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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1904)
Clerk I'Uiri.-t Cm.n . .
i-lipermiell.lclil cf rliM.;,
:iv M li.'ls Ms. .
I iHi y l Tr.ii n
..A I. lyx.ii
II. I. Hhw ;. r
.Mm IV M.-ltrul.
.1. SSI I.. K. t
l'. S We.HH. all
l. K 1 1 1 : i . i
Turin r ink
..v . It. tt.ihmiik'
...Henry I; Iicmh:
II. M i'i iii. Iii ii
. li. V. Clement
. II l. Trims
. .. William WeU-r
. . .Ion. r'H'.'i raid
Mt'MHKUM UK H'M'II..
I'lrst Wiinl . Kil Kttvcralrf. I' W. KliiiiL'er
Seooinl Ward 1'rank llutti ry. W. C. Tlpprns
Third Ward.. .1. II. Il.-ruld. V. II. Stleiiiker
Fourth Ward Win. lUIIanre. K. A. Ni-wiiinn
Fifth Wiinl I. M. Vondriin. Win. Slater
Lincoln. Omaha, I Denver. Helena,
Chicago, St. Joe,
Kansas City. St.
Louis and all
points East and
Salt Lake City.
and all points
Trains Leave as Follows:
No Is Turin.' .huu-tlun :t lii pin
T'o. 2-Local express, to Iowa points.
(TiicitKo mill t hi1 east 1 ::U pin
No. 14 -Fust cvprrss. dhily. from Lin
coln to St. Joseph. Kiins.ua City. St.
Inils. Chicago, awl nil points rust
uiid soulli !:U7 pin
No. it; -I'ur l'm-llli' .luiii-l Ion I-.':.', pin
No. 34-1 will to I'ai'ltle .luiii'tlnn le.V," uni
No. -11 l'mni tiiiialiu 4:l." pm
No. 30--Kri'li:lit. dully except Sunday.
to I'tirllle.luni-tleii :t:."' pm
No. li Tliroticli vesiilmled express for
all points east. ': miii
No. N I'roin llniMliii 4:(nain
No. 1!-Local i-Xrrss. daily. Unialiu.
Lincoln. iM'iiviTinid Intermediate
stations 7:.M am
No. 27- Local express to Oinalia. via
I't. Crook and South Omaha, dully
except Sunday ;un
No. 7 I' h sit mall, dally, to Omaha und
Lincoln 2:13 pm
No. 33 -Local express. Louisville. Ash
luud. Wahoo. Si'liiiyli-r. dully ex
cept Sunday 3:.Vi pm
No. 13-l.lnrMln. lirand Island. Ulark
Hills. Montana and 1'iicitlo north
west !: pm
No. 211 Local freight, to Cedar Creek.
I.oulsvllli' and South Ki nd, dally
exrs-pt Sunday I'cn'i am
No ll - I'rom St. Louis und St. .lor and
Nelirusliu City lie-.Tiani
' I laily except Sunday
Slceplin:. dlniiiL' und reclining chair cars
(seats free) on through trains. Tickets sold
and liai'u'uie checked to any point In the
Tnlted Stales or Canada.
For Information, time tallies, maps and
tickets cull on or write to V. I.. Pickett, local
agent. I'lultsmouth. Xelt.. or .1. Francis, gen
fral passenger airent. tnimlia. Nilt.
.Missouri Pacific Time Table
TUAINS (iOINli NOISTII.
No. .il ...5.37 am
No. .r7 j.4." pm
1ST", i) II pm
No. 231 local freight 3:47 pm
TKAISS OOINU SOl'TII.
Nit. ji II. Si am
No. oil World's Fair Flyer pm
N,. 52 12:2.1 am
No. 232. local freight 7 4s urn
All kind of rii'tital work. Plates made that
6t. 2il years experience. Prices reasonable.
OFFICK -Fnzc.KKAi.t) Hi.ock.
Tri.ErHONi: No. 3 OK47
rQHN M. LEYDA,
A TTORNtY-A T-LAW,
ABSTRACTER OF LAND TITLES.
I'repiirlnir abstracts of title. cotiveyundiiK
and eamlnlnr titles to real estate a siiei'lal
ty. Work pMperly dime and chaws reason
alili'. otllce: RiKitns d and 7. John Hund
Hulldlnif. Dear Court House. I'lattsinoutli.
W. B. ELSTER.
Waterman Block Nebraska
I tifflce in
I lies 213
DR. J. 0. BRUCE
Chronic Diseases a Specialty
Ci Mites lllock. r"otns2.'.' and nilhv h.mrs
!i to 12 a. in.. I to ,'i p. in. ami T to ;i p. in. Lv up
polntlnellt. Telephones, otlh-e lit; ; reshli lice
at Perkins Hotel.
Dr. Elster, Dentist,
V Abstracts c Title V
THIRTEENTH QUADRENNIAL CON
TION IN SESSION AT CHICAGO.
Indiana Senator Will Go on tie T!cktt
With Roosevelt First Day Pro
ceedings cf but Ordinary JnteretT.
Address of Tempcra.-y Cnairmai.
Ctliu(to, Janf Wlthutit u li.s-
turtli k sleriiflit to uujhhIv! siiO'ti
ivutlun, tbv ilrst day s orop-j;! ol
Ki'jiubllran natUmal luuvfLtiou was
t:irr;od out like iliuk work.. Not a
JurrlUK touuil nag Leanl, not u false
s'ep was taken. It was au atsttut 'iy
vi mm-forai'aUve tfelfgau. which
carrit-U into effect, without the thun
dtTouh' UtiiiotiiiU'atlou usually attend
ant ou politK-al convuntioi.s, a purpose
that haj been cli'arly lU'thit d.
An organization was perfectnl pnp
tratory to the adoption of a platfirra
and the making of i;i'uilnu'Joiis tu the
ucc?dinK days of thu lonvcntion.
From the quet, yi't unmistakable, en
thuslusra pnvkisj by Swiutor t'Vir
bankb" arrival at the Collsvtiin. his
noinlnation for vlco president is bti'
little less assured than the nomina
tion f Theodore Roosove'.t for presi
dent. The keynote to the campaign
cf 1904 va.s sounded hy Men. Kllhu
THE fllK'AOO COLlSEfM.
Root in his spwrh as temporary chair
man. His address was a review of
accomplishment of the present a;m-.:i
istratlon and a defeutk' of Republican
policies In general. When that had
been delivered and the various work
ing committees dispatched to .he:r
labors the business rjf the lirst day's
session was csompleted.
AnotJier picture was presented by
the oppnlnK day so different from the
customary convention scene as to at
tract marked attention. It was the
failure of the delegates and spectators
to warm to the spirit of the occasion.
The mention of Preaidont Kooseve'.t
was responded to with hearty, though
net prolonged, applause. The lack ( f
contest eliminated the necessity for
enthusiastic display of feeling and the
mild chwrtng and listless handclap
plng, Which was the prerlng given
Impartially to national figures of the
party, was a!!, prcbfibly, that could be
expected under the cirrtimstances.
The lack of public interest In the
coT.vrntion was eviden ed by the larvre
number cf gpectiitors' sts vacant.
The pictuTsp was oT:e of eix order,
where sprgeant-at-axms and policemen
were not newled.
Roosevelt Pictures in Evidence.
Frcm a decorative point of view the
Coliseum was a succe.-s. Foliage and
palms softened the general color
scheme and formed the sotting for
large engTavdcgs of President Roose
velt used In festooning the national
colors above the fraUfrles and ranging
entirely around the hall. The crown
ing feature cf the decorations is a
painting of the late Senator Hanna,
which hangs directly over the plat
form and ocnrples the most conspicu
ous position In the Coliseum. Some
thing of the magnitude of this painting
may be realized when it Is said that
its surface is as great as the combined
surface of the sixty large pictures of
the president President' Roosevelt,
however, was as prominently shown
to the delegates in a hemic painting
spectacularly unveiled in the chair
man's platform at the conclusion of
Mr. Root's speech, a climax that
brought a prolonged outburst of enthu
siasm. The Incidents which are destined to
live long after the spasmodic demcn
tratlons have been forgotten are Mr.
Root's tribute to President McKinley.
The temporary chairman spoke of tho
late president's administration of
progress, his gentleness of character
and those qualities so beloved by the
nation, and in that connection said,
with feeling, "And with McKlr.ley wo
reme.mher Hanna." A h'ih, almost
oppressive, spread over the 7,000 per
sons present. The speaker had
paused expectantly. As he started
to resume, the full force of the tie
stretched between the greatest polit
ical heroes went home to the dele
gates, A sympathetic wave of ap
plause was carried to every part of tho
great hall. The demonstration was
unlike any that preceded It or tame
after It. An indefinable dignity wan
attached to tho demonstration which
seemed forolfin to a political gather
ing The Fairbanks boom for the vlco
presidential nomination flourished un
resisted during the convention pro.
ceedlngs. its Impetus was gained
when tho Indiana delegation entered
tho CollHrutn led by tho two senators,
Mr. FttlrttfinliS and Mr. Ileverldgo, and
procettloil down tho aisle to their
eats nnr tho stage. The ovation
given Senator Fairbanks was greater
than was rocelved by any of Uh dis
tinguished colleagues. The proceed
Inge afforded no opportunity for tho
advancement of other candidacies. No
mention was made of the names of
trtcr favorite sorts, whoso amMtions
aro rot taken seriously hi yotid th
boui.duries of their n s'a'en. Tlif
applause for Senator Fulrbur.l.s ar
rca.".l to be genera,!. The p'..uu.l'.y
uf politU-al oppont i:t.-, us tiny sat 1:1
the convention tall. woldtV. to t.ubt'.ar.
t:a! ciliier.shlp, urax'.iv.ous'.y a:rce
Ir.g on principles and dlfli n:. or.ly m
r.on- ssoj;t!ai.s. was m.e of the feat
urs ,.f tj.o cciivenrlcn. Tr.o New
Yorl; lielegivtion, which iH-vupled et.f
of the positions of tu:.i r !'.re-t'.y in
f mrit of the platform, furr!sh1 a toed
example cf tht pnval'.'.r.g l.aimor.y
On the opposite, side was the Illinois
delegation, which had a b'tter tig!:'
within Its rtuiks as fnte as vi-s-i rday
If any soreness remains to all on ward
apptaninces It has been hefilci'.
Applause for Allison.
tjtuto pride ttgured strongly U the
convention i:;u h s'.ite l.ac. its
friends in the galleries who showered
plauditu u?ou tl.tir grout nu t. a '.l ey
entirt-d the CoUmmuu The tiist bii."
man" to arrive was Senator Allison.
The Iowa contingent cheered i's wel
come and it wan taken up by surround
ing visitors Uo they recognized the
Hawkeye Ma'osniKii Scliut. r lupew.
Senator Ciillom. Speaker Cannon, Mr.
Grosvonor. Mr. Root, Senator nrose,
Ser.aUir ScoU ur.A o'her earl ar-ivals
received their share of uppla ise The
floor filled with delegates so rapidly
that many prominent figures slipped
in unnoticed. Among these was Sen
ator Ixuige. Who Is accredited with
having a more intimate knowledge of
what the convention is doing than any
man. Ilefore the gathering was
railed to order by Henry C. l'ayn
chairman of tho national .-ommtttee,
Senator lodge m'.ved about among
the delegations and his car was
sought frequently by err.bryt r.ic flat
form makers The Massachusetts man
never stopped long enough, however,
to grow intimate. The first speoch at
the convention was by Ser.u'or S'-ott,
who Informally presented. Chairman
Payne with a beautiful gavel P. was
left to Governor Van Sar.t of Minne
sota first to place the president's
tame beforo the convention He
found the occasion In rresen'ing to
he convention a table which had
teen built by the manual tmlning
school connected with the South Min
r.eitpoHs high school The applause
was general, but not long continued,
and In that set a precedent, which
was followed in f -.cceceding demon
strations. Seat Colonial Delegates.
The first day's program of the con
vention was not of a nature to attract
more than ordinary Interest- The
matter of greatest Importance was
the presenting to the convention of
the proposition to admit the delega
tion from the Philippine Islands and
1'orto Rico. Mr. Root asked for a
ruling on the Question of calling tho
names of the new possessions in tho
roll for the namtnr; of members
of the various committees. The con
vention ordered the seating and recog
nition of six delegates from the Phil
ippines with two votes and twe dele
gates from Porto Rico.
StiTtly before the adjournment for
the (lay Senator liepew was recog
nized to deliver to the convention an
Invitation from President Francis and
the directors of the Ixiulslar.B Pur
chase exposition to delegates and
members of the press to visit the fair
at St. Uwls before returning to their
homest. Senator !) pew Ftarted to
read the Invitation from his seat, but
at the demand of delegates and spec
tators he mounted the platform There
he passed the Invitation over to a
clerk to read. When It was concluded
Chairman Root suggested that tho
senator might want to make a few
remarks. The suggestion was accept
ed, and Iti recommending that the In
vitation be accepted, Mr. Oepew said
that the rmocrats are claiming the
credit of galng an empire pacebly.
on the ground that the party, through
Jefferson, had bought the land. Tha
Republicans, he said, had tilled it and
were going to share the harvest. The
Invitation was acrepted.
Fight on Tariff.
The tariff plank agreed upon by
the subcommittee on resolutions de
clares for the "cardinal principles of
protection," and furthir that "the
rate of duty should be the difference
between the cost of production In the
United States and abroad. The rates
of duty should be readjusted only
when conditions have so changed that
the public interest demands It. All
such changes should be made by the
A long paragraph was adopted In
relation to reciprocity after a very'
exciting and protracted contest by a
bare majority. It is an agreement for
"commercial reciprocity, which Is pos
sible or.ly under a protective tariff
and whenever reciprocity arrange
ments can bo perfected without In
Jury to any industry."
The opposition to the reciprocity
plank was led by Mr Plythe cf Iowa,
Representative Dalzcll and Sr.ator
Ilat.sb'ough, while Senator Lodge- and
Senator Foraker persisted In an ef
fort to secure the de laration. More
time was spent on this Issue than all
the remainder of the rlatform ar.d all
opponents only cor.ser.ted to agree
when It appeared that the fight might
be taken Into tho committee on reso
lutions and possibly beforo the con
Etzel Slain Without Provocation.
Washington, June 22 Mlnls'tr
Conger has cabled tho 8tat6 depart
ment that Consul Miller, after a thor
ough Investigation of tho facts con
nected with the killing of the Amer
lean war corn ponder. t, E'lel, by Chi
info soldiers, on a Jur.k t ff Now
Chwur.g, bus made a report oiit'ng
that the killing was unwarrrnteU and
NEWS OF NEBRASKA
Store at Cody Burns.
Norfolk. Nib.. Jane :i. Colo's gen
mil merchandise .-'ore a: Cody, Nib.
was burned . s:-,. lii.noo '
Younrj Man Sheets Fatrr. 1
Omaha Juno Fiaiit. ti.it !h
mother wim to be killed und tutu .1 ,
attacked I bis drink In-iuu-d Cii r
John llroi'k at-.. 1 l..nli i.e.,1.-,' i
fatally ihot John M ,n. k, a sale;
keeper, in the f..tnily .ip.irtmcnu.
Drowns in tne Elkhorn.
Norfolk. Nob.. Juno 111. l-'otirt s n
ye;;rold Wtllio stahl rtelc away I.
bwm and was dtouned la tin I!';,
horn. His comrades den'oil the .u . :
dent ami hid his t in hum com --.i
it. Seurch was delayed sexi riil boars
The body has not been reoereil.
Foster Gets Seven Years.
Omaha, June 17 -Henry i". Foster
recent ly mulcted of manslauglitet
for the killing of Thomas Cu rMcman
was taken before Judge llay ot tin
district court and given a sentence ot
seven yoars In the penitentiary This
crime was oommittod last January.
Find William Betsey's Body,
neniiliigtoti, Neb, Juno il The
body of William llessey, the nineteen
year-old son of Frank llessey of K1U
City, who drowned a week ago, has
been found The body was badly ibs
Con posed and lodged III a tree about
four mi' 's from the scene of the ncci
Mrs. Higga Found Not Guilty.
Omaha, Juno 111. The vase of Mrs
Ruth lllggs, iMistmlstress ut Holly,
Neb, was given to the Jury. She was
on trial In the liilted Slates district
court on the charge of falsifying her
reKirts as postmaster, with a view to
profiting thereby. The jury returned
a verdict of not guilty.
Cart Mangle Three Children.
Allisworth, Neb., June 21. While a
freight train wan switching In the
yards here the rear trucks of a fiat car
ran over the threo-ycarolil son of Mr.
Kills, killing him Instantly, ulso tho
silicon month-old babe, who died an
hour later, and badly mangled tho
foot of another flvo-year-old girl.
Miller Found Guilty.
Columbus, Neb., June IS. James
Miller, alias Jumes Kolley, has bct-n
found guilty of murder in the second
degree. Miller wus tried for killing
Arthur Snowden of Kearney, the
young man who whs found March ilK
In an empty bouse near Humphrey,
with a bullet wound In his head.
Rain and Hall Storms.
Lincoln, June 20. Iamugltig wind,
raiu and hail pterins swept over sec
tion of southeastern Nebraska. At
Lincoln there was a short but terrific
downiHiur of rain, acoom muled by
wind, but tho domago was slight.
East of hero it was morn severe.
Near the town of MeCool, in York
county, a strip of country six miles
long and a half mile wide was devas
tated by hall antl crops ruined.
Tried to Wreck Train.
Lincoln, June 21. Jiutib Itoth, a la
borer, is In the county Jail, cjiarged
with attempting lo wrvck tho Tenver
flyer on the Hurllngton. The attempt
was made near the town of I teuton.
The section foreman discovered a rail
lying crosswise of the track and.
wired down. Ilo ton- the obstruction
loose and Irarcly had time to remove it
before the train came by. Suspicion
was directed toward Roth and his
State Sunday School Convention.
Ctrand Island. June 1(1. At the close
of the first day's session of tho State
Sunday School association 2115 dele
gates were present. The organized
work was opened, presided over by
Paul S. nietiich of Henderson. The
reasons, methods and maintenance of
local organizations were discussed. At
the evening session a song service was
held. Rev. Rdword A. Marshall of the
Moody Itlble Institute delivered an ad
dress on tho work of the bible schools.
Sudden Deathg at Lincoln.
Lincoln, Juno 21. While loading
brick at the Young-Cole yards M. H.
HIskey fell mm his wagon and broke
his neck. No one witnessed the acci
dent, and It Is supposed HIskey was
overcome by the heal, as he had been
working hard and toppled off the
hoard running from tho wagon to the
brick pile. His head caught U'tweon
the wagon wheel and the Ixiard and
his reck was broken. He leaves a
widow and one child. Levi West, aged
fourteen yearn, dropped dead on the
back porch of his homo on South Nine
teenth street, presumably of heart
failure. Tho boy was assisting in the
family washing, when ho suddenly
fell over dorol. His remains will be
taken to Grand Island for hurhl.
Nebraska Crop Conditions.
Lincoln, June 22. The higher torn
perature of the past week has lioon
very favorable for the growth of vege
tation. Winter wheat Is well headed
and In a few places In southern eoun
ties Is lodging slightly Oats have
Improvid somewhat, but in many
places the stand Is thin and some
places a- spotted with yellow and un
thrifty looking. Grass In pastures
and meadows continues In unusually
fine condition. Alfalfa Is Udng cut
for the first time and the crop Is gener
ally a heavy one. In southern coun
tlea tie crop Is mostly cut and consld
erable damage as done by the rain
of tho week. Corn has done well, but
Is still small and ninny fields art
weedy. However, substantial pro
fress has been made In clearing the
fields of weoda.
!nsane Mjs Ctarts School Pint;
O'tiii!,.!, Juno 17 Ku lnat.o i-.i
Lit i ring under an l.:il'i;eli..ii!.-n tlu.
be was being ur.sue.l bv lui li s oi ;t;i
bis ille. threw olio nf I ho J'lllili
Illinois Into II pallie wt.ill I I dashei
Into the room am! bi ..e.l role. I:i u
Ho w;us captured.
Democrats AdJ njrn Convention.
York. Neb, June The Four! I
Nebraska dlstrtct 1 tuoi ratio eon
gre.sr.toi, a I eon ctitiun not hero las.
evening, but w ithout iioinlnut mi; I
I'lindldate adj. mtiied to m, undo:, r
Billied date, with th. titnleistaiidli.t
that II be at the same time am
pliue ii, t.,. Populist l OIlM'lltlOll.
Agitate the Canteen Question.
Chailron, Nob. June L'n A! read)
the i-.iinp Is being pri-pat'isl on I hi
tlordcaux for the old soldiers' and set
tiers' reunion to be held I rem July 1
to II Inclusive. This is looked uHr
as the great event of tho rummer : ca
sou In northwest Nebno kii Hundrcib
of tents are already eiiuagod fur tin
Hffair and lhi cointiiltts. Is now wrest
ling with the question of nintiiu oi
I. II l illlleell.
Land Withdrawn for Fort Niobrara
Washington, June :"J (in the up
plication of Secretary i'ult. the prosl
dent will direct Iho secretary of tin
Interior to reserve from public entr
a tract of 2H,noo acres of land adjoin
Ing Fort Niobrara, Nebraska, to In
held for possible military pi rpor.es
It Is likely that some nsummoiiila
Hons will be made by the war depart
inont to congress relative to the fnf
lire uses of Ibis tract.
Falls Fifty Feet and Dies.
Omaha, Juno 17. - Frank Kearney, n
Fivtion baud employed by the Hurling
ton ruilri.ad, was killed bv falling from
the high bridge acrosa the llurlinglon
truck located Just south of Sturdy sla
t Ion. The bridge Is nearly fitly feel
above the ground. Several other no
tion bands worn with Kearney ut the
timo of the accident and they say he
turned around to strike a mutch In
light his pipe and that In doing so he
made a mlislep and fell to the tracks
Harvest Hands Plentiful.
Lincoln, June 20 - Nebraska will
certainly send Its quota of 2l,ooo men
wanted by tho fannervi of Kansas to
harvest their wheal crop. Though the
notice was published only a day ago,
men ami Ikivk wanting jobs tiave aline
thai time throng! the office of the
labor mmmlNKloner. Muring tho last
twenty four hours thero have Ix-en 2M
applicant! who lllod their names for
places when tho low ruti on the rail
roads go Into effect this woeU. A
great many of those who have applied
are students who desire to npptul I he
summer working that they may be
able to pay their way through school
NEBRASKA POPULISTS MEET.
Delegates to National Convention at
Springfield Are Selected.
Fremont, N-b., June 22. The Pojs
ullsts of Nebraska, in slate ctuivvn
Hon lissom bled, declured for a presl
dentlal ticket of their own, by an
overwhelming vote, but at the came
time dofeuttsl an amvn-dment specific
ally demanding that the nominees, on
that ticket In- members of the popu
list party. Forty-eight delegates: were
selected to represent tho state ut the
national convention that Is to be held
at Springfield, I1L, on July 4
A resolution, which wus introduced
by former Senator W. V. Allen, l.s gen
eraliy admitted to favor fusion with
tho Hryan Ix-mocnicy, In the event
that tho latter secures control of the
St. IjoiiIs convention, but that it de
mands a straight Popullut ticket in
the event of the supremacy of the
Cleveland wing of tho party.
PORTFOLIO FOR PAUL MORTON
President Roosevelt Tenders Secre
taryship of Navy to Nebraskan,
Washington. June 21 Tho pes'
says: President Koosevelt has form
ally Invited Paul Morton to becouio a
member of his official family as Hocro
tary of the navy. Mr. Morton has the
matter under consideration and hat
not yet given any intention of accept
anco or declination. It Is belluvod
he will decline. Ho is a delegate to
the Republican national convention
The tender of the naval portfolio was
made to Mr. Morton laM Wednesday
when he came to this city from Chi
cago In response to an Invitation from
tho president, i If he accepts Mr. Mor
ton will be accredited to Nebraska
where he lived for many yoars, al
though now a business resident ol
Chicago. Tho president urged him In
the strongest xsstble terms to accept
tho place. The friends of Morton ho
licve he will decline. He was offered
a position on tho Isthmian canal com
mission, but refused It. Mr. Morton
Is tho son of the lat J. Sterling Mor
ton, who was secretary of agriculture
In the second cabinet of President
Cleveland. Ho Is forty-seven yHart
old and has devoted all his mature life
to railroad Interests'. Mr. Morton nnf
affiliated with the Democratic party
Killed by Foul Tip.
Indiana, Pa., Juno 22 Ihjrlng a
game of baseball between the Johns
town amutcura and the Indiana Nor
mals, George Thomas, catcher for th
Johnstowns, was almost lnstantl.v
killed by being hit over the heart by a
Two Drowned In Niagara River.
Niagara Falls, N. Y"., Juno 22.
Ernest Payne and Miss MaM llonakei
of this city lost their lives during i
squall on tho Niagura river. Theli
boat wus overturned. Payne's bod)
JVN' TIT I N m 1 I
111 llie oiillliat) i nlllse o business, lllit,
I hole's inlelesi In lie colisliei ei I f part
of niir earnings is loll wit It us for
safe investment, iiion I lierc'sanolhcr
story, which will make Iwo idus two
equal live in I lino. Ask us ami we will
LM.Itlly tell you how II Is iloue.
At the Old Stand
1 1 '
You will always liml I lie
Anil I lie must ilclicious
Which he Is prepared to furnish in
any quant it y for family use
or social gatherings.
511 Main Stivit
1 hurt allow money to lie around. It
l.s easier to spend It and easier
to lose it.
hy keeping it in a sale place, such
The BanH of Cass County
You can give a check for any part of
ilal, any lime and so have a receipt
for payment w il hoiit asking for one.
When you have a hank account you
will he anxious to add toil rather tl,o
spend irom it. Iion't you want to
miow more anoui ll.
where you will bo re
paid for your troulile
by tfettnii,' the best
on the market-i.
fresh daily from the markets.
Withered fresh every morning. Q
Water limn lllock I'iiitlMimuth.
HnTr. Alwt nliHtilr l.n.llr. vk I'ruriilt Itrt
IIH lit St I II IX.I.IHII in Hr.l kiv4
4ild tiivUtilu- tnix. M-itita with hlui. t'htiea.
1 akf n nlhrr. Ilfi dnnuvroua iihalts
lullnnvnnd Imltnllitn. t(ui uf (rnur OrtrKi,
nr wml Ir. In ini f..t larllrulr. lrlt
ntonlKla il " Hrllrf for I.Mllr." im I'kt
lX rrlurn flail. lU.OtHI It-iiiuiuiuitii. Nj.U bf
vl lrux i,
CIIICHISTIR CRBM1CAL CO.
1100 MadlMia iar. I'llli FA,
Hwllii Ull MM"
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