Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1900)
THROWN FROM A
Sad News Received of the
J , Death of Violet Newell.
Wm VUltlsff R.lstlT. mt Msjirood at
tli Tim ttaa Unfortunate Accident
Befell Her A Great Shock to the
- PereaU And the Many Friend of the
From Monday's Daily,
The sad new of the death of Violet,
eldest daughter of VV. H. aad Mrs. Bes
sie Newell, reached Plattsmouth early
Suoday morning. A brief telegram
from May wood, where she and her
sister, Bern ice, have been visiting rela
tives for three weeks past, announced
that her death had been caused as a
result of injuries sustained by being
thrown from a horse. The news of her
udden death was a great shock to the
parents and friends of the family.
The first intelligence of the accident
reached Plattsmouth at 9:50 Saturday
.ttt. V. T . . .1 XT if r 1
telegram from his son-in-law, Mr.
Sbupp of May wood, stating that Violet
had been thrown from a horse and ser
iously injured. Another dispatch was
received at 12:27, saying she was worse,
and almost immediately a third an
nounced her death.
The remains of the unfortunate girl
will reach this city at 5:30 this even
ing, and the funeral will occur at once,
the services to be conducted by Rev.
Baird of the Presbyterian church. The
King's Daughters and the Christian
Endeavor societies, of which Violet
was a member, will meet the remains
at the depot and follow the funeral
cortege to Oak Hill cemetery. James
Newell, brother of the unfortunate
girl, went to'Holdrege yesterday after
noon, where he met the funeral party
this morning and will bring the re
mains to this city.
The deceased was born in Platts
mouth, and would have been seven
teen years of age next September. She
was a bright young lady and was an
active worker among the King's
Daughters and Christian Endeavor so
ciety, and was one of the youngest
members of the Presbyterian church
. The bereaved family have the sin
cere sympathy of the entire commun
ity in this their hour of sad affliction
Need More Mules.
A dispatch from Washington says
that recent orders of the war depart
ment involve the sending of about 4,
000 horses and mules from this country
to the Philippines. Most of these are
cavalry horses, forming an important
part of the equipment of the squadrons
of the First, Third and Ninth regi
ments of cavalry ordered to the Philip
pines. The transportation of the ani
mals aoross the Pacific is a difficult
problem. The transports available
are not nearly sufficient for the exten
sive movement in prospect, and it will
be necessary to procure at least six ad
ditional animal transports. Even with
the increased supply of vessels it will
take a long time to make the transfer.
Each vessel will be required to make
two trips to Manila. Quartermaster
Ludington is in negotiation with ship
owners for charters of sufficient ves
fine Crop of reaches.
William Sayles.the fruit grower who
resides about three miles south of
town, called at these quarters this
morning and left a fine sample of his
peach crop. Mr. Sayles says his crop
of early peaches suffered a great deal
from the recent hail storms, but he
tbinkslhe late peaches will come out
all right. Oq his place he has 450
peach trees 200 of them being of the
early kind. If the specimen which
Mr. Sayles left at this office is any in
dication, Cass county's peach crop this
year will be the biggest and finest for
fell Uowd Htalrs.
- About 5 o'clock last evening Mra.
Eliaa Sage met with a rather painful
accident by falling down stairs at her
home in the west part of town. Uer
left eye was badly bruised, an ugly
gash being cut in the flesh just below
that member. Dr. Cummins was sum
moned by telephone, and it required a
number of stitches to close the wound.
Fortunately, however, no bones were
fractured, and it is sot thought that
the injuries received will have serious
BAJLROAD NOTES AND PERSONALS
The B. & M. pay car stopped at this
place today, and the usual number of
checks were distributed among the
The railroads of the country are dis
cussing the best method to pursue in
order to have the dining cars pat
ronized more extensively by the travel
ing public. As it now i9, the majority
of the passengers do not patronize the
diners, owing, it is said, to the ex
cessive charges made in many in
stances. It is possible that some new
plan will be inaugurated for feeding
the traveling public on the diners at a
reduced rate from that now in vogue.
Road master Pat O'Donnell of the
Burlington was in town todav on com
Jake Kaufman, formerly an engineer
for the B. & M. running out of this
city, but who in late years has been
employed by the Great Eastern rail
road in Illinois, is in the city visiting
relatives and old time friends. He is
on his way to California, where he ex
pects to work for the Southern Pacific.
Persons owing Dr. W. A. Humphrey
will call at the office of Spurlock &,
Tidd for settlement as we desire to
close up bis business within the next
Choice perfumes and toilet articles
at Atwood's drug store.
NEWS BRIEFLY TOLD.
Crushed fruit all flavors Atwood's
Wall paper, 5 cents a roll at At
wood's drug store.
A full stock of rubber belting at
Ebinger Hardware company.
The best 10-cent cigar on the mar
ket is Wurl's famous "Silver Wreath."
Q. Z. society will have charge of A.
W. Atwood's soda fountain Thursday.
Pure drugs and all the best patent
medicines at A. W. Atwood's drug
We have a few lawn mowers left
which will be sold at cost. Ebinger
Don't forget the Q. Z's. Thursday.
They will have charge of A. W. At
wood's soda fountain.
For a cool, refreshing smoke try a
"Gut Heil" cigar. This is equal to
any 5-cent cigar on the market.
For cherry stoners, ice cream freez
ers or any other seasonable goods in
this line call at Ebinger Hardware Co.
One Minute Cough Cure is the only
harmless remedy that produces im
mediate results. Try it. F. G. Fricke
August Gorder, the implement
dealer, today 9old a Sue "Deering
Ideal" binder to Commissioner J. P.
There are no better pills made than
DdWitt's Little Early Risers. Al
ways prompt and certain. F. ( Fricke
The B. &. M. band boys are negotiat
ing with Nebraska City people with a
view of giving a number of open air
concerts at that place in the near
From latest reports it appears that
Frank Cateyson and Mrs. 'Manda Col
lins were very anxious to leave Platts
mouth. In their haste to elope they
did not even wait for a train, but
walked out of town. People at Murray
claim to have seen them pass through
that place on foot.
A report reached town today to the
effect that the wife of J. M. Meisinger
bad suffered a sunstroke yesterday,
and that her condition is such as to
cause her friends to entertain fears for
her recovery. The family resides sev
eral miles westof Plattsmouth, and the
report has not as yet been confirmed.
Judge Douglass performed the mar
riage this afternoon of Ludwig G
Schlieske and Ida Amelia Schwalbe
of Plattsmouth. Both the contracting
parties are German, and A. 11. Week-
bach acted as interpretor, while Will
Coolidge and Will Robertson were
called in as witnesses. The bride ar
rived from Germany four weeks ago,
The forcible eutry and detainer case
of the Schlitz Brewing association vs.
Ellas Sheldon was tried before Justice
Archer this morning. It appears that
Sheldon has been living in a house be
longing to the Schlitz company and is
in default of rent since June 1. The
plaintiff was given a judgment for the
costs of action and possession of the
property in question.
The series of Demorest oratorical
contests which are being held at Mur
ray are very interesting! The last
contest was held Friday and lloy
Young, son of F. M. Young, captured
the silver medal. On Wednesday, July
27, the fourth of the series of contests
will be held, and Mr. Young will make
a strong effort to get the gold medal.
His subject will be, "The Drunkard's
Mrs. William Foxwell came in last
evening from Chadron.
C. C. Parmele was a business visitor
in the metropolis lod iy.
Iv. White was in town today from
the vicinity of Rock Bluffs.
Koy Jones returned to his home in
South Omaha this morning.
Charlie Richey and wife came in
from Louisville this morning.
Thomas Schlegel and Will Shera
drove up from Rock Bluffs today.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hutson have
returned from their trip to St. Joe.
G. W. Noble was doing business in
the city today for the New England
Mutual Insurance company.
Mrs. Perry Walker and two daugh
ters returned this morning from a
month's visit at their ranch near
Miss Dora Swearingen arrived in
the city last evening from Wall Lake,
la. She will visit with relatives and
friends for a month.
Sheriff Wheeler went to Kearney
this morning with Charley Frish, the
lad who was recently sentenced to a
term in the reform echool by Judge
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Rounsavell of
Denver, Colo., who have been visiting
in the country with the family of Wil
liam Wetenkamp, came in yesterday
afternoon and will be the guests of S.
A. Davis and family for a few days.
G. C. Covalt and Bruce Dove de
parted this afternoon for Bickleton,
Wash. Mr. Covalt has some property
interests out in that part of the coun
try, and expects to send for his family
as soon as they succeed in disposing of
their property in this city.
Bound Over to District Court.
The case of the State of Nebraska vs.
Eli Jones was tried in Justice Becker's
court yesterday, and the defendant
was bound over to district court in the
sum of $200. This is the case wherein
Jones is charged with larceny as bailee
L. C. W. Murray being the prosecut
ing witness. There were eighteen
other witnesses in the case.
County Attorney Root conducted the
prosecution and S. M. Ohapman looked
after the defense.
LOVED ONE LAID AWAY
Funeral Services Over the Ite
maiiis of Violet Newell.
Many of Her Young Friend Gather at
the Depot to Meet the Remains and
to Follow Them to Oak H1U Cemetery
A Brief Account of the Circum
stances Leading- to Her Death.
A large concourse of sorrowing
friends gathered at the depot last
evening to meet the 5:30 train, which
bore the remains of Miss Violet Newell.
Among those who had gathered were
the King's Daughters and a large
number of Christian Endeavors, Sab
bath school workers and members of
the High school," who were much
grieved at the loss of their young
friend, co-worker and classmate.
Six of her most intimate young
friends Eirle Clark, Ben Davis, Tom
Murphy, Don Despain, Fritz Fricke
and John Beeson acted as pall-bearers,
and as the casket was borne from
the hearse into the house about thirty
of her girl friends lined either side of
the walk, making a very sad and im
The services at the house were con
ducted by Dr. Baird of the Presby
terian church, and consisted of scrip
ture lessons, a few appropriate remarks
being upon the beautiful character and
life of the departed, and who but a
year or so ago united with the church.
Ha spoke also of her faithful attend
ance at church, Sabbath school and
the Christian Endeavor meetings. The
music consisted of two songs, "Some
time We'll Understand," and "Jesus,
Savior, Pilot Me," by a quartette, and
a duet, "O Morning Land," by Misses
Clara Green and Katherine Agnew.
After friends had been given an op
portunity to view the remains, the
body was borne to its final resting
place in Oak Hill cemetery. The
gravfe had been lined with white and
beautifully decorated by friends. Many
beautiful floral offerings were given
by societies and friends, as last ex
pressions of their love for the de
parted. The eutire community mourns
the loss of her who had grown to
young womanhood among us, and ex
tends its teddereet sympathy to the be
Ice cold soda Atwood's drug store.
How the Accident Happened.
A number of rumors being afloat as
to just how the accident occurred
which resulted in the death of Miss
Violet Newell, The News will state
as nearly as possible the facts in the
case. She. had Dee a out riding for
some two hours and returned, but be
fore dismounting concluded to ride
over to a little knoll not far from her
sister's home. It was when returning
from this little trip that the sad event
occurred. When within a short dis
tance of the house a wagon drove by
and closely following that a boy on
borse back, riding very rapidly, passed
her. Just what occurred at this junc
tion no one knows, but the gentlemen
in the wagon looked around anJ saw
her lying on the ground, the horse
standing beside her. It is quite prob
able that her horse, though perfectly
gentle, made a quick move when the
other horse passed and thus caused
Miss Violet to lose her balance. Her
horse did not move out of its tracks
after her rider had fallen to the ground.
In a few minutes two physicians
were on the ground, but it was soon
apparent that there was no hope as
her neck was broken near the base of
the brain, and she passed away within
twenty or thirty minutes, without re
State of Ohio. City of Toledo.
I.ucas County. f
Fraulc J. Cheney makes oath that he is the
senior partner ot the lirni of k. J. Cheney & Co..
doing business in the city of Toledo, county and
state aforesaid, and that said tirm will pay the
sum of One Hundred Dollars for each and every
case of Catarrh that cauuot be cured by the use
ot Mall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence this th day of December, A. D. lsstf.
A. V. Glkason.
iSel) Notary Public.
Hall's Ca'i' rv Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and surfaces ot the
system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Trledo. U
"Sold by druKKisls, .Sc.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Buy the Best Quick Meal Stove.
Ebinger Hardware Co.
25 Cents to 19UI.
The big Btate paper, the Semi
Weekly Stale Journal, will be mailed
from until January 1, 1901, for 25
cents. This is the biggest offer of
reading matter ever made in the west
and done for the purpose of introduc
ing: the paper into thousands of new
homes. Here's your chance to get an
up to date, reliable state paper for a
mere song. Send in your quarter and
you'll get the paper all through the
remainder of this year. Address the
State Journal, Lincoln, Neb.
If you want a new spring suit, made
in the latest style, call on Hudecek &
McElroy in Rockwood block.
C. A. Marshall, Dentist.
- Legal Notice.
In The District Court of Cass County, Nebraska
In the matter of the Es-1
tate of Eugenia M. J-Order To Snow Cause.
Thorngate, de eased. )
This cause came on for hearing upon this 9th
day of July, A. D.. I'M), upon the petition of Ella
Ihorok-ate, administratrix of the estate of
fc-upenia M Ihorngate, deceased, pray in? for
license to sell lot five (5),and lot hve and half
aH). both in block sixty-six (bo), and the south
twenty-two .') feet of lot four (4 and the south
tc?,y."u IT?' if! oi est hal I" three
(31. both in block sixty-four 6). all in the city of
Heeping ater. Nebraska; and lot eight (8). in
b ock one (1). in Rector's additon to the city ot
eepwg Water. Nebraska.or a sufficient amount
ot the same to bring the sura of $l.262.uo for the
payment of debts allowed against said estate and
the costs of administration, there not being suf
ficient personal property to pay the said debts
It is therefore ordered that all persons In
terested in said estate appear before me at the
office of the clerk of the district court in Platts
mouth. Cass county. Nebraska, on the th dav
of August. A. D. lauu. at one o'clock p. m. to
show cause why a license should not be
granted to said administratrix to sell
so much of the above described
real estate of said deceased as may be necessary
to pay said debts and that notice of said hearing
be given by publishing this order in the Semi
Weekly Nfcws-HtRAi. for four successive
weeks. Paul Jessen.
. .. . Judge of the District Court.
Dated this th day ot July A. I). 19U0.
Fust publication July 10 4
An Bloplnt; Couple.
From Monday's Daily.
Frank Cateyson, the shoemaker, has
evidently decided that Piatteinouth is
not the proper place for him to live,
and departed Saturday evening with
his friend, Mrs. Mandy Collins, for Ne
braska City. Mrs. Grace Cateyson,
who came to Plattsmouth with him
and who claims to be his wife, does not
seem to worry much about his depar
ture. He telephoned to her this morn
ing to have the tools in his shoe shop
removed to her home in the west part
It is not known what they expect to
do at Nebraska City, but if they find
that place to their likiug and decide
to locate there permanently, Platts
mouth people will have no cause what
ever to regret their departure.
Rev. H. D. Groves and wife, who
have been visiting with Mrs. G. W.
Long and other relatives, left Monday
for their home at Fayette, Mo. Mr.
Groves has been president of Howard
Payne Female college for twelve years.
To Retmll Cigar Dealer.
Do you know what a Buds cigar Is?
If you dou't you will soon be obliged
to find out because ysur customers will
be asking for them. Not only are
they the finest Havana 5 cent cigars in
the western market, but every smoker
knows it. You don't have to push
Buds cigars. Their merit and reputa
tion sell tbem.
Genessee Pure Food Co., Le Roy.N. Y. :
Dear Sirs: Some days since a pack
age of your Grain O preparation was
left at my office. I took it home and
gave it a trial, and I have to say I was
very much pleased with it, as a substi
tute for coffee. We have, always used
the best Mocha and Java in our fam
ily, but I am free to say that I like the
Grain-O as well as the best coffee I
ever drank. Respectfully,
A. C. Jackson, M. D.
The brick for the new Methodist
church building is being hauled, pre
paratory to beginning the work of lay
ing the foundation.
aii i uiir rrT"
Your Uncle Samuel is wonder
ing hetlier he will fet his share
of China when it is dividetl up.
WE HAVE OUR
of the Hat trade, because we sell
the kind ot hats the people want.
Just now we are closing" out broken
lines in Summer Hats at reduced
prices. Come lively and et your
share of these bargains.
We're on tlie Corner,
Clothier antl llatierclasliers.
Mammoth Double Sale.ls
Sale No. 1.
All the Remaining Merchandise stored
damaged by the June Flood.
in our basement and
SALE No 2. ur Reular Annual Mid-summer Clearing Sale of Warm-
-"- - - weather Merchandise cool things when the day is hot. A
full fourth to a third off; in some cases a full half less than regular prices.
SALE NO. 1.
SALE NO. 2.
Sale of all remaining wet goods soiled in the flood the latter part
of June, by the tilling of our basement with water. We have disposed
of quite a lot of it withiu the past ten days, but still have a great deal
left. We had stored in the basemeut about $5,000 worth of merchan
dise, the same being our Carpet, Matting, Oil Cloth and Linolium de
partment. Window Shades, Kugs, reserve stock of Muslins, Domestics,
Blankets, Underwear, Cotton Batts and a great many other items
which we did not have room to keep up-stairs were also stored in the
basement. Most of tbis merchandise is just as good as new, only soiled
a little here and there by having come in contact with the dirty water.
The prices at which we offer them are much under their value, and
make a great saving to the purchaser.
Carpets, Mattings and Oilcloths
Our entire stock we place on sale at prices that can't be duplicated
in the United States. The marks of the flood are hardly preceptabie.
as they were taken out immediately and not allowed to become
thoroughly soaked, the ends only being soiled with mud, and a little
beating will render them good as new. We offer them at the following
20 cent Hemp Carpets, now 12 cents.
18 cent Hemp Carpets, now 10 cents.
30 cent Granite Carpets, now 20 cents.
40 cent Granite Carpets, now 27 cents.
40 Cent Union Carpets, now 27 cents.
50 cent Cotton Chain Carpets, now 371 cents.
50 cent All Wool Carpets, now 37 cents.
00 cent All Wool Carpets, now 4o cents.
('." and 70 cent best grade All Wool Carpets, now 45 cents.
90 cent and $1.00 Brussels Carpets, now 05 cents.
iU cent and $1.00 Moquittes Carpets, now 65 cents.
10 cent Mattings, now 8 cents.
15 cent Mattings, now 11 cents.
20 cent Ma tings, now 15 cents.
30 cent Japanese Mattings, now 20 cents.
40 cent Japanese Mattings, now 25 cents.
Don't wait until fall house-cleaning to buy these, for if you do there
will be none left except j-ourself. It will pay you to come miles to
attend this sale, as we will save you from one-third to one-half on
Carpets, just as good as new, which are priced much lower than whole
Blankets, Blankets !
It seems hot weather to sell Blankets, but we could sell Blankets
in Hades by offering them at pricos as shown below. Buy now and
save one-third to one-half.
40 cent Cotton Blankets, now 35 cents, only slightly soiled.
75 cent Cotton Blankets, now 60 cents, ooly slightly soiled.
$1.00 Cotton Blankets, now 65 cents, only slightly soiled.
$1.50 11-4 Cotton Blankets, now $1.00, muddy at ends only.
$2.25 12-4 Cotton Blaukets, now $1.35, muddy at ends only.
$2 50 ona-balf Wool 10-4 Blankets, now $1.50, as good as new.
$3.00 one-half Wool 11-4 Blankets, now $2 00, as good as new.
$3 50 and $4 00 all Wool 10 4 Blankets, now $2.25, slightly defaced
$4.50 and $5.00 all Wool 11-4 Blankets, now $3.00, slightly defaced
$6.00 and $7.00 all Wool 11-4 Blankets, now $5.00, slightlylefaced
$1,500 worth of Men's Women's and Children's Winter Underwear,
all our carried-over stock from winter of 1899, we had stored in the
basement. It all got wet, but that's all. It was in fact "more wet
than hurt." . It would be hard to interest anyone in Winter Under
wear in July, with the thermometor up around me 100 mark, if it were
not for the fact that our prices are so interesting. In about six weeks
you will have to become interested in Wiuter Underwear, whether
you want to or not. Let us sell you now. In six weeks our prices will
not be near as interesting. We wouid wager that we have sold mors
Winter Underwear in the last ten days thun all retail stores in Ne
braska put together, simply because wo sell at about one-half price.
Children's heavy Fleeced-lined Underwear, sold at 25 and 35 cents
fall of 1899, worth more fall of 1900, because of advance of cotton, only
slightly muddy a little soap will remedy your choice for 17 cents
Ladies' regular 25 and 35 cent Fleeced-lined Ribbed ests ana
Pants, your choice for 171 cents.
50 cent goous ior tonvo.
,.... t itiuhIh for 324 cents.
50 cents to
1 no inpiiinir tn iza. vour choice for 37 cents.
Men's heavy Wiuter Underwear, 40 cent quality, now 2o cents.
Men's heavy Winter Underwear, 50 to 75 cent quality, now 35 cents.
Men's heavy Wiuter Underwear, 75 cent to $1 quality, now50cents.
Forty bales just received one week before flood and placed in base
ment, only slightly soiled at ends, because of the fact that they were
unpacked from the bales and rescued before the water could soak into
them. 1" cent batts at 5 cents, 12 cent batts at 7 cents, 15 cent batts
at 10 cents, 20 cent batts at 15 cents. Buy now to make up your winter.
Forty dozen Window Shades, soiled in such a manner only that the
dressing is out of them, perfectly clean, sold at 25, 35 and 40 cents; your
choice 5 cents each.
Yarns and Carpet Warp.
400 pounds spool Carpet Warp, retail price of which is 22 cents
per pound, only slightly soiled on outside of spool, at 12 cents pound.
250 pounds Fleicher's German Knitting and other Yarns at 33 per
cent discount from regular retail price; as good as new.
Ladies' heavy Fleeced -lined
I ...I. ... V, I7M...,.1 i
1J.1U1DO UDSVy L IDDLCU iiuvm -
OnPiA fhiMrAn'infl Australian VV ool, worth Irom
Annual Clearing Sale of all Summer Goods; special discount on
Lawns, Dimities, Summer Underwear, Muslin Underwear and Wrap
pers. Sweeping reductions on all kinds of mid-summer merchandise.
Stylish Summer Wash Fabrics former prices give way to record
breaking quotations- greatest opportunity to buy trustworthy goous
offered this year. Fine silk stripe French Gingham, choice designs
and qualities, real value 40 and 50o a yard, your choice of our remain
ing stock at 25c a yard. Fine Egyptian Tissue former price 25 and
30e a yard; clearing sale price, 19o a yard.
IRISH AND FRENCH DIMITIES Nothing reserved all our
15c, 20c and 25c Irish and French Dimities all our best, finest and
prettiest patterns of Drebden stripes, polka dots, beautiful pink,
blues and lavanders your choice for He a yard.
FINE LAWNS AND ORGANDIES All our remaining stock of
hoe Lawns and Organdies, materials that sold at 15 and 20c a yard,
your choice now for 11c a yard.
All our 8 and 10c Dimities, Lawns and Organdies we place on tale
at 6c a yard.
27 INCH MARQUISE CLOTH One case just received of 27 Inch
wide Marquise Madras ('loth, retailed early in the season at 7 and Sc
a yard; our special clearing sale price for this sale, 4c a yard.
CRASH SKIRTINGS Special lot of 1C pieces of Linen Crash
Skirtings, former price 10 and 12c a yard, comes In the plain cloth
and polka dots in linen colors and all colors. Our cloaring sale price
5c a yard.
JULY CLEARING OF SUMMER UNDERWEAR.
50 dozen of Ladies' sleeveless Vests, white gauze, with fine pink
and light blue stripes; former price 10c each, clearing price 5c. 50
dozen fine white Egyptian cotton, silk taped Vestw; former price 20cj a
garment, clearing price 15c each. 15 doen Lidies' Gauze Union
Suits, silk trimmed neck and lace trimmed drawers; former price 50c
a suit, clearing price 25c a suit.
CHILDREN'S GAUZE UNDERWEAR Special lot just received
of a 175 dozen case of assorted kinds the same being a cleaning-up
lot of a wholesaler's stock and bought at 50c on the dollar short
sleeve, half-sleeve, long-sleeve and no-sleeve vests, worth from 10c to
20c each; your choice for 5c a garment.
MEN'S GAUZE UNDERWEAR Special lot of Men's fancy col
ored gauze underwear, worth 50 a garment; clearing sale price, 39c a
garment; 35c men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, clearing sale price
25c a garment.
Men's Negligee Shirts.
LOT 1 New lot of 50 dozen Manufacturer's Samples of Men's floe
Dress and Negligee Shirts just received, which we place on sale at
49 cents; 49c for a lot of handsome Percale Shirts with two separate
collars and one pair separate cuffs the kind for which you usually pay
$1 and $1.25; also fine Madras Shirts in pretty patterns and colors, with
separate cuffs cool and comfortable for either home or outing wear.
LOT 2 The balance of our former purchase Shirts worth up to
$1.00 that we sold at 49c, but since the arrival of the new lot, we will
reduce prices on remaining stock to 39c.
Shirt Waists! Shirt Waists!
Greatest Shirt Waist offering ever made to Plattsmouth public.
A glance will decide. The values are so pronounced and the prices so
far below them; the large assortment, combined with the lowness of
our price, must convince every shrewd shopper that this sale is an
event out of the ordinary. 2.-W Ladies' Waists remaining out of the lot
of 1200 Waists received by us the middle of June! They were Waists
that sold early at 75c. 91.00, $150 to $2 00, but we have decided that
the time for profit making on Shirt Waists is past, and in order to close
out our remaining stock as rapidly as possible and carry none over,
we have decided to make the remarkable low price of 39 cents for your
Ladies' Muslin Underwear.
Clearing sale of all our remaining stock of Ladies' Muslin NieLt
Gowns, Skirts, Corset Covers, Drawers, etc., at 20 per cent discount
from former selling price.
All our remaining stock of 25, 35 and 50ii Sun Bonnets your choice
Ladies' Wrappers! Ladies' Wrappers!'
We find that we have too many LiJie' Wrappers on baud at this
season of the year, and in order to liven up nale on the atrn wo have
decided to place the entire assortment into Kire lots, hs follows:
$2.50, $2.25, $2.00 and $175 Wrappers, your choice f 1.39.
$1.50, $1.25 and $1 00 Wrappers, your choice fc9,r
0c, 75c and 65c Wrappers, your choice 5!c.
. mm k son
No. 505-507 Main Street,
PLATTSMOUTH, :: NEBRASKA.
Powered by Open ONI