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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1916)
J, MAY 22, 191G.
PLATTSMOUTII SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
Copyrijlit, 1514, by Harper Cs
The New Lawyer.
" F10I;I' espondont than lie lmd
jV Ih'Cti since tit" discovery of the
crime. Abrcr started for bis of
I fire. A Hell in the steeple of a
iistaiit hurcli was tilinz. and cross
ing the street a couple of Panares le
liw he saw a crude hearse followed ly
a few Imgiries and carriages slowly
mrii:' toward tlie cemetery on a red
hi!! 1 i il' 'vest. It was the burial pro
ci"is:oii f the murdered man.
Just as lie was att to ascend the
stairs Al.n r met a voting mini coming
down. It w::s William I'.arnett. a ris
Uiz younz lawyer, whom Abner had
Iuh wti frnm his my!iool.
"ITfllo. Itilly!" Abner greeted him
warmly. "Whar've you been? I hain't
y(-t you for a month."
"Ileen away on business." the lawyer
r.nswered. lie was .f medium height,
rather slender in build and florid com
j lexio:;. He had a far-e that indicated
the jNi(ssion of rare intelligence, a
clear blue eye a:id active bxly. "I'm
about to indii'-e seme bier cotton mills
tr l.K-:ite nt Parley. Yore paper has
Ftarted a boom. Fm-le At."
"I hope so," Aimer answered list
lessly. -You've heard of Howard's
trouble. I know."
"Yes, hurried Louie on that account."
I'.arnett answered. Lis face falling into
gravity. "I've just been up to see him.
He and I are very close friends,
loomed together at college and been
chums ever since. Ye used to share
our iKx ket money between us. Uncle
Ab. this thin?: has Lit me Lard. You
see. I know from exjK-rieuce what a
senitive fellow Howard is. lie almost
cried up there just now. I tried to
cheer "ituip with my cotton mill news,
but he hardly heard what I was sav
ing lie blames himself for getting you
end his family into such great trouble."
"Do you think an arrest will be
made?" Abner faltered.
"Oh. yes: there is no petting around
that, and it w ill happen at any minute
now. The grand jury has found a bill.
The sheriff is only delaying because he
likes IIowr.nl and hates to take action.
Yes. it is awful. Uncle Ab, for an inno
reut young man to be accused"
"Then you think he is innocent?"' Ab
ner exclaimed gratefully.
"I not only think it. but I know it,"
F.amott returned. "Anybody that looks
in Howard'? face can see the truth
beaming out of it. Knowing him as 1
do. I'd take Lis word for any statement
that ho would make. I don't believe
he ever lied in Lis life. He's true blue
and Crier now under this cloud than he
ever "was. God knows this is terribly
unfair. Uncle Ab. He Las a temper
that Le came by honestly, and it was
nothing but natural for hini to resent
Craig's insulting remarks. 111 lose
faith in tLe universe if this goes
aprainst Liin. There Is something 1
wanted to say to Lira, but I was afraid
it rnipdit hurt his feelings. Uncle Ab. I
owe Howard for a thousand kind acts
in the past. I Lave saved tip some
money, jrot nolidy to support, and if
you need any cash I want you to come
to me for it. Just let it be between
you and me. Howard needn't know
about it. but I want to help."
Abner's eyes grew moist, lie caught
the young man's hand and wrung it.
"We won't need no money.' Le gulped,
"but we need a lawyer that believes in
im. I've talked to one old hog that
thinks the boy's guilty. I'.illy, you are
the only man in the state that I'd trust
the case to. "Will you take it?"
"1'il do my liest," I'.arnett said, taken
aback somewhat. "If giving my whole
soul to it will win. I'll succeed. How
ard is innocent, and somehow I feel
like I could make any twelve men in
the world believe it. I see now thai
bail won't be allowed, and our friend
will have to stay in jail till October
court unless we can find the real crimi
nal. The officers are so sure that they
Lave the right man that they will let
the other slip through tleir tiwrers.
Ye must uo some detective work on
our own account. It is the only thing
tkat'wi'l do us a bit of good."
Entering the office a few minutes
later. Abner saw Howard still at LU
table, but a glance sufficed to convince
him that the young man was unable to
concentrate his mind upon his work.
Abner paused behind him and looked
over his shoulder. This Ls what ie
saw as the beginning of an article:
OLl DA RLE Y OX A KOOl!! TIG COT
TON MILLS TO LOCATJ: HilRE! A
NEW RAILROAD TALKED Or:
Abner sighed, and, looking up, How
ard caught his eye.
"Ef I was you I'd not bother about
that fer this week's isue. anyway,"
the old man faltered. "I Late to say
it. my ly, but I reckon we ort to lay
tech things aside fer awhile, an' "
"Yu mean because I see, lecause"
Howard's voice trailed away in waves
"We'd as well face the truth, bad as
it is." Abner said, his tones full and
-Rut I want to do my work." the
young man declared. "I've undertak
en to belp you run this paper, and I
oughtn't to let a a false charge of any
urt stou ce- Yenr money is in it.
I'll keep"u if I work in jail in jail!
Do you understand? It won't be the
first time a fellow Las written under
such conditions. TLe worst part of it
is, however, that you deserve a differ
ent sort of reputation for the paper
than that it is edited by a man ac
cused of a terrible crime."
"lyu't talk that way don't!" Abner
cried. "Some'u has got to be done,
but what I don't know yet. Work is
before us of a different sort than gath
erin' and distributin' news."
Howard laid down Lis pencil and
stood up. His face, in its bloodless
cast, was almost gray in color. He
moved to one of the front windows
and looked out.
"I see the sheriff and Jim Tibbs. Lis
deputy, in front of the livery stable.
They are looking this way and talking
to a group. They will be here in a
few minutes. There is no use trying
to hone otherwise. I've been Cshting
it off all day. I am sure that the grand
jury Las already ordered my arrest."
Howard suddenly faced the old man.
"I see." Howard muttered in what
was almost a groan. "They are not
even going to give me icrsonally a
chance to work up proof of my inno
cence. I'll be wholly dependent on
my friends, and that hurts that cuts
to the quick. Hut. above all let me
say it now. Uncle Abner I shall think
more of your pain and my mother's
than all the rest put together."
"You won't suffer long." Abner gulp
ed. ""Me an' Hilly an' role Haker will
turn the earth upside down or find the
guilty man. All we want you to do is
to he patient an trust us. Keep yore
soul pure an' sweet under this calam
ity." There was a step on the stnir below.
"They are coming." Howard said.
"Yes. that's them." Abner agreed.
The next minute Jeff Dill, the sheriff,
a tall, thin man of middle ago. and Jim
Tibbs. his deputy, a young man. came
in. their faces set grimly. Dill let hi
shrinking glance fall on Howard's
"I reckon you know why we've come,
Howard." he began awkwardly.
Howard nodded. "Yes, I know."
"The Eerd knows I hate my part of
it." Dili went on. with averted eyes.
"Nobody knows better 'n ine an" Jim
here what a tough customer lied Craig
was. Ef you hadn't done it somebody
else would Lave been sure sooner or
"Stop!" Abner flared up. "That's a
puny way fer an officer to talk. How
ard ain't been found guilty yit, thank
"I'm sorry," Dill said, in no little con
fusion. "It is reported out in town
that Howard has admitted it to sev
eral, an naturally I thought"
"Well, Le hain't admitted it to no
body," Abner fumed. "He's as inno
cent of it as I am. You kiu Lear black
is wLite in a town full o' tattlers like
this tin. Folks want to believe the
worst they kin agin anybody that's try
in to do right an rise above the com
"Never mind. Dill," Howard put in
bravely. "It is natural for you to be
lieve i did it, and no harm Las been
done. I'm ready to go with you."
Dill fumbled a parcel wrapped in
brown p::per and tied with a piece of
twine. As Le r.nro'.'cu it the links f a
steel chain clinked and a pair of new
handcuffs came into view.
"Will that be necessary?" Howard
asked, forcing a smile. "I don t intend
to try to to get away."
"I'm afraid it is, Howard," the sher
"Oh. it's all right," Howard said
quickly. "I am no better than any
other prisoner." And as Le spoke Le
extended Lis arms. He was wearing a
thin office coat, and Dill glanced from
it to another hanging from a nail on
"If you want to put on yore other
coat," Lo said, "you'd better da it be
fore tlie cuffs are on. You can't git
yore arms tL rough the sleeves unless
you do." '
"I see." no ward's eyes met Abncr's.
TLe old man's Leld a stare that was
too full of pain to be described.
"Do you happen to know if my moth
er is in town?" Howard asked the sher
iff. "No, she ain't yet." was the reply:
"but somebody passed yore pa an her
on the road just now a mile cv so back,
en that's why me an' Tibbs decided to
hurry. I didn't think you'd like to let
her see you go through town like this.""
"You are right." Howard answered.
Abner remained in the office. As the
clatter of steps died away from the
stairs, and the fainter ones from the
sidewalk below. Le sat down at Lis ta
ble and raised Lis hands to his dead
l'Lord Gqd Almighty he prayed.
"Thou who rulest the universe an' tak
eth account o' the Lappenin's on all
thy countless planets, as well as on
this tiny ball o' our'n. give me faith,
strength an' courage in this black Lour.
'Help thou my unbelief! Give me
strength an' show me the way to right
this awful wrong agin that -pore boy,
who shorely is yore child ef any
Some one, came in. and, looking up.
Abner saw Lizzie Swayne putting her
hat on a shelf above Ler desk. She
was sobbing softly.
TLe news of Howard Tinsley's ar
rest spread rapidly through the town
and out into the country. Nothing else
was mentioned where persons would
hail each other on the roads or meet
face to face in the streets.
Some of Howard's social friends
were gathered in the old fashioned
town Lall at a rehearsal of a drama,
which was to be given in benefit of a
fund which was being raised to im
prove the condition of the Confederate
soldiers' graveyard, which, fulFof un
marked moan-is, lay j.ist outside the
town. ' "T .
Cora Langham had agreed to take a
part, and with some of the other play
ers sat in the auditorium when Frank
Heymond came in hurriedly.
"It is all up with Howard." be an
nounced. "They've just taken him on
Cora turned white and Lad a sensa
tion like that of fainting, but so great
was the interest in what Iteymond
was saying that no one noticed her
condition- That part of the cast who
were behind the cracked and marred
scenery studying their lines left the
stage and gathered around Frank, lis
tening breathlessly to his description
of their friend's humiliation. The
young ladies, as a rule, stood out for
Howard's innocence, but the young
men remained silent.
Presently the stage director called
them to order, end those who were
needed went lK-hind the scenes. Cora
found herself alone with Itoymond.
"I'm telegraphing it to all my pa
pers." he said. "It is: a big item. Edi
tors all over the state are watching
Howard's work and quoting hi in."
When Iteymond had gone Cora man
aged to leave the hall unnoticed. She
had never felt so queer before. In
fact, she was Laif dazed. At the foot
of the stairs she met her mother, who
had come for her.
"I want to see you. dear," Mrs. Lang
ham said in suppressed excitement.
"Let's go to the hotel. Hold your
head up. Don't you see that group at
the postofhec? They wilb all be look
ing at us."
"Why should they look at us?" Cora
"Hecanse they will. They even stared
at me. and when they see us together
they will state more than ever. Come
on; I'll explain what I mean later.
Don't look at them. You've j-ot your
self into this, now you've pvt to get
out of it." "
"I don't know what you mean, moth
er." Cora said feebly as she was hur
riel across the street.
"AYell. 1 know what i mean. iC you
don't." Mrs. Langham answered im
patiently. "Come on!"
(To Be C(,T!iitr.ied.)
Mil 8J2 V U fe? h 2f
i ? t?
W' I til
ft S I atcc
George Washington Highway Th:
Will r-ss Through Plztlsmouth
Om:.ha-Kansas City Scenic
From Saturday's Dany.
The George Wn.-hlngton highway
that is being i-kir.rrjd and outlined to
stretch aeioss the continent from
Savannah, C.a., to Seattle, Wa?h, is
one of the biggest projects that ha.T
yet been launched' in the program ok
:r.i!onal highways, and :t bid 3 lair to
j j ibe really great '-
che United Staies, r:v;
Frora Saturcav's Dauv.
Clarence Busche came in this morn
ing from his home near Cedar Creek,
to ppend a few hours visiting friends.
J. S. Hall came in this morning
from Iowa, where he had been looking
after the interests of his furnace
C. A. Cauer of Cedar Creek was
here today for a short time, looking
after some matters of business with
W. H. Seybert came in this morning
Ircm Cullom, and spent the day with
relatives, and looked after some mat
ters of business.
John KafTenberger and daughters
motored m this afternoon to spend a
few hours looking after some trading
with the merchants.
Henry Kehne of Weeping Water
came over to this city this morning
for a visit over Sunday with his broth
er, Fred Kehne, and family.
Mart Williams pf Louisville V'as
in the city for a few hours today,
.'ooking after a few matters of busi
ness and visiting with friends.
J. E. Meisinger drove in this morn
:n5r from Ins home, in the vicinity of
Cedar Cre?k to spend a short time
here with friends and relatives.
J. II. Meisinger of near Cedar
Cteck was in the city yesterday for
a few hours, looking after some mat
ters of business with the merchants.
Armour Gamblin departed this
morning for Dakota Citv, Neb., where
lie will make his home in the future
and will be employed near that place.
W. F. Gillespie, theIynard grain
dealer, was a visitor in the city today
for a few hour.-, attending to.somr
business affairs and vi?iting with his
C. L. Craves was in the city over
right, looking after seme busine.-:.
matters as veil as visiting his friends,
and incidentiy took in the big Allmann
show, for a few hours.
George I'. Melsinger, Jr., was
amorg the visitors in the city today
for a few hours, attending to some
trading iid visiting with his parents.,
ilr. and Mrs. Jacob Meisinger.
Charles McDaniel and wife and Mr?.
K rough, mother of Mrs. McDaniel,
were among the passengers this morn
ing for Omaha, where they will visit
for the day and attend to some mat
ters of business.
Misses Jennie, Ilachel and Helen
Livingston came in this moaning from
thci: home and departed on the early
Burlington train for Omaha, to visit
lor a few hours and look after seme
business matters. 1 .
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Campbell and lit
tle babe drove in from their farm
ross I home south of the city this afternoon
we.-, highway. It starts
scenes of the southland,
ling the Lir.-
J coin highway in in-.poitar.ee and really
being a much mere scenic route than
the east a;
where the semi-tiopiC conditions pre
vail, and thence runs northwest
through Tennessee, vhere many cf the
historic battles of the civil war oc
curred, and from there through the
state of Missouri, touching both at St.
Louis and Kansas City, and from the
last named city the route will lie along
the Omaba-Kanfas City scenic route,
massing up the weft sideof the Mis-.-ouri
river and through Plattsmouth,
thence over the Fiatte river bridge
into Omaha. Fiorn here the route
will run to Sioux City, and from that
city pass westward through the Black
Hills and Deadwood and WycTning to
the Yellowstone National park, and
srenic Montana to the coast country,
ending at Seattle, where the auto
tourist can take another of the routes
leading south along the coat line if
he so desires. The Washington and
Lincoln highways meet at Omaha,
where, if it is desired, the route
through Denver, Salt Lake City to
San Francisco, can be taken. It is of
importance to this section of Nebras
ka that the route be assisted in every
way possible as it will bring thou
sands cf tourists through this locality
from the south and central states dur
ing the summer. This highway will
abo be one of the first to receive fed
eral aid when the state takes the
proper action to promote the good
roads movement as the Shackleford
bill in congress i taking up the fed
eral aid for roads in a manner that
clea:ly points the desire to aid in the
developing and promoting of govern
ment roads through the country that
can be of lasting benefit to the nation.
L. M. Ingwerscn bores veils. Ne
hawka, Neb. Phone ('!.
W. A. ROBERTSON,
East cf Riley Hotel.
for a short visit with friends and to
attend to some business matters. Mr.i
Campbell was a pleasant caller at this
Trank McCoy, a former resident of
this city, is here today enjoying a visit
with relatives and friends. Mr. Mc
Coy is a son of Joe McCoy, one trT
the veteran engineers cf the Burling
ton, and left Plattsmouth twenty-four
years ago for Havelock.
Henry Kehjie, one of the leading
farmers of Center precinct, came in
this morning to spend Sunday at the
heme of his brother, Fred Kehne, west
of this city. His son, WTiIl Kehne, ac
companied him as far as Oreapolis,
going on to Omaha for a few hours.
Mike KafTenberger drove in from
his farm home south oi" this city this
morning for a short visit with friends
and to attend to some important busi
ness matters. While here he took
time to call at this office and order the
Plattsmouth Journal sent to his ad
dress in order that he m'ght be kept
posted cn happenings throughout the
From Friday's Dally.
Ted Jeary of Elmwood was here
today, looking after some business
matters and calling on his friends.
Mrs. Katherine Barnes and Mrs.
Roy Barkus departed this morning for
Omaha, to visit for the day wi&
L. A. Meisinger was among the
visitors in the city yesterday, looking
after some trading with the mer
chants. Glen Rhoden dro"e in yesterday aft
ernoon from his farm home and spent
a few hours here, attending to some
matters of business.
John Beck, one of the enterprising
fanners from northwert of the city,
was here for a few hours today, look
ing afer .some trading with tha mer
chants. Miss Verna - Crejci, who has been
teaching for the past year at Jelm,
Wyo., is home and will spend her sum
mer vacation with her parents and
Lcuis Kcil drova in from his farm
home west of this city to attend to
some important business matters and
visit friends for a short time He
was a pleasant caller at this office.
1 m W few
E "Pi fen AS r. r
F- Gm C. Detroit
these are some cf the re
finements that make this Sh:
the Year's GREAT Value.
And you have only to glance over that list at the
side to realize the GREAT value that this new
SERIES 17 Studebaker offers at its remarkable Fr ice
of $1085 . No ether 6-cylinder car offers you such
POWER, such SIZE, and QUALITY, such me
chanical refinement cf design, t such a price as
To equal this Studebaker SIX in power and size,
you have to pay nearly a third MORE. Come in
today see this SIX and let us give you a demonstration.
50 hore power
a b:c Z- inch bore z 5 -Inch
trolte motor that as famous
far its conomy of Es it is
fer Its frre-f.owiuc. Fi-i-X-ZEL.E
Rcom for 7
end lots of room, too, for
fell VEN fuU - crown pafcsen
Cers. 122-inch wheelba.no
Citing all the lnr.h that m.
car must have for rtair.E-easo
t ALU times but not too long
a car iur ready bundling.
24 x 4 Tires
Goodrich Safety treads ot
rear wheel sie tht insures
not only road-COMFCT but
remarkable tire-economy albo.
Tank ht rear
transferred frcm cow! ta rear
of chassis giving tnore room
in the body of thecar. Stewart
Vacuum I eed set on intake in
suring reliable supply of ens.
DIVIDED front aeaU
a further development of the
individualized comiort that
has elweys bean t Studebeker
ob.iect beats ere adjustable,
and of a new body-ctunj; de
Overlarr'nc tterm-proof wind
shield new and more con
veniently arranged instru
ments with indirect 6ystem cf
illumination longer and
easier operrttini? brake and
clutch pedals i.pholstery cf
the finest, straight-grain,
if v . h
If interested call fer demonstration. Garage Opposite Court E-aSUSC --Phone 53
SI on ill.
Mrs. . E. A. Bellin-cr of
Neb., an aunt of Mrs. M. E. Man-;st;itt
speaker, war- a visitor in the city yes- J
teiclay while en route from her hor.-.e '
to Alieran, Mich., vhere the will vkit ;
with relatives. ;
Mrs. Sam Lor.p: and Mr.-. C'.aience
btreint came- e.cwn ir.is mo: rur.jr i i : i ;. . ;
from their home at South Bend to i'iVuui
enjey a .-hort visit here at the horr.e ;
of" Sir. and Mrs. 0. M. Streiht and;
family and with other old friends. i
Mr? Amanda Parr and son, Nei?on
J. Tarr, and davphter, Mrs. J. W.
Shelby, of Lebanon, Ind., who were
here to attend the funeral cf their
daughter and sister. Mrs. Arthur
Baker, and who have been spriidinp: a
short time at Murray visiting: the
Ntrjiri; to i; r.fjrij:s.
I. U." !-i:i:;-- it lii-
CdUiil v ' u j-t.
c-unt.- :' -It;
. . her. '
j I r.lll'.ni1. !;.
X'.. a.y or
in - of ! ! 'ill !
i.i 1: :i. 3ii.. tin h -ii-y. u.i jitorr cf rT.id deceased tr.ut lie:i!inrs
iHl.!i.'stuu-r.t i.iiu aimv, -1
; I :
NOTICE TO CIJEMTOKS.
SUte ef Nebrarha
Cass County !
In County Court.
In the rr.a".f r cf thj e-tate of Fred-
e:kh Er.jrc-ihcmicr, deceased.
! Nctiee in kerebv riven to the cred-
ui: -I 1.. :-m
; ;;:' . i "
r.v., tliis i:.
( s r-! i
will be Iiad up.n claims filed against
j Couniv Court room in Haitsmouth, in
:: it-- ::- l.t-:. irivfii " a'.! i-t-rsoiiy
,.-...:..: -i'i.i to t j tl;;it t !"
. .i. . . iir
H.i... '. .tt . t . .. ' i'.'t ili.iltil i.ll i .
family cf Dr. E. F. Drcndel, depart-d L. wiifcm, '..;iyr iiiv.i !mi- -;-. it i-.n
I a!ii ; icai.:l! in tin- i.".-
iU U" tit' '"it V. J -!iM t : '.i:l:t -i,
,, ar;t State of Nebrusku.
.. . . ; . I 1 . . ". i- .1' l . I'll I-: '
!; " i.'.in'r u ! sv'-i i f : a:--s ! cf Cass County, Nebra. ka, at th'.
' t, : l 1 "in t .-im: t n. .cj. .r;i.-;
i. i'..iv t' ;!;.v. 1!''K.
.M-i.i::' .'. -N. , said county, en the 10lh i-.zv of June,
and cn the 11th day of Decem
ber, 101C, at 10 o'clock a. m. each day
for examination, adjustment and allowance.
(.'.unity J u. lire.
iast evening on No. 2 for their home.
They were accompanied as far as this
city by Dr. J. F. Erendel and Mrs.
B.'f. Erendel. .
i;S H-iuirf.l by law. sicm-d by ll:"
i "i;h e! nin-iber rf res ioeiit fi'. . - -1 '"! -1
1' of i1." sni.i citv. v. tt'.nu forti-! ti"t
Tin- :l :! :-j T:t s : VP MK'!i " f r--'.f'ta t ' f
Miss Dora, daughter of Mr. and ! ehn.i-i-M- " r";1
' dents f tlie r-.atf 'l oi'ltl a. aim
.Ir. Frar.k !MrNurlin. reiidintr out h ; n v:-ilt tint a i-ci;se may te i.--uel
t'i 111 s:.ul M. A.
south of Louisville, who has been in
the city for the pa?t few days visiting
at the home of Mr. ar.d Mrs. John
McNurlir, departed Saturday for her
home. Frank purchased a new car
in this city a few days ago. and John
intended driving it out home for last
Saturday, but the rainy weather pre
vented this trip, so Miss Dora was
compelled to return home on the train.
All claims murt be fik'd in said
court on or before said lart hour of
Witness my hand and real of said
County Court, at Plattrmouth, Ne
braska, this 10th day of May, 1JUG.
ALLEN J. FEESON,
(Seal) County Judge.
John M. Leyde,
Attorney for Administratrix.
iii-via " ".! am. .M. i..
Wiiiinm.-- f.r t !ie j-a 1 -- oJ ir.ali. :ijirotu- ;
mis am! vir:ev 1 i . f-.T the p.-i'ml
cf or., yt-iiv ji .m tin- i.itf i-f the hr:r
i ri r i.i' si'.il .! !;! i-. :-t i'.ii in r. !n:iliiijc
y iHiat'l on i"t.-; ( 5. " -n nail tv-ie 1 i
'),, i-;;, tM.nl v.." ti.t- said Citv of ltors in the city last Saturday, di iv-
i 'lat'.Maoutl., N'-ln asl:;'..
II v: 'II i i i-m . w
. l.. v. 1 1.1.1. ms. !n:atLers of business.
Ma' r'O, ItilC. .M'' a -atit.-
L. A. Meisinger was an:oir.: the vig
ors in th.e city last Sat unlay, di iv-
j ing from his home to attend to .som ?
FOR SALE Six. go ' I milk cows and
one lied Poll buil 2 S "months old.
V. Belohlavy, T.Iaiden Lane, Platts
mouth, Neb. 5-lC-2txi-2tv
FOIi SALE A fi-io residence corner
on North Sixth rtreet, improved,
S1,2C0. The J. G. Rickey property on
Granite ctrect, modern, price",
S2.CCG; could not bo duplicated for
twice the price. A fine residence
ar.d two lots, two blocks from busi
ness district, $2,."00. A fine, mod
ern ridenccv on Pearl street,
?C..jOO. The Luellan Moore proper
ty, tvro lots. West Locust .street,
$1,400. A fine, modern residence on
Wr.t Granite Ftreet. $2,800. A
modern airargcd' house, two lots,
close in, S200. A few vacant lots
fo- rale. WINDIIA:.! LOAN & IN
VESTMENT COMPANY. .
Oaice suj'plies at the Journal oiHce.
O M A H A
The cost of Bridge Tolls for Round
Trip using our Commutation Boohs
Auto and Driver, round Trip 50c
Extra Passengers, each, 5c
10. CO Cock,... 5.00
5.CC Eook, $2.50
Commutation Books Good any time
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