock dur
Flatta month Club Entertains.
The members of the Pattsmouth
club entertained a party of their young
friends at cards last night in
their handaom club rooms on Main
and Fifth streets. The parly was emi
nently successful In every appoint
ment, and the function demonstrates
that the members of this popular
and vigorous organization are ex
cellent entertainers, for there was not
a dull moment from the time the first
guests arrived until the last "good
niehi" was said.
The rooms models of comfort ana
g0Oj taste as to furnishings were
further enhanced for the occasion by
tasteful decorations 01 paims aou
ing. The game room was especially
nalIonal colore draped
artj8tjc8jjy over the long window seat.
thus making a canopy of brignt nues
over a kaleidoscopio assortment of
BOft and luxurious pmows. iu
room was decorated In scarlet that
.aIa. KoU cr ii and effectively
fop Bhades to the ihts, casting a soft
giow over the roome and a further
piat.inir effect wus obtained through
. . i 1 WT linn
th uaa of eleiranl canaeiaura. '
the company was aaseuiuiew
KAAta at the tables scattered
rooms, the scene was a
Uieh five and other games were en
h tn' rAfMahmant time, when
thevouoe men repaired to the cu
; ; ' ent and prepared coffee
. oualit aod delectable
b of every Bort. They were as
iated in serving by Miss Mabel Eaton
and Miss Alice Sullivan, who added
trreatlv to the pleasure of the occasion
young men in their eff oris tc , please
This auspicious initial social function
of the club being such an unqualiued
success, invitations sou j
. . t . m . V . Iha
nmWa In the future will doubtless
be eaeerlv looked for by the young
lady members of Plattsmouth 4W.
The party was chaperont d by Messrs,
and Mtsdames W. B. Elster, Will
Streieht and Jnmea Newell. I he
guests were: Misses Minna White,
Harriette Sullivan, Maude McUlusKy,
Florence White, Mathiide vaiiery.
Dora Fricke, N- Hie Hoffiog, uapuoia
Blacij. Anna Keppel, Antonia Kessler,
Minta Mnnzv. Maude Mason. bU9ie
Thomas and Messrs. H. B Groves, iu
E. Eaton, F. A. Whlto.F. R- Ballance,
t. t. Mwood. C G. Fricke. T. r.
Whalen. J. F. Fogerty, Otto Wurl, H.
v nnrw .1 T. Coleman. L D Hiatt
and Ed Tutt.
Try us on bread. Vienna bakery.
Todav closed the first half of the
school year and all pupils have been
provided with report cards showing
their work and standing in all their
studies. They are required to taite
to their parents and re
turn them in three days with the pa
rents' signature. Parents should no
fail to eximine these reports carefully
and keep themselves Informed as to
thn work of the pupils and if it is not
Bfitiafnctorv thev should confer with
The Omaha schools have finally
abandoned the old style of graduating
"" oration, ana
lnctnreraa the main feature of their
I tfntrnisefl this vear. as is done now in
exercises this year, as
most of the schools of the state
One of the most serious obstacles to
eooi 6cbool work on the part of some
pupii8 fn the High school this year Is
, he faCt that their parents permit
them to attend dancing cluos and
other social gatherings, sometimes as
I often as once a week, and frequently
I upon evenings In the middle of the
1 week when they should be required to
1 nronara their lessons. This is the
I f - w
I greatest kind of folly and no pupil
J whose mind is looking forward to or
I Dack upon such social gatherings, oc-
I CUrrlng weekly, can give proper at ten
tioQ auj thought to his work, and, of
1 COUPtje to peimit pupils to uitutid
I parties in the middle of the week, is
I absolutely adverse to satUf-ctuiy rr-
1 9un,s. An unusal numb.r of buch
eathering are being held this winter
I an(j the results are fatal to good school
Pupils with gocd standings in past
years are now barely securing a pass
ing raarlc or are falling entirety, oev
eral of the puplis whose work is ser
iously interfered with by these matters
.-iii ka rirnnned from some cf their
studies in the hope that they may give
sufficient attention to the rest to carry
the work. It ia impossible for the
ordinary pupil lo carry on full high
school work satlstactorlly, whose mind
is filled with anticipations of regular
weekly secial gatherings and it is
earnestly desired that all parents who
desire their children to make satis
factory progress in their ptudies, shall
immediately limit these gatherings to
Friday or Saturday evenings and re
duce their number to what is reason
able. Parents who are indifferent and who
yield too readily to the pupils solici
tation, regardless of the results to
their school work, need not he sur
prised at failures. There is a certain
amount of social life that is reason
able, but, until the pupils are through
school, their school work should re
ceive their main attention, and the
fathers and mothers of this city should
unite In crying down the tendency to
excess along these lines.
For morbid conditions take Beech
Mrs. James Bell returned labt Sat
urday from a months' visit with ner
mother in Klrkville, M .
The aotl-saloon league held a meet
ing in the M. E. church Sunday even
ing. An address was delivered by Mr.
Darnell of Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nichols re
turned Sundiv evening from Lincoln,
.-kt-i. thAv had been visiting her
TV US. W vj -
Ister. Mrs. Bird.
m.. Shrnader returned from Bur
lington, la., last week-.
Mis9 Myrtle Foster and Mable May
field of South Omaha visited Mr. anu
Mrs. J. S Foster over Sunday.
I The minutes oi toe previous nicei
Mrs. Wilber of Omaha is here try- read the clerki were ap.
ing to organize a camp oi twyat
Neighbors, an auxiliary of the Modern
Woodmen. She has seventeen names
on her list.
The Rock Creek school received a
nAa bal fti nooKs luesuav. "
makes the teacher happy, after work
ing so long with old, worn-out books.
Mr. and Mrs. Chrles Wiedeman re-
t.i-noA from Tows. Saturday, xneir
son, Ralph, is rapidly recovering from
an attack of diphtheretic croup.
This fine, warm weather is causing
some of the farmers to tslk oi aoing
William Hartsook Is moving to the
place he bought of Mr. Kendall.
Thursday the members of the Chris
tian church held a dinner in the
church and also had a 6ermon. It was
for the purpose of stirring up the
members and enjoying a good, social
if. r. MiMaken Celebrates Ills
Bounteous Spread Enjoyed Sokol So
clety Appropriately Celebrates the
Thirtieth Wed dins; Annlversay Of One
.if ft. Members The Twilight Ma
II. C. McMaken entertained a party
of ten of his old comrades of company
H. Second Nebraska, at his home Sat
urdav evening. "Hank" was tixty
years old yesterday, but he decideu
that the event could be more appro
priately celebrated on Saturday even
ing, and sent out invitations to that
The following veterans responded
to the call: Captain Isaac Wi ee,
Elias Sage, J- W. Thoma?, Harvey
Sage. S. A. Davis, James Mitchell,
William Gllmore.George Davis, IV'ary
ville, Mo ; Fraok Caldwell and Lieu
tenant J. Q. Gobs, Bellevue. Among
the other guests were A. C. McMaken
and wife of Atchison, Kau., and R O.
Fellows of the Post.
Mrs. McMaken, assisted by Misses
Mattie Rupley, Lillie Thomas and
Hattle McMaken, served a fine repast,
consisting of oysters, salads, cake,
fruit, nuts and other good things too
numerous to mention. In fuct, all
agreed that the hostess and her assist
ants had prepared a supper which, for
completeness, could not have been sur
passed. During the feast the old veterans
discussed reminiscences of the civil
war and the conversation was enjoyed
by both young and old.
One of the guests suggested that, in
view of the fact that there were some
twenty members of old company H in
Cass county, it would be a good plan
to hold an annual meeting.
As a token of friendship and high es
teem, the veterans presented Mr. Mc
Maken with a fine recking chair.
The gueats did not disperse until
quite a late hour, and they thanked
the ho6t and hostess for having been
instrumental in bringing them to
gether upon such u happy occasion.
Thirtieth Weddlus; Anniversary.
The Sokol society gave one of its
members, Andrew Matousch, a very
pleasani surprise Saturday evening
the occasion being the celebration of
the thirtieth anniversary of the wed
ding of Mr. and Mrs. Matousch. All
the ntctssary arrangements for ihe
affair had been made in a quiet way.
unknown to Mr. Matou&ch and his
wife. When the proper time arrived
they were induced to go to the hall,
where they found some 200 people
awaiting them. It is needless to say
that the surprise was complete in
An old-fashioned wedding feast was
spread, to which all did ample justice.
Dtncing was one of the principal
amusements of the evening and many
of the o'.d folks were induced to waltz
to the sweet music rendered by the or
chestra. Mr. and Mrs.Matousch each received
a very appropriate present as a token
of the high esteem in which they weie
held. Willian Holly, in a few well
chosen words, presented the former
with a beautiful Sokol emblem pin,
while Mrs. Anton Hudecek, on behalf
of the ladles present, made the pre
sentation of a gold ring to Mrs. Ma
tousch. The happy gathering did not dis
perse until a iate hour, and all ex
pressed themselves os having bhd a
Red Hot From the 6un
was the ball that hit G. B. Stead man
of Newark, Mich., in the Civil War.
It caused horrible Ulcers that no
treatment helped ler 20 years. Then
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cuied him.
Cures Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Boils,
Felons, Corns, Skin Eruptions. Best
Pile cure on earth. 25 cents a box.
Cure guaranteed. Sold by F. G. Fricke
&Ca, druggist. :
To Care a Cold In One Day
fi m . 2 M.n aarh ho
Will Invest In a Much
Meeting of the Council Last Evening Wa
a Rather Long-Drawn-Ont Affair, and
Considerable Important Business
Wa Transacted Mn. H. D. TravU
Presents Petition for Consideration.
At the regular meeting of the city
ncil last evening Messersmith was
the only absentee, ft
communication from Edward M.
Columbus. Neb., in reply
to a letter written him by the clerk.
which called his attention tothedilap-
idated condition, of a house in the Sec
ond ward belonging to him. was read.
Mr. B incrof t thought it was tne duty
of the police to prevent the whole
sale destruction of windows In empty
n0U8e8f apd asked the city authorities
lo VQ hjm m0re information on the
The police committee reported w
the council that Policeman T. T. Fry
had been in an intoxicated condition
Saturday evening, January 13, and
that he had done some things at that
time which were not exactly proper
for an officer on duty. The committee
recommended that the council tke
some action ia the matter. Some of
the members were in favor of dismiss
ing the officer, while others thought
he ought to be given an opportunity
to explain. The mayor finally settled
the matter for the present by ordering
Mr. Fry's suspension from duty until
the next regular meeting, when some
definite action will be taken
Mrs. H. D. Travis and Mrs. George
Hay were present and the former
called the attention of tho council to
an old house on Marble street, between
Seventh and E.ghth, which was not
only a flre-tmp and rendezvous for
tramp and bad boys, but was also
liable to fall down at any time. The
l?ouse had not been occupied for about
seven years and was very unsightly
After concluding her remarkp, Mrs
Travis presented a petition, signed by
twelve orouerty owners in that p,rt
of the citv, and asking that the dun
cil take immediate steps to have the
old landmark removed. On mtiou of
Lutz., of the Third, the matter was
referred to the judiciary committee.
Herold, of the claims committee,
recommended that the $1 claim of
F. J. Morgan for a large box be al
lowed and the finance committee was
instructed to that effect.
The report of tho finance committee
was adopted and the warrants were
ordered drawn for the diffetent
claims against the city.
The matter of paving taes was
brought up by Hinshaw and Fitzger
ald. It was shown that there were a
number of property owners on Maiu
and Sixth streets who were not paying
their share of the paving tax A mo
tion was made and carried to have the
city attorney look the matter up from
a legal standpoint.
Sidewalk matters were next in or
der. Herold asked that a crossing nt
Granite and Tenth streets ba raUed,
and this work, together with the re
pairing of the cinder walk just south
of the Columbian school, were em
bodied in one motion and ordered
Buttery reported that there was a
sidewalk at Twelfth and Main streets
which had been thrown over an em
bankment and was necessarily doing
no good. He thought the walk could
be replaced at comparatively little
cost and made a motion that the street
commissioner be instructed accord
Fitzgerald reported that the Burl
ington official have had the sewer
near the depot repaired and that it
wan t,ow in crood condition at that
point. In regard to the fewer matter,
Hinshaw thought it would be a good
plan to have someone go through the
sewer and ascertain if it is in good re
nair. Sattler volunteered to do tnis
and the subj9Ct was dropped
On motion of Lutz, Third ward, the
clerk waa instructed to advertise for
bids for building sldowalks which had
been ordered built at previous meet
ings. The report of Superintendent Boyer
or the light station, giving a list of
those who were using more and larger
lights than they were paying for, was
read by Clerk Kerr. It was a lengthy
list and contained the names of many
prominent business men. On motion
of Whelan, the c'.ork was ordered to
make the correction on his books and
Sattler addressed the council at con
siderable length upon a very import
ant subject the light fund. He said
a great many people had a mistaken
conception of the condition of the
city's light fund. While the funds
for this purpose were running some
what behind, he thought that, if the
council and the management at the
light station would work together in
harmony, it would only be a question
of timo when the city would catch up
in this matter. He thought that
merchants and business men who were
now using gasoline lamps could be in
duced to use gas or electric lights, if
they could be assured of satisfactory
service. He made a motion to have
the clerk make out an itemized state
ment of the city's expenses in this re
spect, and that the same be pub.ishcd
in one of the daily papers. Carried.
Considerable discussion was ind ulged
in as to the advisability of purchasing
additional transformers, and, nnauy.
by a un
animous vote of the members
. the clerk was instructed to
purchase a 100-light transformer
The need of having a city tax coi
lector was also discussed, and, upon
the suggestion of the mayor. Street
Commissioner Hansen was decided
upon to look after these collections.
Adjournment was then taken.
Our cream bread can't be boat.
Shinn keeps a full supply of cat. dies,
fruits and nuts. Pernios house block.
The Glee club will meet at the home
of Miss Antonia Kessler, Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock.
Remember the date of the B. & M. .
band concert Saturday evening. Jan
uary 27, at White's hall.
January Clearing Sale of Kid Glomes
at Herolds' $1.50, $1.75 and2 gloves;
your choice, 98c, $1 aod 81 25.
A ine program will be rendered by
the B & M. band at their concert
January 27. Every one should attend.
Attend the second grand concert to
be given by the B. & M. bind, assisted
by the News quartet, at Waterman
hall, January 27.
Ivy lodge No. 13 will hold installa
tion ceremonies Thursday evening.
January 25. A floe supper will be
served. Admission 15 cents. I
St. Mary's guild will give a Cfe
Chantant" on February 2, instead of a
bee," as previously an-
Watch for program.
January Clearing Sale of Under
wear. Blankets and Flannels at Wm
Herold & Son's 20 per cent dU count
on all goods in this department.
A very interesting letter from
Hiram llobine. who is now in the
Philippines, will appear in these
columns tomorrow. Watch for it.
Call on Attorney T S Becker for in
su ranee in old line companies. Collec
tions given prompt attention. Notary
public. Anheuser-Busch block, Fourth
and Main streets.
Members of the Modern Woodman
lodge are requested to attend the reg
ular meeting Wednesday evening.
January 24, as important business will
come up for consideration.
Keinbold J ah rig, one oi tne em
ployes of tbo freight car departmert
at the shops, dropped a heavy truck
frame on the instep of his right foot
vestrd iv. and. as a conseauencr, ho
was laid up today for rep tirs.
PKKSON VL. MKNTION.
Miss Eila Clark was in Omiba to-
H. C. M;Maken went uu to the
tnet'opolls this morning.
Colonol Charles Graves of tho Union
L-sdger was in town today.
Frank Kendall and daughter of
Union were in the city today.
G. E. Stoner of Weeping Water
called at the court home today.
George W. Young of Nehawka made
Mrs. Wajne Twitchell was a passen
ger on the early train for Omaha.
Henrx Gering and B. Cecil Jack
m- de a trip to Omaha this morning.
Mrs. F. R. Guthmann and Mrs
William Weber have returned from a
visit with the former's daughter, Mrs.
H. R. Neitz;l, at Murdock.
Joseph Goldschmidt went to Arling-
Imperial My.tio Legion at that p'ace
with their installation ceremonies.
George L Farley of The News went
to Lincoln this morning to attend the
annual meeting of the Nebraska State
Press association, which convenes at I
that place today.
List of Letters.
Remaining uncalled for at the post
office at Plattsmouth, Neb., January 22,
Lockwood, Mrs. Eliza- Munder. Mrs. Dell,
Patterson, G W.,
Powell, Ulysess G..
SI u red Dave,
When calling for any of the above
letters please say "advertised."
C. H. Smith, Postmaster.
Simple Lire Preserver.
It is not generally known that when
l person falls in calm water a common
felt hat may be made use of as a life
preserver, an 4 by placing the hat upon
the water, rim down, with the arm
Mlind ft It o11ltlv tA ftl'
breast. It will bear a man up for hours.
To William S. Kirk and Mattie Kirk, non-reii-
You are hereby notified that oa the 21it day of
Decern Der. A. U.. imw, tne county oi cass, in
the state of Nebraska, bled its petition in the
district court of Oass county, Nebraska, against
you, impleaded with William Kirk, et aU the
object and purpose of said suit being to foreclose
a lien for delfnquent taxes against the west half
of lots 1 and 2, in block 0, in the Tillage of South
Bend, in Cass county, Nebraska, for the years
1882 to 1808. inclusive, in the sum of S224.U0. and
to sell said lots in satisfaction thereof, and to
bar all defendants therein from all rights in said
real estate, and tor equitable relief.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before Monday, the Sth day of March, 1900
THE COUNTY OF CASS.
By its attorney. JsssE L. Root-
First publication Jan. 23, 1900.
FILE YOUR WANTS.
(Special notices under this head will be charged
for at the rate of one-half (H) cent per word
for each insertion.)
POR SALE Two heating stoves. Suitable for
burning wood. Inquire at this office-
FOR SALE A desirable house and lot.between
Seventh ard Eiehth streets, on Locust. In
quire of H. Thresher. 412 Main street.
WANTED A boy to work for his board and go
to school. Apply at S. A. Morning's bakery.
FOR SALE Home oi seven rooms; mree large
lots covered with fruit. Barn that cost $3M.
t cost tX
For about one-half what it
cost. Inquire oil). K
Barr or H. K. Gering.
FOR SALE Two well-bred milch cows; enquire
at this office. I
GENTS WANTED For the Greatest and
ft fastest selling book ever pu
nhv of Dwiffht L. Moody, by his son. W. R
Moody, assisted by Ira D. Sankev. A splendid
life-tory of the great evangelist's high, unself
ish service in the cause oi fellowman Published
with the authorization of Mrs. Moody and the
fmlu. nnlu .tithfirirH ntiftfint.t- Kinnrank..
beautifully illustrated; large, handsome vo'ume.'
i 1V.IL!?J7- ?men: i
I paid: credit given. Addrese. The Dominion
impany. Dept. K, Chicago,
The News office has recently
received a large amount of new
type and is now better than
ever prepared to do 'Job Print
ing of any kind on short notice.
Among the selections of type
are the latest designs, so there
is no necessity for sending out
of town to get your work no
I matter how fancy VOU desire it
We desire to call especial
attention to our facilities for
printing wedding or other..
We have the very latest sty
of Script Type and it is of a
beautiful design. This type IS
lalso very nice for printing
Ladies Calling Cards.
and other Book work we are
prepared to do in the best man
ner possible, having purchased
new type for that particular
All kinds of Commercial
work printed in metropolitan
style and on short notice.
Our prices arc correct
and the same to all.
305 Main Street.
nd rreiniiTi mm m
k !txxuri&nt ffrowtlx.
Valla to RMtort Grv
Cmna tep 4c. hair taUixi
-Hair to its louiDJiii ixior.
W: will Day the above reward tor anv case of
Liver comprint. Dyspepsia. Sick Headache.
Indigestion. Constipation or CostiveDess weran-
not cure with Liverita. the Up-to-Uate Little
Liver fill, when tne directions are strictly com-
Dlied with. Thev are purely Vegetable, and
never iail to give satlstactioo 2Tc boxes contain
I0U plus, iuc Doxes contain 4U puis, 5c boxes con
tain IS Dills. Beware of substitutions anrl imita
tions. Sent by mail. Stamps taken. NEKVITA
MEDICAL CO.. cor. Clinton and Jackson Sts..
i.nicago. itt. ooia oy r. t- t-riclce CO.
Our fee returned if we fail.
Any one sending
sketch and description of any invention wi
promptly receive our opinion free concerning
ine patentability of same. "How to Obtain a
raieni" sent upon request, patents kcuicu
through us advertised for sale at our expense.
Patent taken out through us receive tpeeial
notice, without charge, in The Patent Rbcokd,
an illustrated and widely circulated journal,
consulted by Manufacturers and Investors.
wld for sample copy
VICTOR J. EVAN 8 A CO.
3HINGTON. D. C
is reported to have a
balloon in which to et
ava from Ktmberlj'.
You can't jjet away
from the fact that our
Cluett Collar is the best
15c collar in Plattsmout!:.
All the late styles i i
every size. Ask for t!:j
"Cavinor," the new lock
front, hijh band collar.
W6S60U & Son.
John C. Ptak,
Is receiving" his new line of imported ;iml
domestic Woolens and he is ready to show
the largest selection ever shown in the
city. If you want a suit of clothes to lit,
good goods and honest work for your
money, place your order with PTAK, the
Tailor. He is the only tailor in Cass
county holding a cutter's diploma.
..Cleaning and Repairing..
GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION.
Tel. No. 26
It's Like Pouring Water
TbrouQti a Sieve.
to buy poor coal,
think justly, to
We claim, and we
8' 11 a really perfect
coal, and are content to sell it at a
really lair price. Thoso who ue it
are unanimous in thoir opinion of its
quality, and it is free from dirt, stone
and clinkers. Intense heat with slow
combustion is one of its recommenda
tions. Low price is another.
Mendota f 4.SO
Hard Coal 9.00
We are agents for the world
renowned Washburn Mandolins
and Guitars the finest inetru
meots made. Let us figure with
you on one of these fine instru
THE PERKINS HOUSE
F. R. GUTHMANN. Prop.
R its $1 and S1.50 per Dau
C mfortablv Furnished.
Our aoi k la oomylete In all lines and we
? r'tr m,r friends to look it over We will
u.itfLi w iiidiut juu. Call And see as.
STRAIGHT C STfiflGHT,
Buoceiton to 1. etry Hueck. )
PLATTSMOUT 1, NEB
05 rhloh.trs EuU.h Braa4.
rylN . Uv rllw.l. ioic jk ,
holM. kiwi Wit blo. nrrtwn. I k.
monj Bran I. Hed maa 'ww bivtuiic
la Mmi foe prlleol'.. Mtlrtl. .
" Keller rer uoin.
M.IL 1MM Tum.ni'. farm
Ra14 4 til Local l)rul.
V. J. WHITK,
HARD COAL SOFT.
Leave orders at F. S. White's
Store or at Brick and Terra
Neb. T. l. 71.
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