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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1914)
THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1914.
FLATTS30UTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
April 30 in . jj
"it breaks the speed limit to
That's a candid opinion about
this story. There may have !
been swifter tales, but not re
cently. It's an aeroplane of a
xarn. moving so ' fast that vou i
lose your breath while you fol
low it. But you don't need any
breath, anyway, because you for
get about respiration with your
eyes on readirg of this kind.
Every man has his day of days.
Yours may have come and you
may be swimming in the full tide
of fortune. If so, read how P.
Sybarite found his. If your own
ship is still in the offing, you
will enjoy learning how the little
spunky red headed bookkeeper
won a fortune and an heiress,
foiled all his enemies and had
some of the most amazing ad
ventures ever penned all in less
time than it takes the hour hand
to round the clock dial twice.
MELL" P. Sybarite niused
For an instant be was 8i
leut in depression. Then with
extra ordinary veht nience be continued,
He paused for both breath and
words, pondered with bended bead,
knittin; bis brows forbiddingly.
"Stench!' he perorated in a voice
tremulous with emotion.
Even tbat comprehensive monosylla
ble was far from satisfactory.
Oh. what's the use? r. Sybarite
despaired. His mother tongue itself
seemed poverty stricken, his native
Fort-bed on the pnhshed seat of a
rery tall stool, his slender legs frater
nizing with its legs in apparently inex
tricable intimacy, sharp elbows dig
gin? into the nickel and ink stained
bed of a counting house desk, chin
some six inches above the rages of a
Iitige leather covered ledger, hair rum
pled and fretful, mouth doleful, eyes
disconsolate he gloomed
Op this, the eve of his thirty-second
birthday and likewise the tenth anni
versary of his servitude, the appear
ance of F. Sybarite was elaborately
normal varying, as it did. but slightly
from one j ear's end to the other.
His occupation had Ctted his head
nnd shoulders with a deceptive but
none the less perennial stoop. His
means had endowed him with a single
outworn suit of ready made clothing.
The ruddy brown hr.ir thatching his
well modeled head, his sanguine eulor-
ing. friendly blue eyes and mobile lips
suggesting Irish lineage, and his hands
which, though thin and clouded with
smears of ink. were strong and grace
ful like the slender feet in his shabby
shoes, carried out the suggestion with
an dded hint of gentle blood.
The place was the counting room in
the warehouse of Messrs. YVblghara &
Win per. hides and skins.
The warehouse impregnable lair of
the smell, from which it leered smug
defiance at the sea sweet atmosphere
of the lower city on n sunny April
Saturday aftern'Xjn occupied a walled
i:i arch of the 1'rooklyn bridge, front
ing on Frankfort street. New York.
Immured in this retreat. F. Sybarite
was very much shut away from all joy
of living alone with his $ 1 job (which
at present nothing pressed), with gint
d pair and its interlocutor ennui, and
with that blatant, brutish, implacable
liuell of smells.
T all of thee. abruptly and with
ceremony. Mr. George Cross, shipping
clerk, introduced himself, a brawny
mins man in shirt sleeves, wearing a
vjsorless cap of soiled linen. In one
band he carried an envelope.
"Ob. you said George, and checked
t enjoy a rude giggle. Presently he
controlled his mirth sufficiently to ler
rHt of unctuous enunciation of the fol
lowing cryptic exclamation:
"Oh. you. Perceval !"
P. Sybarite turned pale.
-you little rascal T continued George,
brandishing the envelope. "You're a
ly one. you are. always signin your
name 'P. Sybarite and pretendiu your
maiden monaker was 'Pete. But now
we know you. Take off them whisk
ers Perceval ,-
A really wise mind reader would
have called a policeman then and J
there, for mayhem was the least of
the crimes contemplated by P. Syba
rite. "If that letter's for me." he said
quietly, "give It here, please."
"Special rnvry jus come. an
nounced George. "Oh. you Perceval
- 7 ,TiTTiWig)
By LOUIS JOSEPH VANCE
Copyright, i912, by the Frank A. Munsey Co.
The letter was torn rudely from his
"Here!" lie cried resentfully. "Where's
your manners Perceval!
Dumb with impotent rage. I. Syba
rite .climbed back on his stool, while
George sat down at his desk and. with
a leer, watched the , lookkeeper care
fully slit the envelope and withdraw
Ignoring him. P. Sybarite ran his eye
through the few lines of notably care
less feminine handwriting:
My Dear Perceval Mother and I had
planned to take sorr.e friends to the thea
ter tonight and housrht a box for he
Knickerbocker several weeks ago, but
now we "have decided to go t Mrs. Had-ley-Ott'en's
post Lt-nten masquerade ball
instead. i;n1 as tionf of our fri-T.ds can
u?e the tickets 1 thought possibly you
mijrlit lUe them. They pay Otis Skinner
is wonderful. Of course you may not care
to sit in a stae box without a dreys suit,
but perhaps you won't mind. If you do
maybe you know somebody else w!:r could
go properly dresaed. Your affectionate
cousin. MAE ALVS.
Drawing to him one of the Whig
ham & Wim per letterheads. P. Syba
rite dipped a pen. considered briefly,
and wrote rapidly and freely in a mi
My Dear Mae Alys Kvery man has his
price. You know mine. Pocketing false
priJ I accept your bounty with all tl:e
gTatitude ana humility becoming in a poor
relation. And if arrested for appearing In
the box without evening clothes I promise
soler.inly to brazen it out. pretend that 1
bought ti;e tickets myself or stole them
and keep the newspapers ignorant of our
kinsh'.p. Fear not. trust me and enjoy
the masque as much as I mean to enjoy
And if you would do me the greatest of
favors, should you ever again find an ex
cuse to write me on any matter, please
address me by the initials of my ridicu
lous first name only. It Is. of course, im
possible for me to live down the deep
damnation of 1 aving been bom a Syba
rite, but the indulgence of my friends car.
savf me toe further degradation of be
ing known as a Perceval.
With thanks renewed and profound. 1
remain, all things considered, remotely
yours. P. SYEAP.ITE.
This he sealed and addressed iu a
stamped envelope: then he slued round
on his stool to blink pensively at Mr.
That gentleroatt having some time
since despaired of any response to his
persistent baiting was now preoccu
pied with a hand mirror and endeav
oring to erase the smudge of marking
ink from his face with a handkerchief.
"It's no use. George." observed P.
Sybarite presently. Try soap and wa
ter. I know it's painful, but. believe
me. it s the only way. I'm going to
shut up shop in just five minutes, and
if you don't want to show yourself on
the street looking like a difference of
opinion bet wee u a bnll calf and a
"Gotcha," interrupted George, risine
aid puttin? away handkerchief and
mirror. "I'll drown myself if you say
so. Anythin's better' n letting you talk
me to death."
"Oue thing more"
Splashing vigorously at the station
ary wash stand. George looked gloom
ily over his shoulder and in sepulchral
accents uttered the one word:
"How would you like to go to the
"I'd like it so hard." George replied,
"that I'm already dated up for an
evenin of intellects enjoyment. Me
and Sammy Holt's goin round to MI
tier's Eight avenoo and bust up the
"I mean a regular show, at a Broad
"Quit your kiddin." countered Mr.
Bross indulgently. "Come along: I got
an engagement to walk home and save
a nickel, and so've you.
"Wait a minute." insisted P. Sybar
ite, without moving. "I'm in earnest
about this. I offer you a seat In a
stace box at the Knickerbocker thea
ter tonight to see Otis Skinner in 'Kis
met.' with Miss, Prim. Miss Lessing and
myself on one condition."
"Go to it."
"Yon must promise me to quit call
in:r me Perceval, here or any place else,
today and forever! And never tell
"And what if I keep on?"
"Then I'll make up my theater party
without you and break your neck into
the bargain. said P. Sybarite.
"Vou?" George laughed derisively.
"You break my neck? Can the comedy,
beau. Why. I could eat you alive, Per
ceval. "We're going to settle this question
before you leave this warehouse. I
won't be called Ferceval by you or any
other pink eared cross between Ba
laam's ass qnd a laughing hyena.
Mr. Bross gaped with resentment.
"You won't, eh?" he said strident
ly. "I like to know what you're going
to do to step mc, Pcrc"
P. Sybarite stepped quickly toward
him. and George, with a growl, threw
ont his hand? In a manner based upon
a somewhat hazy conception of the for
mula of self defense. Then
George Bross sat up on the dusty,
grimy floor, batted his ey-?s. ruefulTy
rubbed the back of his bead and mar
veled at the reverberations Inside it.
. "Say, he ejaculated, with fervid
filing, "did yon do that to me?
t'l did." returned P. Sybarite curtly.
"Want me to prove it?"
"Plenty, thanks," returned the ship
ping clerk morosely as he picked him
self up and dusted off his clothing.
"Gee, you got a wallop like the kick
a mule, rer
: "P. S., 1 mean," George amended
hastily. "Why didn't you ever tell me
you was the Big Smoke's sparriu' part
ner?" "I'm not and never was. and further
move 1 didn't hit you." replied P. Syba
rite. : "AH I did was to let yon fall
over my foot and bump your head on
the floor. Better accept my offer and
"Never call you Per"
"Don't say it!"
"Oh, all right all right." George
agreed plaintively. "And if I promise
I'm in on that theater party?"
"That's my offer."
"It's hard." George sighed regretful
ly. "But whatever you say goes. I'll
keep your secret.
i "Good!" P. Sybarite extended one
of his s m a If. delicately modeled hands.
"Shake." yaid he. smiling wistfully.
P. Sybarite and Mr. Bross. with at
least every outward semblance of com
plete amity were presently swinging
shoulder to shoulder up the sunny side
of lower Broadway.
"Lis'n." George interjected of a sud
den. "I wanna know where you pick
ed up all that classy footwork?"
"Oh." returned I. S. carelessly. "I
used to spar a bit with the fellows
when I was at ah when I was young
er." "Huh! You mean when you was at
"Please yourself." said P. Sybarite
"Well, you was at colledge oncet.
"I was." P. S. admitted with reluct
ance, "but I never graduated. When I
was twenty-one I had to quit to go to
work for Whigham & Whimper."
"C'wan!" commented the other.
"They ain't been iu business twenty
"I'm only thirty -one."
"More news for Sweeney. You'll nev
er see forty again. Your people had
money, didn't they, oncet?"
"I've been told so, but if true it only
goes to prove there's nothing iu the
theory of heredity."
"I gotcha." announced Bross, upon
prolonged and painful analysis.
"How?" asked P. Sybarite, who had
fallen to thinking of other matters.
' I mean. I just dropped to your high
sign to mind my own business. All
right. P. S. Far be it from me to wanta
pry into your past."
He was a man of his word, was
George Bross; not for anything would
he have gone back on his promise to
keep secret that afternoon's titillating
discovery; likewise he was a covetous
soul, loath to forfeit the promised
treat, but one way or another, that
day's humiliation must be balanced.
How to compass this desire, frankly
puzzled him. It were cowardly to
contemplate knocking the block offn
P. Sybarite, the disparity of their
statures forbade; moreover. George en
tertained a vexatious suspicion that P.
Sybarite's explanation on his recent
downfall had uot been altogether dis
ingenuous. Suddenly it was borne in upon the
shipping clerk that in the probable ar-
"Say, did you do that to me?"
ranseuieut of the proposed party he
would be exiected to dance attendance
upon Mis.s Violet Prim. leaving P.
Sybarite free to devote himself to Miss
Lessing. And he scowled darkly.
"P. S.'s got his nerve with him." he
protested privately, "to cop out the one
pippiu In the house all for his lonely.
Its a wouder he wouldn't slip her a
chanct to enjoy herself with summon
her own age-
"Not. he admitted ruefully, "tbat
I'd Oud it healthy to pull any rough
stuff with VI lookiu on."
Then he made au end to envy for the
Hme Wing, and turned his attention to
more pressing concerns. And when,
at Thirty-eighth street, the latter made
an excuse to part with George, instead
of going home in bis company. 'the
shipping clerk was too thoroughly dis
gusted to question the subterfuge.
lurning west, he was presently,
prompted by that arch comedian Des- i
tiny (disguised as thirst) to drop Into
Clancy's for a shell of beer.
Xow. In Clancy's George found a
crumpled copy of an evening paper tl-j
most a float on the tagn ttoe or tn
dregs drenched bar. Rescuing the
sheet, he smoothed it out and con
templated a two column reproduction
in a coarse half tone of a photograph
entitled "Mtrian Blessington."
Slowly the confusion and confound
ing of P. Sybarite took shape and ma
tured. He left Clancy's presently, stepping
high, with a mind elate, foretasting
Meanwhile. F. Sybarite walked
slowly on up Broadway a little way,
then doubled oh his trail, going softly
until a swift and stealthy survey west
ward from the corner of Thirty-eighth
ttreet assured him that George was not
skulking to spy upon him. Thus re
assured, he mended his pace and held
briskly on toward the shopping dis
trict. His hour was fleeting. In twenty
minutes it would be G o'clock. At C
nharp Blessington's would close its
doors. Distressed, he scurried on.
crossed Thirty-fourth street, aimed
himself courageously for the wide en
trance of the department store, battled
manfully through the retreating army
of feminine shoppers and gained the
ladies glove counter with a scant fif
teen minutes to spare. He found him
self before a fair yonng woman, with a
She recognized him. with surprise,
but none the less with a friendly smile.
"Why. Mr. Sybarite'
In his hearing her voice was rarest
music. He gulped, stammered. "Miss
Lesslng!" and was 6tricken dumb by
realization of his effrontery.
"Can I do anything for you?
He breathed in panic, "Gloves?
"For a lady, Mr. Sybarite?"
He nodded as expressively as any
"1-1 don't know."
"For day or evening wear?"
He wagged a dismal head. "I don't
Amusement touched her eyes and
lips so charmingly tbat he thought of
the sea at dawn, rimpled by the morn
ing breeze, gay with the laughter of
"Oh. I see. You wish to make a
present. Evening gloves are always
acceptable. Does she go often to the
"I don't know."
"Well is she old or young?"
. "I ah couldn't say.
"Mr. Sybarite!" said the young wo
man, with decision.
He fixed an apprehensive gaze to
hers, which Inclined to disapproval, if
"Yes. Miss Lessing?"
"Do you really waut to buy gloves?"
"Then what under the sun do you
He noticed suddenly that, however
impatient her tone, her eyes were still
kindly. Eyes of luminous hazel brown
they were, wide open and clear le
lieath dark and delicate brows: eyes
that assorted oddly with her hair of
pale, dull gold, rendering her prettiness
both individual and distinctive.
Somehow he fotmd himself more at
"riease," he begged humbly, "show
me some gloves any kind it doesn't
matter and pretend you believe I want
to btiy 'em. I don't really. I I only
want a ah word with you before
you go home."
If this were impertinence the girl
elected quickly not to resent it. She
turned to the shelves behind her. took
down a box or two and opened them
for his inspection.
"These are very nice.' she suggested
"I think so too." lie grinued un
easily. "What I want to say is will
yon be my guest at the theater to
uisrht?" "I'm afraid I don't understand you,"
she said, replacing the gloves.
"With Miss Prim and George Bross."
he amended hastily. "Somebody a
friend sent me a box for 'Kismet. J
thought possibly you might care to go.
It it would give me great pleasure."
Miss Lessing held up another pair of
"These are $3.S9." she said absently.
"Why did yon come here to ask me?"
"I 1 was afraid you might make
some other engagement for the even
ing." He couldn't have served his cause
more handsomely than by uttering just
that transparent evasion. In a thought
she understood: at their boarding house
he could have found no ready opportu
nity to ask her save in the presence of
others, and he was desperately appre
hensive lest she refuse.
After all. he had reason to be: they
were only table acquaintances of a few
weeks' standing. It was most pre
sumptuous of him to dream that she
On the other hand, be was (she con
sidered gravely) a decent, manly little
"It's so good of you to think of me."
"You " mean that you you will
come?" he cried, transported.
"I shall be very glad."
"That's that's awf ly good of you.
he said huskily. "Now. do please find
some way to get rid of me."
Smiling quietly, the girl recovered
the glove boxes.
"I'm afraid we haven't what yon
want in stock, she said in a voice not
lond, but clear enough to carry to the
ears of , her , inquisitive, colaborers..
"We're expecting a fresh shipment la
next week if yoa could stop in then."
"Thank you very much." paid P. Syb
arite with uncalled for emotion.
He backed away awkwardly, spoiled
the effect altogether by lifting his hat.
wheeled aBd broke for the doors and
won ti way through them single in
stant before they closed.
(To Be Continued.)
Del Tyson was in Lincoln last
Morgan Mc Curdy left TuesJay
for South Dakota.
Geo. Foreman Sr. .shipped a car
of hogs to Omoha Wednesday.
Jack Curyea of Omaha was
visiting- the Curyeas here Friday.
Morgan Maher was a passenger
on No. 18 for Omaha Wednesday.
C. M. Jordan had a valuable
cow killed by No. 1 last Thurs
day. Paul Froelich came in from
Lincoln Wednesday to visit the
Clarence Curyea left Wednes
day for Kansas to attend to his
Fred Weaver of South Iiend
called on Jake Shaffer between
trains Saturday last.
Mrs. Frank Moves and child of
Bennett is visiting her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hile.
Mr. and Mrs. Kd Evans left on
No. 1 t for Minnesota to spend a
few weeks at the lakes.
Miss Towle lias been visiting
with Mrs. Will Casey, returned to
her home in Lincoln Sunday.
Miss Marie Stromer returned
home with Miss Carr last Sunday
evening, returning home Monday
Mrs. iof irse Kamm and Miss
Amelia Kamm and Miss lssie
Keefer were in Omaha Monday
Mrs. lien. Curyea entertained
Miss Marjitrie Carr and Miss
Marie Steonier fr Lillian Curyea
Herman StroiiMM returned via
the auto route from liarneslon
Wednesday, accompanied by his
brother LJ. Stromer.
Mrs. F. M. Grove: and children
and Mrs. Dan McCaulcy drove
Weeping Water Saturday to visit
relatives over Sunday.
L. II. Applcmau and family
autoed to Beaver Crossing Thurs
day and will visit in Aurora and
Grand Ir-alnd before returning.
The Mothers' Council met on
Tuesday afternoon with Mrs.
Timblin. Otiite a number were
prestnt and they had a line meet
ing. Mrs. Alpha Quellhorst and chil
dren left Saturday for a few days'
visit with her sister, Mrs. Ralph
Fliley and husband, at Yerdon,
l'zra Fishburn. jewler. of Lin
coln. i in Alvo each Wednesday
repairing watches, clocks and
jewelry. Work guaranteed and
Mr. a id Mrs. L D. Friend and
daughter Irene returned last
Wednesday from their visit in
Deer Creek. Illinois and report it
very dry there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. p. Rouse, who
have been staying on the farm
during their daughter's. Mrs.
Nickel' absence, have returned to
their home in town.
The barn dance given la-t Fri
day night at their home by Mr.
and Mrs. Kd Casey was well at
tended and a very pleasant time
was enjoyed by all.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Feldmann
and daughter Helen of Sabetha,
Kansas came in Thurssday morn
ing to visit Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Moore and daughter.
The Ladies' Aid seiety held an
ice cream social last Wednesday
evening, which Was well attend
ed and was a success, both
socially and linancially.
Mis Cecil Grove of Cambridge,
Nebr., who has been visiting her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno.
Woods, spent the latter part of
last week with her cousin, Mrs. C.
Harry Parse! I and family re
turned Sunday from a lishing trip
near Ashland. Mr. and Mrs.
Keuhn and family spent Saturday
and Sunday with them, having
autoed over Friday evening'.
Mrs. Mart Nickel and children,
who have been visiting her sis
ters, Mrs. George Bobbilt and
family, at Moreheud, Kansas, and
Mrs. Ralph L'hley at Yerdon, Neb.,
the past three weeks, returned
home Monday. Mr. Nickel met
them at Yerdon, returning with
Martin Sonierville of McCook,
Neb., visited Tuesday with Dale
Boyles. He reports line crops in
fhe western counties. The report
that, this part of the state was
burnt out had been prevalent out
there, but Dale look Mr. Somer
ville out in the country and show
ed him some of the corn around
here and he took back some big
ears of corn and a very different
Mr. and Mrs. Heury Bennett
New Fall Suit
Fred P. Busch
Hotel Riley Building Main and
Mrs. W. E. Casey was trading
in Lincoln Tuesday.
Ed. Casey went to South Omaha
Wednesday evening on No. li.
Mrs. Jno. Murty went to Clay
Center Monday to visit relatives.
Mr. Peter Klyver was in the
capital city Tuesday on business.
Get your school supplies at
the drug store. A complete as
sortment. Miss Dossie Keefer of Wood
River is visiting' her aunt Miss
Mr. and Mrs. Will Althouse
were trading in Lincoln Wednes
day this week.
Mrs. Bina Kitzel and son Ben
went to Lincoln Wednesday to
visit a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Newromb
of Mutual. Ok., are visiting their
cousins Mr. and Mrs. Joe Arm
strong. Chas. Godfrey went to Lincoln
Wednesday to visit Mrs. Godfrey
who is at a local hospital. She
is doing nicely.
autoed over from Waverly Satur
day and also Sunday to visit" the
latter. sifter. Mrs. N. Knott and
family, on Sunday a family re
union was held at Mrs. Knott's
home, her son, George Ellison and
wife of Havelock. Mrs. Dan Man
ners and family of Havelock, and
Mrs. Ed Hurlbut and family were
present. Mrs. Manners and chil
dren have spent the week here
willi her mother and her cousin,
Blank books or all kinds at the
"f'cmwn Dsntlfet. Qund Bldg
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DR. TARRY Be Building Omaha.
Why Rent, and Work
For Your Landlord?
when the reality of ownership is open to you? Take stock of yourself as
a renter. Are you any better off than you were five years ago? Go
West now, take a Mondell homestead in Wyoming or buy 160 acres of
land in Western Nebraska or Eastern Colorado on easy terms, with finan
cial aid, if you become a dairy farmer. See the West's heavy crops
of 1914. Note the success of dairy farmers, made certain with feed
crops and the silo. Ask Western bankers how cream checks in their
locality establish a farmer's credit Note what five years' industry has
brought to the farmer adjoining the land offered you. Would you not
give five years of your life if you could develop a dairy farm for your
self and create an heritage for your family?
Write me for Homestead folders or Deeded land matter and about
personally condu ted excursions.
Initial Belt on
made to your individ
ual measurement from
fourteen of our leading
15-ounce all wool serge
in colors b 1 u e, grey,
brown and fancy striped.
Wear Busch tailored gar
ments made right here
We Do Dry Cleaning.
Sixth Street Plattsmouth, Neb.
Make Your Wants Known
Advertisements under this heading
five cents per line each insertion.
Six words will be counted as a line
and no advertisement taken for less
than ten cents.
FOR SALE V'".-have two live
room cottages that can be pur
chased on monthly payments,
and several nice homes suitable
for retired farmers; also some
acreaaye tracts. Windham
Loan & Investment Co.
FARMS FOR SALE 0 acres im
proved, one miles fr m platts
mouth; 80 acres improved,
seven mile.- from Plattsmouth;
3lii miles from Pacillc Junc
tion; also one team of black
horses, 7 years old; one cow
and calf and some implements.
For particulars address the
FOR SALE - The Mrs. McVicker
residence oa North Sixth street.
For particulars call on Mrs. J. E.
FOIl SALE Two-story brick resi
dence on Main and Eighth streets;
centains 8 rooms, not including bath
room and closets. Beautifully located
and modern fixtures. Two and one
half lots, with trees barn and out
houses. For further particulars ad
dress Silas Long, 643 North 2'ith street,
Lincoln, Neb. 4-"S-lnjiHliw
FOR SALE Alfalfa ha;-, S lo7oJ
pr ton. S. T. Gilmour, Route 1.
WANTED Salesman fr lMau
pas. The only practical gas
for cooking and light. Address
Cass-Sarpy Hlaugas Co., L8lh
and Boyd St., Omaha, Neb.
FOR SALE 1 15 H. P. Lawson
gas engine, very cheap. Inquire,
of W. H. Rush, Murd'.ck. Neb.
FARM FOR SALE 80-acre farm,
well improved, 3 good wells and
wind-mills, 3 miles east of
Union. Address Win. Rakes,
HORSES For sale or trade.
Frank Vallery, Plattsmouth.
'Phone 303 J
Wanted--Position as farm hand
by the month or year around,
or janitor work in the city. Ad
dress Box 510, Plattsmouth,
I am in touch with the owners and
with the Government. I am paid to locate you
along the Burlington Railroad.
S. B. HOWARD, Ass't Immigation Agent,
1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
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