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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1904)
E fib's Y&ur Las
We Will Positively Close our Doors and Quit
Ilth the Stock ami Fixtures arc for Sale. It will pay you to come for One Dollar's worth, as it saves you Fifty Cents. It will pay Ten Times Greater if you want
Ten Dollars Worth. By all means come, as yu will get the Goods at almost Your Own Price."
All the Balance of Our Magnificent Stock of
Clothing, Gent's Furnishings, Boots, Shoes, Etc
MUST BE SOLD REGARDLESS OF COST OR VALUE.
Men's Everyday Suits
Men 's Shoes
Linen Collars (15 cent Lion Brand)
Silk; Shirts and Drawers
Mei)'s Hots ....
REMEMBER THIS WHIRLWIND Of BARGAINS MEANS 50 CENTS IS WORTH $1.00. It Means Ten Cents is worth One Dollar in Many Instances. DON'T DELAY. WE
MUST CLOSE OUT AS SOON AS POSSIBLE, so come and take this New and Elegant Stock almost at Your Own Price, as all MUST BE SOLD.
The "HUB" Clothier
B Hcl K du c IHIl
Cliiillrniri'' rvmimrlson In VJuiilliy
Worst of All Experiences.
Cud anything lc worse than to feel
that every minute may be your hist?
Such was the experience of Mrs. S. II.
Ncwson, IU'catur, Ala. "For three
years," she writes, "I endured Insuf
ferable pain from Indigestion, stomach
and bowel trouble. Ieath seemed In
evitable when doctorsand all remedies
failed. At length 1 was Induced to try
Electric Hitters and the result was
miraculous. I Improved at once and
now I'm completely recovered." For
liver, kidney, stomach and bowel
troubles Klectrlc Hitters is the only
medicine. Only .10c. It's guaranteed
by F. (J. Frickc & Co.. (Insists.
(hies further, looks better and lasts
longer. Pat ton's Sun Proof Paint.
Gerinii & Co. agents.
J une Sal
Will Mean a Temendous Big Saving
Kvery hat in the- hoimo will ho inarkod down nt hik-Ii n lo v tiujuiv,
no mutter how economical you are, these low prices will spenk fi r
themselves. Hemeinher, no matter what kind of a lmt you buy, our
prices arc nhvays the lowest. Every hat in our establishment is made-,
trimmed and designed in New York City. Every hut hna n touch of
stylo which you will not find iu hats made elsewhere. Every hat thnt
you pay $2.00, $3AK), $1.00 and S.VIX) for, is made of hotter grades of
mnterials and iu better styles than you can buy elsewhere. Keniein
Ut the hats that we have on hand at present, we cannot nlTord to carry
over, even to next month. Every hat will bo marked down so low in
price that you cannot afford to be without a new hat.
Fifty tine pattern hats in black, champagne and white,
usual price 15.00 and $100, reduced to
Thirty-eight hats, champagne and white, and celeste tur
bans, made all out of imported material, usual price
SlVOO ami $00, sale price
Twenty-rive black, white and champagne hats, usual
price $10.00 and $15.00, June sale price.
Fifteen hats, imported models, usual prices, $-0.00 and
?25.W, now reduced to
Children's hats, suitable for Juno wear, trimmed very
stylish, reduced from $2.00 to
Italian Leghorn hats, trimmed up very beautiful, from
Fifty very beautiful untrimmed turbans, black, brown and
champagne, usual price from $2.00 to $3.00, June red lie- QET,
tion sale, your choice for OOv
101) high class shirt waist hats, in all the newest shades,
that were $3.00, $1.00 ami $5.00, your choke for
l.OU) bunches Rust roses, in all the leading colors, usual price
25c and $1.00, your choice for 1UC
Fifteen, twenty and twenty-five cent veilings, per yard.
2,000 bunches of Imported Foliage, usual price 50 cents a iCx
bunch, sale price, per bunch IvU
03 of Imported Roses, all the newest rage, per bunch.
We don't expect to sell all of our hats in one day, but the choice
of hats will always sell first. It will be to your, interest to come at
once and get your first choice. Every item advertised in this adver
tisement is backed up by a guarantee, that you will be satisfied with
your purchase, or your money will be refunded as free as we received
it. Do not miss the June Sale. Seeing is believing.
St. Louis Millinery Co.
UNION BLOCK-MAIN STREET
DENEEN IS NOMINATED.
Long Deadlock in Illinois Republican
Convention ia Ended.
Springfield, 111., June 4 Uy niaklug
a combination with Cliurlos S. be
ueen, L. Y. Sherman, 1 lowland J.
Hamlin and John H. Pierce, Governor
Yates broke the deadlock In the Re
publican state convention and brought
about the nomination of Deneen for
governor. The nomination was niado
on the seventy-ninth ballot, which
stood: Yates, 1; I)wdeu, 522Vi; De
neon, 057!y; Warner, 21.
The combination was tho result of
a series of conferences, which were
participated In by Yates, Deneen,
Hamlin, Sherman and Pierce. The
partiea to the combination finally
agreed upon Deneen as the candidate.
When tho convention reconvened,
Yates, Hamlin and Sherman withdrew
their names from the consideration of
the delegates and urged their friends
to vote for Deneen.
When the seventy-ninth roll rail
was ordered and Adams county led off
with "one voto for Yates and nineteen
for Deneen" the wildest excitement
prevailed. As the call proceeded It
became evident that the new combina
tion la Illinois politics would win,
but the original Lowden men for the
most part remained firm and went
to defeut with him. When the call
was completed Lowden moved to
make tho nomination unanimous and
Chairman Cannon declared the motion
carried. All of the pent up enthu
siasm of tho delegates manifested
itself as Deneen came to the platform
and briefly thanked the convention
for the honor. In response to the de
mands of the assemblage, Colonel
Ix)wden made an address, pledging
his support to th ticket. In the
meantime the parties to the combina
tion who had nominated peheen met
at the executive mansion and pre
pared a slate for the remainder of
the ticket. L. Y. Sherman of McDon
ough was nominated for lieutenant
governor, James A. Koso of Oolconda
for secretary of state, Ien Small of
Kankakee for state treasurer, J. C.
MrCullough of Champaign for state
auditor and W. H. Stead of Ottawa for
attorney general. The following nom
inations were made for university
trustees: Mrs. Mary E. Busey of
Champaign, Charles Davidson of Chi
cago and W. L. Abbott of Chicago.
THIBETANS OPPOSE BRITISH.
Concentrate Forces In Two Places to
Meet Younghueband Expedition.
New York, June 7. A dispatch from
the correspondent of the London
Times at Oyangtso, Thibet, says a
letter from Colonel Younghusband of
the Dritlth mission to the Thibetans,
demanding that the Aniban come to
Qyangtse with qualified authority to
settle the outstanding differences be
fore June 25, has been returned un
opened and without comment.
The Thibetans have, therefore,
ays the correspondent, deliberately
chosen war. The Thibetans are now
concentrating in the monastery and
the town of Gyangtse. Another con
centration Is rumored between Railing
and Khang Ma. The present Inten
tion of the Thibetans is to prevent
Brigadier General MacDonald from
arriving at Gyangtse, and It Is possi
ble that rocent experiences have
taught the enemy to make his ad
vance a matter of greater difficulty
than It was the first time.
British Advance on Lhaita.
London, June 8. The correspond
ent of the Dally Mall at Simla says
that the British advance on Lhassa
has been ordered for June 26.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Featurea of the Day's Trading and
C'hlcuK". June 7.-A lingo dei'rvone In lie
world vlnlble supply wan iiprhupa the
I'rluciiml bull Influt'Ui'tt in tue wlwat mur
ki t tuiluy. The crop datuuife report from
tue aouthwost, however, wrrt of aloioct
(iul Importune. Final qiintutluos oa
July whi'ut Hliowed a gulu of Vieve. t'urn
was up MV oats advanced Wii'ic aud
proviHloim lV(i(JTUc. Cloning price:
Wbeut-July, BSc; Sept., HIk.
Corn-July, 49Ho; Sept., 4vc.
OaU-July, aO-V; Kept., ttlVhC
Vork-July, fliUB; Htpt., Jl'J.I'V
Lurd-July, ItLlttVii; Sept., Jtl-W).
Chicago Cu Kb 1'rlcea No. 'i red wheut,
f I.UVftl.OK; No. 3 red wheut, $1.(K1.M1;
No. 2 aprlng wheat, USe(i41.UO; No. 3 spring
whent, tftuuSc; No. 'i litird. wheut, frjc'a
$l.UO; No. 3 hurd wheat, (jOVJUV; No. i
eiibb corn, No. 3 easb corn, i:KiWv;
No. - nihil outs, au'ieWc; No. J wbite
Chicago Live Stock.
Cbleupi, June 7.-Cuttle-Ueee!pts, 4,
iO; sternly; good to prime tueers, f.'.504t
0. 40; poor to medium, $4.7Vifo.oO; Ktockcrs
aud feeders, lf:t.iVn4.tHl; cows, $1.77'M.7V,
heifers. .;:.. lOuio.Utl; eilliners. $1.7.VirJ.7.".
hulls, ..Vi'ii4.:iO; calves, 4 J . ." vj7 Ti .."Hi. lings
Iteeelpts toduy, lli,0X): tomorrow, 3.
OOO; oc li glier; mixed und butchers. $1.6.V.t
1. K't: g I t cbolee heavy, SM.MKi4.tH);
rough heavy, 4.ll.V,i4.sii; light, 4.iHK(i4.75;
tiulk of sales, $4.7'4.S0. Sheep-Iteeelpts.
I'J.tKiO; steady to UU- higher: good to choien
wethers, ,. 2.V!(.1.."iO; fair to ehoUe mixed,
$3.7.".!!i.V-'.V, western sheep, M-oO'ii-VO: na
tive laiiihs, $ l.uO'aO.jj; western IuilIis,
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City, June 7. Cattle Receipts,
M..VNI; aetlvt; and strong; rxpnrt and
dresstsl beef stex-rs, $H.;t3, tho highest
since Peeonihur, 1TJ; fair to good. JJ.73
.A IUI- H'lnrn ftwt ftti'nra. Ct Ko ."i.l Ml! nil.
tlve oows, S2..Vty4.flO; nutlvo tielfers. 14.00
RIO. .si; UUIIS, ."'U-io , euivos, .e uiguer,
$'-'.7Vij4.7.Y Hogs Rwelpts, lX,tM; openinl
,c hlghttr, closed strong to 10c higher;
top, J4.HI; hulk, $4.S5!4.70; heavy. 4.i
4. Ml; paekera, !MoMM.7'JMi: pls ! light.
$4.00fa4.!M. Shoep-lleeelpts, 4..VIO; lOe
lower; lambs. S.1.rKai'i; fnd ewes, $4.ooy
O.o; sioeaers anil leeuers, ...s'"f..w.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha, June 7.-Cattle Keerlpts,
S.rsH); steady to 10c higher; native steers,
KiO'iKUO; cows und helfern. SM.rsKM.oO;
(:i.0(K)t-l.'A; eulves, $'i7.V.i!V,V; bulls, stags,
ruuuers, I.IK.'I.OO; stoekers mid feeders,
etc., 2.7.VTM.,iV Hogs-neeelpts. 13.0HI;
shade to ftc higher; heavy, $4..Vii4.70;
mixed, 4..V2Vm.fi"l4; Utrut. $4.44.(10:
pigs, 4.m(4.40; bulk of sates. R.YJVu
4.UO. Bhwp Keeelpts. 1.700; steady; west
ern yearlings. $A.OtVjiii.W; wethers, fo.OUra
0..V); ewes, f 4..'SKao.2S; conitnou and Hook
ers, $;i.,Jfsjta.l,3; lambs, K.MplAiO.
Cares CeJelei PretreU PasraniMla
Make Kldoeye m4 Blaeleler RlgM
WILL EXHIBIT AT
Feel Impending Doom.
The feeling of impending doom in
the minds of many victims of Hrltiht's
disease and diaU'tcs has been changed
to thankfulness by the benefit derived
from takinir Foley's Kidney Cure. It
will cure Incipient Brlcht'sdisease and
diabetes, and even In the worst, cases
tflves comfort and relief. Slight dis
orders are cured In a few days. "1 had
diabetes In Its worst form," writes
Marlon Lee of Dunreath, Ind. ''I tried
eltfht physicians without relief. Only
three bottles of Foley'9 Kidney Cure
made rae a well man." For sale by P.
(i. Frlcke Co.
Thrown Frort) o Wagon.
Mr. George K. Rabcock was thrown
from his waKon and severely bruised.
He applied Chamlierlaln's Tain Balm
freelv and savs It Is the liest liniment
he ever used. Mr. Babcock is a well
known citizen of North l'laln, Conn.
There Is nothing equal to 1'aln Balm
for sprains and bruises. It will ellect
a cure In one-third the time required
by any othar treatment. For sale by
Disease takes no summer
If you need flesh and
summer as in winter.
Fend tor trtt tunpU.
BCOTT ft POWNE, Oiwxlm,
enfMlif !''! Stmt, Ntw Verk.
oc aa4 $ i oo all dnig1'
UNDER A MONSTER WATERPROOF TENT
Rain or Shine.
Seating Capacity 2000 People
PROF. LANDIS' CORNET BAND
AND OPERATIC ORCHESTRA.
Pack of Siberian Blood Hounds
Eleciant Sccncrv A Q1-:i n
Immense Staae J1U1U niptiny
NEWEST CREATIVE FAD 0PTI6RAPH MOVING PICTURES
GRANDEST ALLEGORICAL TRANSFORMATION SCENE EVER
PRESENTED WITH ANY COMPANY.
ADMISSION 15 AND 25 CENTS
D00KS OPEN 7:30 CURTAIN RISES AT 7:15
Grand Frftft Ranrl Tnnrirt A
- - ' r V W S 1 V VI i.
PROMPTLY AT NOOIN.
O. FRANZ EN
The only one in Plattsmouth that car
ries a larjre assortment of suit
ings, fancy pantings anil vest
in ?s for you to select from. All
work first-class and of the latest
styles. Cleaning and repairing
given prompt attention.
Room 227 Coates Block
PLATTSMOUTH - NEBRASKA
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