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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1900)
The Semi-Weekly News-Herald
6EOR6E L. FARLEY, Proprietor.
One Tear, in advance, $5 00
Six Months, . . . 2 50
One Week, 10
Single Copies, 5
- 8a-WKEKLT EDITION.
One Year, in advance, . . . . tl 00
Six Months, 50
T.?.E LARGEST CIRCULATION
Of aay Casa County Paper.
FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1900.
The prohibition state convention is
to meet in Lincoln July 12 and 13.
The Boer a are laying down arms.
The bloody war eeema to be practically
at an end.
A HAIL, storm in the vicinity of Syrar
cuse yesterday damaged fruit and
winter wheat somewhat.
The change in the atmosphere will
be appreciated by those who expect to
attend the commencement exercises
It IS stated that a Chicago man is
going . into court to testify that he is
not dead, so that insurance money
which has been paid on him may be
Notwithstanding its being very
warm Wednesday afternoon White's
hall was filled with people to listen to
the able addresses delivered by Judge
Jessen and lion. J. A. Da vies.
THE resolutions introduced in the
Methodist conference condemning
President McKlnley for not having
done more lookiDg to the abolishing
of the army canteen, were voted down
by a large majority.
Congressman Stark is being men
tioned for the fusion candidate for gov
ernor if the present incumbent is
helved. It is hardly likely, however.
that Mr. Poynter will be refused a sec
, "How, CAN we shelve Bryan without
losing the Bryanites?" is the question
that is engaging the rastern demo
crats. The latest scheme suggested is
to maneuver in the convention until
they get a platform on which he will
refuse to run.
County Superintendent Smith
has received the state apportionment
for this county, which is $8,537.03.
The fines and licenses amount to 9G25,
making a total of t3,S(2 to be appor
tioned among the districts of the
Mb BRYAN told the people in 189G
.that the election of Mr. McKinley
would sound the death knell of the
laboring man. In 1S96 this nation's
exports for the month of April were
valued at $70,000,000. In April, 1900,
the exports were valued at $119,000,000.
Neither Mr. Bryan nor his apologizers
have any explanation to offer of this
failure of the calamitous prophecy
made four years ago. Denver Times
THE generous gift of Hon. J. M. Pat
terson to the Presbyterian church of a
fine set of pulpit furniture will be
thoroughly sppeclated by the church
and .- congregation. The walls and
ceiling of the auditorium having been
decorated through the efforts of the
Q Z. society, the floors carpeted by the
King's Daughters aud the seats put in
a better condition by the Aid society.
the old furniture was quite out of har
mony with its surroundings. Mr
Patterson's gift seems to have supplied
what was lacking in making the audi
enoe room a most pleasant and attrac
The census enumerators bog in work
tomorrow, lnelr work win be more
or less difficult and not altogether
pleasant. They will ask you for in
formation which you may think none
of their business, but the questions
they will ask will be just the same as
will be out to every other citizen in
this and other states, and you need
have no fear that the enumerator is
trying to pry into your private affairs
to any greater extent than be is abso
lutely required to do. May not every
citizen of Platte mouth make it a point
to see that no one is missed by the
Now that Dr. Benjamin Andrews is
out of the superintendency of our city
schools, it ought to be said that be did
not receive quite fair treatment in
Chicago. There is no evidence that
he did not have the best Interests of
the schools at heart, and there is
good deal of evidence that the board
of directors as now made up frequently
has other things than these best inter
esU at heart. One of the daily papers
said that he was a misfit, a square peg
in ,a , round hole; and that was just
what was the matter, though in a dif
ferent sense from that intended by the
editor. Dr. Andrews was on the square
and the board is not. He believed
thoroughly in the principle of merit.
and one of the members of the board
in opposing him openly avowed ad
herenoe to the policy of "a pull." As
time went on and the actual condition
of affairs revealed itself the man who
had done such successful work at
Brown university found himself not
only, in round hole but a very bad
hole. Fortunately the Nebraska uni
versity relieved him from a position in
which he could not remain and main
tain his self-resoect. Chicago Ad
For Sale Residence - property In
Murray, Neb. Apply to J . Rankin.
INFORMATION AND OPINION.
A Lancister farmer moved into Lin
coln last fall. He felt rich enough to
quit agricultural pursuits, aud he
thought it would be vory pleasant to
spend his declining years in town.
Now he gets up at 3 o'clock every
morniog and drives out to his farm,
where he tinkers around all day, and
he doesn't get back until after dark in
the evening. Farmers are tl ways
moving into town to enjoy life, ai.d we
never knew one who got any enjoy
ment out of it, Walt Mason.
During a recent session of the senate",
says the Boston Transcript, Mr. l'et
tifirrew. who is a tireless talker, in
sisted on using the phrase "ad infini
tum" with great frequency, pronounc
ing the longer word with the accent on
the second syllable. Finally, one 01
his associates corrected him, saying:
"Give it the long i, senator." Son itor
Hoar overheard th!s, and remarked:
"The senator is piooably making the
i short to save the time of the senate "
Senator Thomas Staples Martin of
Virginia has never yet made a set
speech In the senate, though he has
been a member for six years. On tbe
stump he is an orator of front rank.
but in the senate, for some reason
known only to himself, ho has elected
to enroll himself among those who lis
ten but do not talk.
Acting Governor Johnson of New
Jersey has refused to accept tbe $27 a
day to which he is entitled while act
ing as governor during Governor Voor
hees' absence. lie says that Mr. Voor-
hees needed a vacation and he is will
ing to perform Mr. Voorhees' duties
without compensation during the time
the governor is away.
Several years after the close of the
civil war a reception was bold in
Lynchburg, Va., to commemorate
some national event, says V. Halsoy in
Lippancott's magazine. Many men
wee thero assembled who have fought
In the war. Among them was a ina-
jor of a Maasachnsetts regiment, who.
meeting General Jubal Early, of the
confederate army, cordially greeted
him. Pointing to his own decorations,
the major said: "Ah, general, you
83e we nave all tne cro.-ses now.
Yes," replied the old general; in
olden times they hung thieves on
crosses; now they bang ci oes on
A Kern Clear Itraln. .
Your best feelings, your social po
sition or business success depend large
ly on the perfect action of j'our Btora
ach and Liver. Dr. King's New Life
Pills give increased strength, a keen,
clear brain, high ambition. A 25 cent
box will make you feel like a now le-
Ing. Sold by F. G. Fricko & Co.
There are many churches that at
tract attention by their size and grand
eur. There are a few that are remark
able by reason of their smallness and
simplicity. It is believed that the
smallest church in England, says a
writer In the Quiver, Is the midget
church at Lulllngton, in Sussex. It is
a primitive and quaint building of
flint, with stone quoins; it has a roof
of red tiles, and a tiny weather-boarded
turret at Its west end. This minia
ture church is only sixteen feet square.
Ita pulpit is a pew, with paneled sides
and door, and the furniture is of the
plainest. Five narrow, diamond-paned
windows give light to the interior.
When this tiny church is full, thirty
people are gathered together, quite as
many as the little village can supply.
Only a little larger is the quaint meet
ing-house at Crawshawbooth, a village
near Burnley. It is known as the
Friends' Meeting-House, and Is cov
ered with ivy and surrounded by a
well-cared-for burial ground. Inside
may be seen half a dozen oak benches
that could, if necessary, accommodate
sixty people. The attendance is rarely
more than elx. John Bright once
walked twelve miles, from Rochdale,
to be present at a service in this meet
ing-house. Somewhat smaller than this
chapel however, is one that has been
called the shrine of Quakerism.- It is
In the hamlet of Jordane, in Bucking
hamshire, Hither in June of every
year come Quakers from all parts, for
here lie the remains of the great
Quakes "William Penn. If this were
not enough to make the place Inter
esting, it has the further attraction of
being the neighborhood in which Mil
ton lived after writing "Paradise
Lost," a cottage In the vicinity afford
ing him a resting-place.
Tha Elephant's Rerenire.
'An extraordinary Incident occurred
at the Jardln des Plantea. The ele
phant-house adjoins that in which the
camels are located, and a young camel
recently Introduced had great atten
tloa lavished on him to the neglect of a
big elephant, ;whlch had hitherto had
most of the public favor in that quar
ter. . The elephant grew more jealous
day after day, and matters came to a
climax when, falling to attract the at
tention of a dainty little maid, who
was caressing his young rival, the ele
phant filled his trunk with water and
deluged the offending damsel from
head to foot.
Cattl Bma NoiMu.
When the Owner of a city lot builds
a large barn Immediately adjoining
and In front of his neighbors house, on
an adjoining lot, where he kept a
number of cattle, horses and other
animals, and thereby serlouslv Inter
fered with the comfortable enjoyment
by tne neighbor and his family "of
their home, the neighbor had a right
to have the barn abated as a nuisance.
This was decided by the Court of Civil
Appeals of Texas, in the case of Hock
aday vs. Wortham.
In Constipation, Herbine affords
natural, , healthful remedy, act!
promptly. A few small doses will us
ually be found to so regulate the ex
cretoroy functions that they are able
to operate without any aid whatever.
trice ou cts. ti. Fricke & Co
1TC0Y GETS THE DECSI0N.
lias a Very Pretty Six-Round Fight with
Chicago, May 30. Kid McCoy was
given a decision over Syracunse Tom
my IJyan last night at the end of one
of the prettiest six-round fights ever
seen here. But over the decision and
what Referee Malachy Hogan claims
was a misapprehension a free-for-all
fight resulted, and but for the presence
of a large force of police who hustled
the men out of the ring and clared the
the hall In a hurry It is probable that
the MeOov-Rvan licht would not have
been he most Interesting thing on the'
One clause of the agreement was
that a draw should le declared wero
... . 1 A.. '
both men on tneir at tne cnu or. me
slxh round. Referee Hogan said aft
er be contest that he hail no such uu-
derstandlnc and rendered a decision
as he thought Just. As the bell rang,
at the end of the sixth round Ryan,
bleeding from ear and nose from the
Kid's fierce loft Jabs, but comparative
ly fresh, started toward his corner.
"McCoy," shouted Referee Hogan.
In an instant the hall was a pan
demon. "What do you mean?" said Ryan, in
Hogan said nothing, but climbed
through the ropes. "You're a robber."
shouted Ryan. Hogan turned around
and Just as he did so Ryan swung his
loft to nogans face. Quick as a flash
Hogan returned the compliment with a
blow on Tommy's nose. But before
they could go further the police were
between them. The Tattersalls man
agement admitted after the fight that
the draw agreement was correct, but
said Hogan would stand.
So far as the fight was concerned,
McCor, in the opinion of a large ma
jority! had a long shade the better of
it. Ryan carriedi the fight to his man
continually but the elusive Kid was
slightly early In the fight.
FIVE OF OUR MEN KILLED
In a Number of PliUlprtne Talnmls Fight
Enemy Loaet Over 200.
Manila, May 30. Major Henry T.
Allen, of the Forty-third infantry,
while scouting from Catbalogon, island
of Saruar, May 9, drove a party of in
surgents from the valleys. Four Amer
icans were killed, lucluding Lieuten
ant Evans, who was, slain while gal
lantly leading a charge against the
entrenchments. Eleven of the enemy
were killed and four were wounded.
The town of Caterman, island of Sa
niar, was attacked at midnight. April
30, by a thousand rebels, who en
trenched themselves near the town
over night. Captain John Colle, of the
Forty-third regiment, fought the Fili
pinos for six hours and afterwards
buried 150 of the enemy. One Ameri
can was killed and one was wounded.
Captain Nordon's scouts and two
companies of the Eighteenth regiment,
scouting May 12 in Western Panay,
surprised a number of the enemy near
Valderama ana killea tuirty-nve vi
thorn. There were no casualties among
the Americans. The official reports
announces scouting and small engage
ments in Panay and Cebu islands, and
Tayabas, Laguna, Zambales, lienguet
and Pangasin provinces, resulting in
fourteen of the enemy being killed and
many wounded. A rebel major who
surrendered at Llscum last week has
been persuadingothers to follow his ex
ample. Yesterday he effected the sur
render of forty-six men with fifty-five
Declines to Indorse Alschuler.
Joliet, Ills.. May 31. Resolutions
favoring Samuel Alschuler, of Aurora,
for governor were laid on the table
by an overwhelming majority at the
Democratic county convention here.
General Orendorf, candidate for gover
nor, made a speech that was well re
ceived. The state delegation is unin
structed. Wales Wins the Derby Again.
London, May 31. At the second
day's racing of the Epsom Summer
meeting yestedy the race for the Der
by stakes of 0,000 sovereigns was won
by the Prince of Wales' Diamond
Jubilee. Simondale was second and
James R. Keene's Disguise II, was
Cripple M yaterionaly Disappears.
La Crosse, Wis.. May 31. There is
mystery concerning the disappearance
of Peter St. Mary, of Caledonia, Minn.,
and suspicion is gaining ground that
he met with foul play. The sheriff,
district attorney and a posse are
searching with the expectation of find
ing his dead body. Neither of the par
ents will talk. The missing man Is 2S
years old. When a child both feet
were frozen and he has since been a
cripple and incapacitated for work.
When the United "States supreme
court adjourned Monday for the term
it left 304 cases on the docket undis
At Cologne a strike has broken out
among the railway employes.
Nothing has ever been produced to
equal or compa-o with Tabler's Buck
eye Pile Ointment as a curative and
healing application for Piles, Fissures,
blind and bleeding, external or inter
nal, and Iiching and Bleeding of the
Rectum. The relief is immediate and
cure infallible. Pric 50 cts. in bot
tle, tubes 75 cts. F. G. Fricke & Co.
Britain's Indian Army.
The full strength of Great Britain's
Indian army is 300,000 men, of whom
230,000 are native and 70,000 British
soldiers. In addition to this military
force there are about 20,000 enrolled
European volunteers, and a native po
lice, officered by white men, nearlj
Where Hemlock Is Appreciated.
In parts of South America when
mahogany Is used for railroad ties anf
other ordinary uses, the native busi
ness men are said to prize the cheat
hemlock and pine boards which an
sent in the form of boxes and cratei
from this country. New York Post
Ballard's Snow Liniment cures
Ilheumtism, Neuralgia, Headache,
Sick Headache, Sore Throat, Cuts,
Sprains, Bruises, 0!d Sores, Corns
and all pain and infi tmmation. The
most penetrating liniment in the
world. Price, 25 and 50 cts. F. G.
Fricke & Co.
Little Did Ha Think.
"Ah." sighed the long-haired pas
senger,, "how little we know of the
future and what It has in store for
ns!" "That's right," rejoined the man
with the auburn whiskers in the seat
opposite. "Little did I think some
thirty years ago, when I carved my
initials in the old country school house
that I would some day grow up and
fail to become famous." Chicago
Qoadlrnninl Conference Comes to a Con
clusion What Is Snid.
Chicago, May 30. When Bishop
Stephen M. Merrill dropied the gavel
at 12:30 the twenty-third general con
ference of the Methodist Episcoiuil
church became a part of the past. The
adjournment marked the completion,
of twenty-nine sessions which will so
down In the annals of the church as
Important milestones In its history.
What the conference did during its ses
sions is briefly stated as follows:
Admitted lay delegates to equal rep
resentation in the general conference
of the church.
Admitted women as lay delegates.
Adopted a constitution.
Removed the privilege of allowing
llshoiks to select their residences and
decided to appoint them.
Elected two bisshnp and two mis
Abolished the time limit on pastor
ates. Refused to alter the discipline pro
hibiting indulgence iu dancing and kin
Scored Bishop Walden for denying
his preachers the right of petition.
Consolidated the secretaryships of
the several benevolent societis of the
Estalflishd foreign cpNccpnl resi
dences at Shanghai, China, and Zurich,
GERMANY LOANS MUCH Cc?.
Has Mortgage on a Lot of Stuff All Over
Washington, May St). The state de
partment has received from Consul
General Gueuther, at Frankfort, some
statistics showing the amount of Ger
man capital expended in trans-oceanle
countries. Tbe report states: "Ger
many is rapidly rising in Importance
as a money -lending as well as a money-making
nation. It has hundreds of
mills In various parts of the gkbe. In
North Africa Germany has invested
In South Africa the German element
has lost it Identity as part of the em
pire, Immigrants having taken on new
citizenship. Investments In Cain Col
ony are estimated at nearly $10,000,
000. In the Transvaal $ 1 70,000,000;
in East Africa, $'3,0)O.OtM; in Asia,
exclusive of Turkey. $ ICO ,O00,l)O0 has
been expended. In Mexico the figures
art; $!.-.LNK,0H: in Central America,
SoD.rioo.OOO; in the West Indies,
"In South America the investments
are estimated at ?2Cl.Ntn.i00; in North
America, between if,.C2,(MK,(HH) and $1,
190,000. Altogether the German empire
has nearly $2,P,.N0,000 working for the
welfare of its citizens in various parts
of the world."
Adverse to Direct Vote.
Washington, May 30. The senate
committee on privileges and elections
through its chairman, Senator Chan
dler, made an adverse report upon the
house joint resolution providing for
the election of United States senators
by direct vote of the people. The
same committee made a. favorable re
port on Senator Hoar's bill amending
the laws relating to the election of
senators so ns to permit election by a
plurality of members of the legislature
in cases where a majority cannot be
secured by any one candidate. The
latter bill is Intended to prevent Head
locks in elections
Mtehlgan Multi-Millionaire Drad.
Detroit. May SO. David Ward, pio
neer, capitalist. lumlterman and owner
of a fortune of upward of $-J.",000,000,
is dead at his home in Pontiac. Mr.
Ward had been ill for several months
with brain trouble and general break
ing down. Deceased was a native of
New York. A self-made man of the
hardiest character, but of broad cul
ture and education. Mr. Ward was
Identified since 1.850 with leading en
terprises, chietly in the line of lumber
ing and pine land development and
Two Students Killed.
Peoria, Ills., May 30. A pile of
bridge timbers, on which Wesley
Smith, aged IS; Miss Jessie Skaggs,
aged 10, and Miss Mabel Clauser, aged
18, were standing, collapsed at Macki
naw falls, eighteen miles below the
city, Instantly killing Smith, whose
back was broken, and Miss Skaggs,
whose neck was broken. Miss Clau
ser was severely injured. They were
attending the picnic of the Pekin high
school, of which they were members.
Jeweler Shoots a Robber. t
Chicago, May 30. In a struggle
with a robber who tried to kill him
with an iron bar, Jacob Wolf, a jew
eler, at 147 Thirty-first street, shot the
desperado three times in the head.
He said his name Is George Wilson
and that he came from St. Louis. Be
yond this he would offer no informa
tion concerning himself. The attend
ing physicians say there Is little hope
of his recovery.
Sloan Wins Two Races.
London. May 30. The great Epsom
carnival was opened with glorious
weather. Good fields are promised
throughout the meeting. The attend
ance was large. The Prince of Wales
and most of the sporting notabilities
were present. The American jockeys
opened well, Tod Sloan winning the
Craven stakes on Mr. Lewis bay colt
Joubert, and the Egmont plate on II.
J. King's Wild Irishman.
President In Washington Again.
Washington, May 30. President
McKinley and party reached Washing
ton on the Dolphin at 10:35 o'clock in
the forenoon, from Chesapeake bay.
where they viewed the eclipse. They
were all in good health and reported
having had a splendid time. There
was no change in the personnel of the
party on the homeward trip.
Polled His Gnn Muzzle First.
Linton, Ind., May 30. Win. Nichol
ols, 22 years old, was accidentally shot.
He had Just returned from fishing, and
was lifting his gun out of the buggy
when the hammers caught, discharg
ing both loads into his left shoulder.
He died in great agony three hours
Judge Phillips Is Much Better.
Hillsboro, Ills., May 30. Judge
Phillips is now gradually improving
and sits up a portion of each day. He
is still weak, but has a good appetite,
and his friends are hopeful of his re
covery. I consider it not only a pleasuro but
duty I owe to my neighbors to tell
about the- wonderful cure elTcctod in
my case by the timely use of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. I was taken very badly with
flux and procured a bottle of this rem
edy. A few doses of it effected a
permanent cure. I take pleasure in
recommending it to others suffering
from that dreadful disease J. W.
Lynch Dorr, W. Va. This remedy is
sold by all druggists.
A. W. Atwood's drug storo is head
quarters for wall paper.
TRANSPLANTING A RACE.
Africans Undergo a Complete Transition
Neeroes who came to North America
had to undergo as complete a transi
tion as ever fell, to the lot of man.
without the least chance to undergo
an acclimatizing process. They were
brought from the hottest part of the
earth to the region where the win
ter's cold is of almost Arctic severity
from an exceedingly humid, to a dry
air. They came to service under alien
taskmasters, strange to them in speech
and in purpose. They had to betake
themselves to unaccustomed food and
to clothing such as they bad never
worn before, writes Prof. Shaler ii.
Appleton's Popular Science Monthly.
Rarely could one of them find about
him a familiar face of a friend, parent
or child, or an object that recalled his
past life to him. It was an appalling
change. Only those who know how
the negro cleaves to the familiar
things of life, how fond he is of
warmth and friendliness, can conceive
the physical and mental shock that
this introduction to new conditions
meant to them. To people of our own
race it could have meant death. But
these wonderful folk appear to havo
withstood the trials of their deporta
tion In a marvelous way. If we com
pare the Algonquin Indian, in appear
ance a sturdy fellow, with these ne
groes, we see of what stuff the blacks
are made. A touch of housework and
of honest toll took the breath of thj
aborigines away, ut these tropical ex
otics fell to their tasks and trials far
better than the men of our own kind
In asphyxiation from gas, bathe the
face and chest with vinegar, and hold
some to the nose. Give strong coffee,
and apply cold water to the head and
warm water to the feet. In drowning,
if the heart eeenis to have ceased
beating, place patient on the abdomen,
one arm under the forehead; raise the
body to empty the stomach and air
passages of water and mucus. Remove
all clothing from chest; lay patient on
his back, place a bundle of clothing
(a man's body will do) under his back,
to raise the stomach and lower the
head. Pull tongue forward, and secure
it by tying string over it and under
the jaw. Stand astride or kneel at pa
tient's head; grasp his arms below the
elbows and draw them outward, up
ward and backward till they meet over
the head. Keep in this position two
seconds, then carry them down to sides
of chest again till elbows nearly meet
over the stomach, and press firmly.
Repeat these maneuvers at the rate of
sixteen per minute. Persevere in these
efforts until breathing is restored, then
promote the circulation by friction, ar
tificial heat, etc. When patient can
swallow, give some hot milk, beef tea
or coffee to drink.
Lint of Letters.
Remaining uncalled for at the post
oflico at Plattsmouth, Neb., Mny 19,
Itiniclie, Frank Marquis. Roy
Scarlcs. Olive Walter, b' J
When calling for any of the above
letters please say "advertised."
C. II. Smith, Postmaster.
College Women Marry.
As a contribution to the discussloil
of higher education for women the
testimony of Miss Caroline Hazard,
the new President of Wellesley Col
lege, is important. She says more
Wellesley girl graduates than Harv
ard boys, proportionately, have mar
ried. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Unless a woman eats sufficient nour
ishing food she can neither gain nor
keep a (rood complexion Food, when
digested, is the base of all health, all
strength, and all beauty. Herbine
will help digest what you eat, and
give you the clear, bright, beautiful
skin of health. Price, 50 and 75 cts.
F. G. Fricke. & Co.
v uon t atop
J taking; Scott's Emulsion be
j cause it's warm weather.
Hi Keen takincr it until you are
It will heal your lung? and
give you rich blood in sum
mer as in winter. It's cod
f 50c. and $ I. All drutgists.
Robert B. Windham
Commercial, Probate and Real
Estate Law, Specialties.
Titles Examined, Corrected and Ab
stracts Furnished Farm and City
Property Thought, Sold and Ex
'changed If you wxnttosell,
LIST WITH THIS AGENCY
Following are a fow of
we are offerin
Cottage, two I ts...
Cottage, one lot....
Cottage, one lot.. .
Brick Cottage, one
Cottages, three lots
Cottage, Wt lots.....
f '(! 1 1 :i iTt turn lii
One H- room
Cottage, two lots....
20 acres, improved, close in $1,500
10 acres, improved, close in....
77;i acres, improved, at $B5 per acre tlose in.
41 acres, improved, at $75 per acre close in.
SEU Seer 18, town 12, range 13 3.2T0
Hi acres, with cottage and fruits. 530
6 acres. $4.t0; 4 acres
Also other Cass county lands.
160 acres, improved, in Harlan county 1,600
(40 acres, improved, in Logan county, cheap for
SOJ acres, improved, in Wheeler county, cheap
94) acres o( Tennessee lands to exchange for
city or town property.
We can show you many other oppor
tunities for investment.
R. B. WINDHAM.
Hart for taasT years been the popular family medicine wherever
tfas English language la spoken, and they now
CTACJD WITHOUT A RIVAL
t. Ml.l.lT.i1tM.tlA. Dl J. . I M . . ,lflfH.,A
W oontm antl 23 cants, at all drug etoros
Reliability in Vehicles.
Road and Spring Wagons.
See our Racine Buggies the best manufacture!!. We lny our
buggies in larjje lots and get them at the right figures. Y
also sell them reasonable.
Genuine Oak-Tanned Leather.
A UG US T GORDBR,
For 20 Years Has Led all
prpri by JAMES F. BALLARD. St. Louis.
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
T 7T 7E make all of the latest styles of Photos at up-to-
jl xx date prices. Why pay prices in vogue fifteen
5 years ago, when you can get the same thing at from 50c
to bl.5(J per dozen cheaper; dive us a trial we will lo
( sure to please you. We have the only Studio in town
( suitable for large groups.
We make a special ty of viewing- and will come to
j j'our place and take a picture of your famil', house,
( horse, or anj'thing' else, and we guarantee satisfaction.
( OJLON', tMiOLoi;i5iiliei
A BOON TO MANKIND!
DR TABLER'S BUCKEYE
A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERLTand
EXTERNAL PILES, WITHOUT PMR
cures where: all others have failed.
Tubes, by Mail, 75 cents; bottles, cents.
JAMES F. BALLARD, Sols Proprietor, - - 310 North Mafr Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
Covers Most, Looks Best, Wears Longest, Most
Economical, Full Measure.
For eala in Piattamoutn by
F. G. FRICKE & CO., Druggists.
ALL CALLS ANSWERED
AT AL,I HOURS.
riatumoath 'FhoD. ,e1n3c7.
Humphrey & Plimpton.
PHY6ICIAN8 AND SURGEONS.
PLATTSMOUTH,' - NEBRASKA.
mm v t mvv
YOU KIND IN OUR.
l!.ist Itl l!3flti?T.
It.- tin' .lily.
Worm Remedies. lEvEl? ML
and Main Streets.
03 o 7
n m im m
suip . tn
- i 1 - 11 v.
To Look Around
Itcforu you make iiurchahun.
After you h:ive looked elsewhere,
come to un nnd we truaraiiteo you
will Ikj plottMcd. Our new Spring
stock has arrived, including Dry
(joodd. Staple and Fancy Gro
ceries, Crockery, dataware. Flour
and Feed. A Hquare deal to nil.
F. S. WHITE,
with the KJKST
dose and pron jt
ly CI KKS
gisls sell it.
Take a Ride
For your health. A little frrh
air may save a doctor bill. I have
tine single and double rip?.
a. V. SA.GIS,
Plattsmouth 'Phone C7. Nebraska I'hone 84
Sixth and Pearl Streets.
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