Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1900)
POLICEMAN FRITS CASE.
Council Takes Up the Matter,
But Beaches No Agreement.
U JTatw "WIU Bo Docldod At ma Ad
joined Mmliif Tomorrow ET-nlns;
Co darabl Othor BoalnaM Taken
Md Diapoacd of la Baalnaaa-LlKo
There wu a bg rrowd of tpectators
io attendance at the regular meeting:
of tbe city council last evening, all
aoxlout, perhaps, to see what action
would be taken in Policeman Fry's
case. Herold was the only absentee.
The report ot the city treasurer,
showing the condition of the city's
finances, was rend by the clerk and
teferred to the finance committee.
Reports of the police judge and city
marshal were turned over to the police
The "judlcinary" committee, to
which had been referred the claim of
CL E. Fanning, the paving contractor,
aaxt reported. Councilman Hinshaw,
aa chairman, stated that the commit
tee had investigated the matter and
found that bis claim for balance due
was correct, . but that the interest
which Mr. Fannii g claimed on this
amount was not in accordance with
the contract entered into between him
elf and the city, and recommended
that the claim be disposed of accord
lagly. A motion to adopt the report
of the committee carried by a vote of
tlx to two.
Hinshaw also reported in regard to
the old bouse ab ut which Mrs. H. D.
Travis had addressed the council at a
previous meeting. iuo uwuer ui mo
structure had been notified to either
repair the same or tear it down, and
tie bad asked for sixty days' time in
which to comply with the order. A
notion to grant the request carried.
.. Saltier, of the street committee, re
ported that the said committee had
examined the barn recently erected
by AIL W.ckbach on Vine street
and had found nothing to warrant the
complaints which had been made. He
also reported that the bridge con
tractor had finished the work of put
ting -in' piling on Washington avenue
and recommended that the street com
missioner bo instructed to plank up
the same and make the'necessary fill
the oounty to furnUh the lumber. On
motion of Lutz, cf the F.fth, the re
port was adopted.
Mr. Sattler also stated that he and
Xjr..man Kildow had gone through the
sewer and found that, with the excep
tion of a few. places, it was in a fairly
' Beal, of the police committee, to
which bad been referred the case
axrainst Policeman Fry. next reported.
t . mi tUK
He statedthHt he had made a number
jsft.-inquiries and found no evidence
awhlnh would substantiate the charges
.which had bean preferred against Mr.
Fry. This opened the star event of
the evening. One by one the members
arose and stated their opinions. At
tortey A. N. Sullivan, on behalf of Mr.
Fry, addressed the council, stating
that they had witnesses there to prove
hat Mr. Fry was innocent of the
charge and asked that his side be
heard. This wad objected to by Mr.
Sattler, because, he said, it would be a
too much one-Bided affair, and asked
that Mr. Fry's suspension be extended
- usui me oezi meeiioir, wnea wuuessen
for both sides could be present. This
was objected to by other members, be
. . . . 1 1.
cause, they claimed, that as he had not
been proven guitty, he was entitled to
an immediate hearing. Motions and
amendments for and against the prop
osltlon to reinstate and extend suspen
sion were made, and accumulated at a
raoid rat, and the matter was in a
rather tingled condition when Mayor
Richer decided to rule out the aiore
aid motions and amendments, and, if
possible, find out "where they were
at. After some more wrangling it
was finally decided to hold an ad
journed meeting tomorrow night, when
the case .will be aired from both sides.
In the meantime City Attorney Beeson
will secure evidence for the city.
The finance committee reported fav
orably upon the following claims, and
warrants were ordered drawn for the
J V Saas. blacksmithing $ 3 45
-Suck" Nelurh. same 2 00
William Saxe. labor 3 00
X. Kildow. tine 12 00
t W Bl.fr ..lor SO 00
John Fitipatrick. same 00
P J Hansen, same w
Tom Fry. ame 30 65
Frank Kauble. dravage 50
a ith mmmm 0 03
P-.K11- librarr. exo for Iixht 22 08
W A Boyer, salary "0 00
C a Welder, same -
B riUnw nmc 40 00
M Hardware Co-, hardware. 2 bills.. 19 80
B ft M. freight. 2 bills -0 83
J Gingery, labor 12 90
l.k, BTiMnw. same 23
rilMi ..m-.- 2 70
V- lyf Blrhn. Mfwnse.... 4 11
A H Weckbach. coal U f
EfMberger Troop, wood
u a .i.r nnrnlleetad fees 16 90
Kirkham & Green, printing ; 1 50
Gid Archer, labor -
FnbUc library, expense " -dl
W W Slater, burying dogs
The bids of G. W. Osborn and Ly-
tmaa KUdow for building sidewalks
were referred to the streets, alleys and
bridges committee with power to act.
Hinshaw made a motion that here
after all bills for supplies for the fire
department be first looked over and
marked correct by the fire and water
committee before banded in for pay
LuU, of the Third, moved that the
city treasurer be instructed to hold
eat from the collections on the light
pUnt a sufficient amount to pay the
hills for material and labor. Carried.
The report of City Tax Collector
Hanson, stating the condition in which
he found the books, etc., and asking
tltvt be city furnish some blanks and
other stationery, was referred to the
Clerk Kerr then read his report of
the expense and receipts of the light
plant t ince the city took charge. It
was ordered spread upon the records.
Mr. Fiizgerald suggested that the
council take some action with a view
of having the business houses of the
city close during the time of Guy Liv
ingston's funeral next Friday. Mayor
Richey promised to see that tbU mat
ter was properly looked af'er.
The meeting was then adjourned un
til tomorrow night.
THE SMALLPOX EPIDEMIC.
It Spread Causes the State Board of
Health Some Anxiety.
The smallpox epidemic.wbich seems
to have fastened itself to a slight de
gree to Southern Nebraska, is causing
the board of health and its secretaries
some little anxiety, says tha Lincoln
News. Dr. Bailey, one of the secre
taries, said this morning that little
danger need bj felt if the laws should
be rigidly enforced, and every infected
house curefullv quarantined. The
greatest difficulty is in the patients
and their friends to exclude themselves
from society until the danger period is
The doctor cited the instance of the
first of twelve cases at liberty. The
man affected absolutely refused to be
quarantined. Local authorities tele
phoned to Lincoln, stating that the
man declined to obey orders, denying
that the state had any right to order
him to shut himself up and maintain
little or no communication with his
neighbors. On recommendation of Dr.
Bailey, the town board passed an ord
inance applying to his case, attached
an emergency clause, putting it into
effect immediately, and sealed the pa
tient up in his home beyond power of
communicating his disease to others.
But this did not occur until eleven
others had been exposed, all of whom
were - properly quarantined when
smallpox symptoms developed.
All twelve of the patients at Liberty
are progressing satisfactorily. Both
patients at DuBois have died. No re
port of the case at Guide Rock has
been received since yesterday.
Dr. Bailey says that the slight epi
demic in Southern Nebraska is but the
result of a much more serious condi
tion in Kansas, Missouri and other
states south of here. So aroused have
the people of Kansas City become that,
in many instances, they have dig
ir issod their colored employes, for the
reason that the disease is moat preva
lent among the colored people of that
city. The points in Nebraska where
smallpox has appeared are all on the
main lines of travel from Kansas City
and other infected portions of Missouri
and Kansas. The disease has doubt
less been communicated in this way.
Whenever the diagnosis of a local
physician indicates that a patient has
the dread disease, the board of health
isimmediately communicated with and
its smallpox specialist is at once dis
patched to the place. Then his trou
bles begin, for people have an anti
pathy to being closeted in their own
quarters just for the benefit of their-
neigbbors. Quarantine regulations
will be strictly enforced, however, by
the board, and the spread of the dis
ease immediately stopped if possible.
RAILROAD NOTES AND PERSONALS
Dr. Hull of the Burlington Relief
was in town today on company busi
Chaoges olhrr than those first an
nounced have been decided upon by
the Burlington in connection with the
new transcontinental service to be in
augurated Febru try 25 by the Burling
ton, Rck Island. Denver & Rio Grande,
Rio Grande Western and Southern
Pacific between Chicago and San Fran
cisco. In order to make connections
with the east-bound through train at
Denver the Burlington's Denver-Chi-
caeo train will have its schedule so
changed tbat it will pass through
Plattsmouth about four hours earlier
A meeting of the traffic officials end
general attorneys of the Nebraska rail
re ads effectad by the proposed reduc
tion in live stock rates by the Slate
Boat d of Transportation, was held in
Omaha yepterday. The road repre
sented were the Union Icific, Bur
lington, Elkhoro, Rock Island and St.
Joseph & Grand Island.
Funeral of Mrs. Nlle.
The following items from University
Place appeared in this morning's SUUo
The funeral enrvices of Mrs. G.
Niles occurred yesterday afternoon in
the chapel of the Wesleyan university.
Rev. B. W. Marsh preached the sermon.
A large crowd of friends was present
to pay their respect to the memory of
the deceased. Mr. and Mrs. Niles have
resided at University Place for over
six penrs. Mr. Niles being employed
as an expert workman in the Burling
ton 6hops at Havelock. The deceased
leaves a husband and one daughter
to mourn her departure. The fioral
offerings ere many and beauliful,
testifying to the regard of her friends.
A large fioral harp was received from
Mi. Niles fellow workmen. The ladies
of the church presented a floral pillow.
The Willard literary society gave a
magnificent bunch of lilies. Oiher
flowers were given by friends. The in
terment took place at the Fairview
Mrs. Leland and daughter of Platts
mouth visited with the family of M. L
Fuller last Sunday.
Mrs. Arthur Helps of Plattsmcuth is
the gtiestof M. L. Fuller and family.
She came up to attend the Paderewski
The best paint on earth all colors,
at At wood's drug store.
TURNERS' ANNUAL BALL
A Large Crowd of Merry Ian
cers in Attendance.
Tha Four Frizes Offered by the Socle-y
for the Beat Coitamei Made the At? .r
an Interesting One for Both Partici
pants and Spectators Other Loral
Items of Interest to 'News" Reader.
The thirteenth annual masquerade
ball of the Plattsmouth Turner society
was held at their ball Saturday even
ing, and was a great success, both
socially and financially. As is always
the case when the Turners hold an
event of this character, there was a
large crowd of merry-dancers in'at
tendance. There were costumes of all
kinds and colors, both beautiful and
As had been previously announced,
there were four prizes to be awarded
two geut's and two ladies' prizes. John
Lutz, John Meisinger and John Ptak
acted as judges and awarded the
prizes as follows:
First ladies' prize, toilet set Mia
Mary Ptak. R ding habit costume.
Second ladies' piize, perfume fet
Miss Miry Kanky. She represented
First gent's priza, $2 Tom Tidd.
He gave fine a representation of the
Second gent's priz,$l Bert Cooper.
Bert was dressed to represent an old
dutchman and his appcirance was
very comical. Jake Koch, who was
also a gentleiaan from Germany, in
troduced Bert as his "fodder."
The music for the occasion was fur
nished by the Bohemian orchestra.
The following obituary notice in
memory of the death of Charles J.
Pettee, which occurred at DeLimar,
Kev., on February 3. is taken from the
Lode, published at that place:
"The many friends and acquaint
ances of Charles J. Pettee, ed'tor and
publisher of The Lode, were more than
grieved to hear of his death un Satur
day morning last, at 2:45o'cUck. Mr.
Pettee was born in Massachusetts io
March 1861, but whileyet an infant hi
parents came west. His early boyhood
was spent in Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa
"The greater part of Mr. Pettee's
life has been that of a printer and put -
lisher. At the age of 12 years he en
tered the publishing house of his uncle."
John A. MacMurphy, of Plattsmouth,
Neb., one of the b-ightest and be&t
known editors of his dav. Thexc.'l-
lent training under his uncle fitted him
for a position of responsibility in the
printing office of the Nebraska Legis
"After leaving the printing office of
tbe Nebraska Legislature he been me
associate editor with Rush O. Fellows,
editor of a paper at Auburn, Neb
S.me years later he moved to Frisco,
Utah, to mine with an uncle, W. II
Burnison, with whom he lived for leu
years in which time he gained an inti
mate knowledge of mining.
"From Frisco. Mr. Pettee went to
Ogden, Utah, where, in co-operation
with Mr. Charles King, he edited uml
published the Union, one of thattowu's
influential dailie?. At the end of fcur
yers he sold his share of the Union
and left Ogden, hctiiog in Salt Lake
in Decern ber,18-2, where he established
a job printing house,in which was pub
lifhed the official organ of the Knighis
"He married Miss Mary N. Adamsof
White Pine county, at St. Mark's ca
thedral in Salt Lake City,July 15193
He remained in Salt Lake until the
discovery of the great De L i Mar mines
at which time he came here and nc
cepted a position with the De Li Mar
company, which he held for some eight
months, resigning to take control of
The Lode, having purchased same from
Eugene Goodrich, who had to leave De
Ltmar on account of poor health. The
Lod-. at the time !. Pettee took it in
hand, was not a strong editorial sheet,
nor a financial success, but his many
rear's experience as a publisher, t-
cetber with economy, industry and
tact has enabled him to place The L'-de
in the front ranks of county newspa
pers and but for the continued illness
of Mr. Pettee for the pist two years it
is more than likely that it would be the
leading4, weekly in the state.
"Mr. Pottee's long residence in our
town made him a familiar figure on her
streets, in her places of business and
her homes, and wherever he went his
straight-forward, genial and hospitable
manner won him friends, and through
his many weary months of painful ill
ness which he bore with christian forti
tude and trust, the sympathy of all
flowed out to him, as it now does to the
grief stricken wife, parents sister and
brother, but they cannot but find con
solation in tbe memory of tbe up
right live he lived. His death will not
prove a loes only to them, but to the
town of which he was a loved, honored
and respected citizen."
"Asleep in Jesus blessed sleep
From which none ever wake to weep.' '
We will offer at public sale on Tues
day, February 20, at the Dovey feclion
three rules east of Cidar Creek, aH
wagons, farm machinery, cowr,heifers,
horses, colts, bogs, etc., on said farm.
Sale begins at 10 o'clock. Lunch at
noon. E G. DOVEV,
J. W. Conn
Wanted Several persons for dis
trict office managers in this stato to
represent me in their own and sur
rounding counties. Willing to pay
yearly $600, payable weekly. Desira
ble employment with unusual oppor
tunities. References exchanged. En
close self-addressed stamped envelope.
S. A. Park, 320 Caxton Building, Chi
NEWS BKIKFLY TOL13.
All the best patent medicines at At
wood's drug store.
Public reading room of First Church
of Christ, Scientist, Fitzgerald block,
Tuesday and Friday, 2 to 4 and 7 to 9
The funeral of the iufaot child of
M . and Ir& Joe Mc.Maken occurred
this morning, ar.d interment was.mide
in Oak Hill cemetery.
Wait for the M. W. A. erand ball.
given by the foresiers, at Waterman's
hall February 23. 1900. All Woodmen
are cordially invited. Tickets, 50c.
The T. B. club will meet at the
home of Mr . S. A. Davis Thursday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A full attend
ance is desired, as there will be im
portant business to come b3fore the
Professor F. A. Saeideman of the
Chicago Conservatory, teacher of vio
lin, wants amateurs to train for or
chestry work. Music furnished for
ball?, parties and weddings. Now io
cated in Rock wood building.
Rev. Hill spoke at the Centr..l
Chirietian church of Dos Moines last
Sundiy, of which the DesMoines Daily
'ews has the following to say: "Mr.
Hill is one of the most brilliant young
ministers of the Church of Christ"
After tbe regular meeting of the Im
perial Mjstic Legion nexi, Wednesday
evening a one-act farce will be given
by seven of the members. Every mem
ber should be present, as tbe enter
tainment will be a very comical affair.
The members are :ilso invited to bring
their friends. No admission will be
Former citizens of P.attsmouth met
yesterday at the Commercial club for
the purpose of having all former
Piattsraouth people living in Lincoln
attend the funeral of Guy Livingston,
who was killed while serving- as a
member of the First Nebraska in the
Philippines. M-. Livingston's father
was for many years medical director
for tho IlurlU-gton road in Nebra-k.
The Burlington will probably place
one or more coaches at the disoosal of
the former Plattsmouth people no
living in L ncoln. A committee ci-m-prieing
Simon Mayer, H. M. Bushnell
r.nd Caption E. J. Streight was ap
pointed to :irr.ngo for tbe trip to
Plattsmouth . St tte Journal.
The Krvivl Meeting
The m ee tin era at the Christian chu ch
are ircreasing in interest and attend
arct. Several have already been
added to the church. Miss Mtbel
Ford of Cot'ner university is musical d -rectoress
She posfc s-es a strong voice
of much culture and sweetness. The
preaching will heieafter be done by
Rev. Shtrmna Hill of Hampton. I .
Rev. Hill is pastor of one of the largest
and strongest churches in Iwn, and
although a young man, he is classical
atid logical. lhi is thoroughly in
earnest and c unea well piepared for
tbe wo: k. His address last night was
heard by a lirge audience and listen d
to with rapt attention. His theme was
"Our 1'idividual Responsibility Before
God." The speaker emphasized with
great power a-d eai nestness the fact
that everyone should assist in spread
ing ths grspel.
His subject tonight will be "God's
Measuring Rjd." Miss Ford will sing
a solo. All are cordially invited to at
tend these meetings
MirS Ella Cla'-k wi.s a passenger for
Omaha this morning.
F.iiliu Keil of Cedar Creek was a
county teat visitor today.
Harry Northcutt returned to Ne
braska City this morning.
W W. Coates was a passenger for
the metropolis this morning.
John A. Dvios was among the viii
oi s in the metropolis today.
A. H. Weckbach made a buiner-s
trip to 0naha ou the fxst mail.
S'ewart Livingston was among the
j assengers for Omaha on the mail.
Charles R chey, th L -uis-ville lutn
bermnn. was a visitor in the city today,
Judge W. II. Newell returned last
evening ftoni his tiip to Woodruff,
E. M. Pollard of Nebawka was a vis
itor in the city today. He made Thk
Nkws a welcome call.
Adam Kaffetjberger, a prominent
f irmer from near Cedar Creek, was in
town today aud m-ide The News a
Jce McMaken came in this morning
from Ericsot, Neb , having been called
home bv the announcement of th death
of his infant child.
Mrp. Carrie Scutt and little son of
Omaha are in the city to attend the
funeral of the infant chi d of Mr. and
M rs. Joe !! iken.
C. A. Marshall, Dentist.
Ia the County Court, of Cass County. Nebraska.
In the matter of the estate ol NOTICE
1 honias Holmes, deceased, f
To Elizabeth Blair. Agnes Terry. William
Ai,cr,,ti. Hn!mr. lohn Holmes. Wil
liam Peak, Augustus Feak. saniuel Peak. John
Peak. Margaret Latta. Marv Latta. Emma Car
penter, Edith Nix. Thomas Nix and John Nix:
Vnn art- hrhv notified that uDon the 12th dav
of February, A. J. V.K Archibald M. Holmes
filed his petition in the county court of Cass
co'.nty. Nebraska, alleging that Thomas Holmes,
deceased, had left a last will and testament, and
that the abave named are all of the heirs of said
deceased, and praying that said will may be pro
bated and allowed as the last will and testament
of said Thomas Holmes, deceased, and praying
tnat letters oi administration wun me win an
nexed be issued to him.
Von are further notified that the hearing uoon
said petition will be had upon the 10th day of
March. A. u. ltrnu. at m o ciock a. m.. at wmcn
time all persons concerned are required to appear
and tile their objections, if any, contest the al
Inwanri. nf said will and at which hearing the
court wilt appoint the petitioner or some other
suitable person as administrator of said estate,
with or without the will annexed, as the evidence
shall then warrant.
It is further ordered that notice of said hearing
be given three successive weeks before the day
of saidlhearing in Thb Semi-Weekly News-
Witness my hand and the seal of the county
court this 13th day of February. A. D. 1900.
(seal) I. uouiii-A.
Byron Clark and C. A. Rawls, Attorneys.
First publication Feb. 13. 3
She Tells o Curious Story.
Detroit, Feb. 12. Mra. Josephine
Mathieu Saturday recited her griev
ances against Jean Matthieu. her al
leged husband, who, she says, kept her
a prisoner for years in a domicile
perched upon a platform ia the wilds
of Florida, where alligators and wild
cats made night hideous and hanger 1
and ill treatment rendered the day un
bearable. Matthieu has another wife,
and the best maps obtainable fail to
show any of the places named by the
plaintiff as scenes of her troubles.
To Dine with Helen Gould.
Washington, Feb. 12. During the
Robert3 dbate m congress Represent-
tire Landis of Indiana resented some
aspersions against Miss Helen Gould,
made by Roberts' friends, on account
of tbe part she played against the
Utah would-be statesman. Miss Gould
wrote Mr. Laud Is. thanking him for
his chivalry, and Saturday Mr. Landls
dined with her in New York, in re
sponse to her invitation.
Hotel Draws the Color Line.
Anderson, Ind,. Feb. 12. The Doxey
hotel refused to enteraln Booker T.
Washington, the colored orator and
educator, who will be the principal
speaker tonight at the state meeting
of the Lincoln league. The refusal
caused a storm of Indignation. An
other hotel got Washington, the pro
prietor saying that he rises above alj
considerations of race and color.
Persons who lead a life of exposure
are subject to rheumatism, neuralgia
and lumbago, will find a valuable
remedy in Ballard's Snow L'nament;
it will banish pains and subdue in fl ani
mation. Price 25 and 50 cent. F. G.
Fricke & Co.
"A Pair of Black Eyes."
The next attraction at the opera
house will be the excellent comedy
draraa,"A Pair of Black Eyes," which
met with general favor and comment
when produced io New York city last
spring. One would naturally infer
from the title that the play is cf a far
cial comedy order,but on the contrary,
it is a hih-class soc:ety play, In which
a dashing widow, with a cunning and
handsome pair of black eyes, wins one
of Ihe social 400 The comedy through
out is clean and infectuous. the plot in
tensely interesting, tbe specialties re
fined and clever. Mr. Herbert Betts,
the sw?et singing comedian, presents
a characterization new to the stage in
the role of "Bertie Doolittle." Miss
Amele Lis e, as the widow, is a clever
actress and made a decided ht in this
play durirg its metropolitan engage
ment The conaidy will bo seen here Wed
nesday evening, February 14.
Bids for Printing. j
Sealed bids will be received up till
noon Tuesday, February 20, 1900, for
printing court Qock Ms, commissioners
proceedings, toad notices and treat -
urer'rt statements. The board re
se-ves tho right to reject any or all
bids. James Robertson,
Plattsmouth, Neb., Feb. 6. 19t)0.
U-t of Letters.
Remaining uncalled for at the post-
oflice at Plattsmouth, Neb., Febru
ary 12, 1W0:
Barker. Harvey Hart. C I M I)
Heapy, Will (package) Scutter, Albert
aren, George (package
When calling for any of the above
letters please say "advertised."
C. H. SMITH, Postmaster.
I will for the balance of the
season sell Baseburners and
all other Heating" Stoves at
Wholesale Prices. Come and
get a barg-ain.
John R. Cox.
FILE YOUR WANTS.
(Special notices under this head will be charged
for at the rate of one-half (V4) cent per word
for each insertion.)
FOR SALE CHEAP Fairview Gardens. This
consists of forty acres, three miles northwest
of Plattsmouth postofhee. Fair building: beauti
ful grove: grand views of the Platte and Missouri
rivers. There are eight acies in blackberries. two
in asparagus, apple orchard, plum orchard, rasp
berries, gooseberries, grapes and cherries. .Large
local traae.ana a g oa snipping trade established;
property clear. For terms, see Wl liam Crawford
or U. t;. Parmele.
COR SALE A set of blacksmith's tools. Call
at Coleman's jewelry store.
COR SALE East half of southwest quarter
I and lots 3 and 4 in section 30. township 17
north ranire 50. In Cheyenne county. Nebraska,
containing 180 acres. A tine grass country with
running stream through it. J. 11. Ihrasher.
FOR SALE A good six room house and two
lots, with a variety of fruit. About seven
blocks from postomce. ror further information
inquire ol A. VV. White.
FOR SALE OR TRADE Several good farm
horses. Write to or call upon 11. C- Creamer,
COR SALE lersey cow; four years old; fresh.
Inquire of Thomas Sullivan.
FOR SALE Home of seven rooms; three large
lots covered with fruit. Barn that cost iUO.
Good outbuildings. For about one-half what it
cost. Inquire of D' K. Barr or H- R. Gering,
WANTED Men and women for soliciting.
Good territory and good wages. For par
ticulars address P. O. box No. 1077, Plattsmouth.
House, Sigtt and
. . Painting
.. WE ARK ALSO....
Dealers in Wall Paper
Direct from ihe mills See our
samples be'ore purchasing yiur
We Can Save you
We solicit a share of
Patton & Bulger
Shop on Vine, between Fourth
and Fifth Streets.
Plattamouth Telephone j JPJ; flf
6. E. Wesooto & Son.
Corner Main and Fifth Streets.
W OR TVrSU VERftliFUGE!
For 20 Years Has Led all
Prepared by JAlViES F. I?AL.I.AW!J, T. LOUiy
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
It's Like Pouring Water
Ttirouati a Sieve.
to buy Door coal
We claim, and wo
ok justly, to s 11 'a really perfect
i a ... J it ...
il, ar.d are content to sell itta
really fair price.
Those who u-e it
are unanimous in their opinion of its
quality, and it is free f?om dirt, s'one
and clinkers. Intent-e heat with blow
combustion ie one of its recommenda
tions. Low price is another.
Mendota $4 50
Hard Coal 9.00
THE PERKINS H0UH
F. R. GUTHM ANN. Prep-
R?tcs $1 and $1.50 p;r ? ay
C. mfortably Furnished.
We re n;enU fo- Urn m 1
remm ned Wnshburn M i ioi i n
and CJui'ars the finest, in.- .ti
met) is m .de Let us fljjur.- with
you on one of theso fine in-iru
ffci. HAIR BALSAM
13 A .... !fiKurimnt frowth.
li;, . Vf : Olil Hair to m youiniui .o;or.
Vf3-lZ ICtai' -'P tl.- b:r laiimg.
BOOK AGENTS WANTED FOR
th -rand-- and f-.tf lllnr book ever publuhwl.
OR LIVINO THTTTna VnE nr.n vn nriDT
I 2"S'-in Mr: MOWUVH 8-rmo'n.. with
A-KT WiSVku-kM tod WoW&S. ' oH?s.iI
ImmrtiM hmrjr. time for Annti. Sand for Urm. to
A. WOKTmL! .hV4feUrUord. tZiub
Hrill f fftif nn fii-Mrift.fH .-ff.i-. t a - a... '
0i Oklekoatero lullik Dtmaosd Bread.
4Tv Or11a-.I we-iniae.
Tjf7t.T . Uw... nlimttl.. LAOics uk ,
Dnnlil Ibr Chiehuer m Mnaink Dia l
- " - - J in u4 d4 Gold n.tJUc
Ikon Rtfus dmmgtroMS nAtaw- v
is mn HmUUMomm. Al Drooti.t,, or Mi .
atamp. fur rttevlar. tratimontela nd
Relief ftr Cadle," , UUmr. by re tars
CMokc-trrChllll C-.Mi.dUo-; lf
aid by U Unl Iutta.
-Jsy JJ. Jj. Moody
tod iBVodMtaoa by Hrr. LYM A.N ABBOTT. 1. U.
Which Will Rule -
in Kentucky law or
You'll find that in our store
low prices and hirh tjuality
rule. For instance we are
selling-an all-Worsted stripe
pant for $3. See them in
our corner window.
why v y
Because John C. Ptak, the Taii.ok,
has made the following- reductions on
All $22 Suits now 1S
All $24 and $21 Suits uow $20
All-.$27 and $2S Suits now $.2
Trousers in proportion.
order now. Latest cut
first-class work 011I3'.
..Cleaning and Repairing..
John C. JRtah,
T. !. No.
m m m m m W 1 r" 1" A l ft
Il.ctln Quarf'y. lie-tin' -lity.
mm Remedies. -jSEBS
The A'czi's 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.
J . . . . .
Among the selections of type
.are tiie latest ues.gns, so mere
is no necessity for sending out
of town to get your work no
matter how fancy you desire it
We desire to call especial
attention to our facilities for
printing wedding or other..
We have the very latest style
of Script Type and it is of a
also very nice
This type is
Ladies' Calling Cards
and other Iok work we are
prepared to do in the best man
ner possible, having purchased
new type for that particular
All kin's of Commercial
work printed in metropolitan
style and on short notice.
Our prices are correct
(Did tlie S(i)iie l(t all.
316 Main Street.
f URN ITU RE
' :j w DhRT AK ! MG
Our stock Is complete In all lluei and we
tcrlte our friend- to look It over We will
nJettror to please you. Call and aee u.
STREIGHT 0 STREIGHT,
iSueoeasora to lie&ry Roeok.
Powered by Open ONI