The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, January 18, 1917, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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pi - Ai r r. nt v& ra a
To Have Flowers Blooming
Indoors All Winter Long
! m et A nt rn' M n. in n ml m
' A Hi
Real Suit
Ha Didn't Scare.
.n I1 Pronch slmcrua Uer. whom it
rr.f r ported nothing could friuliten,
vr:;s pi:t to the test by two young men.
One of tli'in pro
tended to bo dead,
and the oilier, go-
! " i ;Vv-CvC maker, induced
i i 111 to sit tip "with
the s u p p o s e tl
con 'so. v
The shoemaker
was in a hurry
: i ji,H -with some -work
k y ivrt-tii he iu1,1 i,rumi;;ea
. 1 .v. -". ,v i to nae complet
ed the next morn
ing, so lie took his
tools and leather
- oiirl Iiomii work.
iuu beside the
About 12 o'clock
j. i : alt.iv Brow, at nUiit a cup of
black co (Tee "was
1-r- i;!.t X l.fTi him awako. lie drauk
:t and resumed his work. About 1
'..k. the coffee having exhilarated
Mr::, forgetting that he was in the of death, he commenced sing-Jr-g
a lively tune, keeping time with
L- hamper. ,
s-Id-idy th eorj.-o arose and ex-tlairs.'-d
in a hollow voi-e:
L 'ii a n:au is hi the presence of
d' :.rh should in-t siu-I"
The shoemaker started, then sudden
ly d il: the c-rj c a 1o::lti:v blow o:i
the Peel witli his hammer, eXi laiming
i; s L did so:
W'l.u a uinn is dt-ad he should not
Fpe.t kl'
li w;t th lat time they tried to
s.aro the shoeiaak'. r.
A Little Sin, a Little Rain.
A ' su'i. a htt! r.n;:!.
A v.-ir..! M .r.r fn.-i th wes v. '.: 1 I'; ! ;-: .rv nv-.-r aviaiii
varraUi t. .u.:.i t'.ie ia. ujna:n'
S ' r.r. ! i. t;.- :': '.-i v trt.ol.
S .;'i -t!i !.v o .! !':": Iir fra:ne.
Ti'i t:..-usitil vt-ars h.iv dawned anJ
.r l siiil her ii:aii: is the same.
A !::; love, a, little tri;st.
A - ft i :ti ; ! a .-a-i irea:n,
A" 1 !.'e as tiry as tl.-s.-rt oust
1 frvsiitr t!.uri a i..a:ituia sireatn.
Fi T'- i t' l.a:t i f m
s. rv.i'Iy f .-.v l. o a:''l ; .''.
T- ' f.:.-.i: 1 ( r s.i.. it I'.-uan
itrit ii "ii!i.:er ti"..w : 1
Felicitous Coincidence.
.i! ? j iro at a bautpiot ivf n In ccle-
lr. tt the cmpl) ; of t!'o (.'I:i---
!".ird o t ia lo bui'iihi M;:yor
J I '.r. i-oTi. ;.. r, in.i'ie a llowery
s;- t h. in the c"'.re f f wh;.-h ho said,
"1 :u.i pn.ud f the 2'u' t that I was
l-'Hi ia the year that the locomotive
"was I:. vented."
i i.t T.eit ddres v. a tj-a'.de by l'm
cry st'-rrs. naii' a::!iy t-elvbra'. d for hi-;
Wit. ?lr. Sioj-rs sai'l. I a.-Vi-o Avi;!i
M. .y... Harrison ja d '.laiir. it a fe
li.i. -v. :.!'!. U' that he and the
hx-iio Iv "Were b' rn the siiiae year.
i c 1- tli have be n Mou h.z .i'f steam
.- fi:iT." l'ittburv!i Chrcnlclo-TVl-
Did He Get GK?
Tb'" famous Mdib ii. v. Lo, with S'-ott.
Ci-::ipi'eJ'b-il ai.d' lexicon,
v.. s b-.iri f h:-ii'-hur h coih-e. Ox
f r I. It wa whi -; . red in regard to
tie ie; oi j'..:it MibTH providi'd the
-id S .tr the brail"--. A younjr
-ii" ! r .r.-.o! -v.i I o was hah-tl before the
! ..a ;--r soi:ie ir Uth ;;i":'i:nr. "I hear,
.Vr. . i!i.;t yo i have a pretty wit
f-r i:.:j roiiiptu verse." said the dean.
'if o:x write on j mi the lexiion
I v ii'. It t : o:i The yonnj; man
" Tl o'-ht a !;. !:: nt Jii.d then said:
T .- r. s a. :i w rilii-n by- I-ithKll and
t- .- f i.'s ?. a::.! ::.-,::. f- r it's not.
T.v ihat i t'..iJ va WMiieji by
s it.
Tho 5- it t"mt vn- vi!i'.:i ly Li.ldell is
: i.
CcnrV'e Recover.
h Id's t .-ta'tra'-.t, ::!jci t. 5'ir ILe
f-l'i "l-i -atab iriir h -U-e ill a ra t'-Jia.
Mi l i i i :;i:!c ti-..' repata? i"U of bo
ivz the h'.-ho-t ri cl re--taurant in
lho wo.-: !. Its t :i;r"iK in. lo.ded sport
3 t, m ;i sital ambier-i. If I hey won
t'.ey t "Mi l :i:"t-1 t" ;,y tl priies; if
Ih-y b-t 4':ici"' v. ere other catiu;
';i; t.eM w.-:s 1 v. z the veranda
r.i SiLtrhiy ra' riii:. .after h'.s unmhlin
L"'!-' Ii.'d Mt.'.'ered one of the M(.-s:t
J... - .f its bi-to;y.
hhV h" w:is parading 'lex i renet
c .w in Auto:.! ' Sperling man, came tip
v ;dk.
Well. l.os." lie sai-1. w'A'n mo. k so
Ji' iiodo. -they tell me the boys trim
laod th ? far- bank lat niuht."
-lh-y did." t:nweied Cantk-M. -The
t. '.; closetl Si::,i"i lo.-er."
Oti. that'll be :dl lihi."' lrenet
fai-hoL "I'rii oin in r.ow to buy half
a canttioupe." Now York World.
A Diplomatic Satire.
The kJui of .Mu-kitrao, bein eniaed
Ja a dispute "nh the kiu of 15'jrne-jH.-ar,
wrote liioi s follows:
T.cfre prtxeedincr 1' net her in this
raatter I demand the tfall of vour
minister from my capital."
;ieatiy enraod'by tids imjiossihle
ierjanJ. the kins of Doniega-scar ie
I lied:
"I shall i;ot recall my minister.
Moreover, if yo'i do iat immediately
retr.'et ronr demand I tdiall withdraw
Tlds threat co terr!f"(-d the kins of
"! jd'CTio th:'r i'l h''eOir o ''niply
hn fell over his own fecf. bri kins llo
Tbirl CVnimaiidiaenr. I'reio "The Col
lect t-J Works of Ajubrose IJlerce."
IP people living in cities knew how
easiiy they mi-Jht have llowors
blooming all winter every home
would be cheered by these love
liest of decorations. The requisite ar
ticles a up one or more boxes, a sprayer,
some g'5d soil and the plants.
The box should be about eight inches
deep by ten wide and of any required
length. The material may be pottery,
which is handsome, but somewhat ex
pensive, or iron with false bottom for
drainage. Wooden boxes are as good
as any if painted inside and out with
two coats of some neutral color. Place
in the bottom of the box an inch or
two of coarse stones, broken pottery,
etc., to facilitate drainage.
A tin pan to set the box in will keep
the brackets neat. It can be secured
from a tinsmith.
The box can be mounted on bracket
or on a portable stand; the latter is
preferable because it permits the box
to be moved easily from room to room
for spraying and also to be turned
with its best side outward.
The chief ditXieulty with house plauts
is lack of moisture. Howevfr. if thj
plants are well soaked once week y
placing the boxes on their sides in a
bathtub of warm water for ten min
utes the roots will have suflieient mois
ture, and by spraying the foliaue well
with water every other day and occa
sionally with kerosene emulsion the
plants will be free from insects.
Obtain a good top soil from a florist.
Make four inch pots from strong
brown paper and put a plant in each
pot. tilling the pot with soil, put two
inches of soil in the bottom of the
window bos over tiie broken pottery,
place the potted plants on this Pel of
earth and pack the spate between the
pos with soft soil and luo-s. This
heiiis to retain the moisture and keeps
the soil damp.
Satisfactory riant for winter bloom
ing are eyclamen. ::erai:: ::::. helio
tropes. i!..v.erii:g maple--, e;i!;.-, tuiips.
prP.u'tU nar-i-i. ot.
Some iro-'d climbing i!a'.it ate IiiK.--lis'i
and :erma:i ivy. eo'...i':i, .Fapanc-e
hops. sz::i!.ix and marietta vine.
When plants arc wat.te.1 for ":::te;
blooming thev mu-t n t be allowed r
o.....,u ,;.!
d;::i.:.; th
oi .-. - f.i-r
A f.-w pi
improve i
;gh the s;;t.iiacr: th-:r i.-td ;
sea --on lii i r be pl-i' bed
'at- dr.
: np:
ing over the froof
n.-c of ii... p...
Tra le .mi ia.
sum r.;;:l n :.h
thnr are suit.
Th o :!y ea:
spi aying. wh
!i :vy, sweef a'ys
d :at:( ::.o a i'e'V
' this pca-j-.-c
- le oil a-i-h' lrom
very important.
le b
av. soaking i a f..iiiv i.v. :;
til re. from ." to t,r, deg-c s i;i dvyt '.;::.
rti'd net h-s that! .".:) degree-- si r i i -h'.
If ni::t!i. r ! very c l 1 cover tin-tu at
night with a few newspapers.. Admit
air o:i li'.i! 1 days, but re:r.o e i:i!.i.s v
some diitari e h'.ie window.-: are ope::.
Why and Plow They soidc! Ea Plarted
In th.3 Fad.
M. st lilies tl i be-t plantf 1 in the au
tumn. If left until spring the planting
is very likely lo be done too late iu the
It pays to take pairs in makinir a
lily Led. and if best res id Is are vanp-d
for small he's remove eighteen inches
of s-ih Turn over the bottom -f tin
bed with a arden fork and coer Mils
sill with six indies of the go. d p p
solh On ti e topsoil spread two Inches
of dried sheep or stable manure s-1.1
by seedsmen. Turn this over wnh a
garden fork so as to thoroughly incor
porate the manure and layer of tep
i"o;l, leveling it with a rake. Tins done,
cover the "whole evenly with six inches
of coarse sand. Place the lily bulbs ou
the sand, setting them a f ot t or more
apart, each way.
When the bulbs are all in position
cover t lit in to a depth of six inches
with soil. Never use manure so it will
tome in contact with the bull's.
How to Have Homemade Silver Clean
ers Without Elbow Grease.
To . lean siiver by the electrolytic
method ii is not no os.-ary to buy any
of the expensive' pans ami plates for
sale. Any aluminum quart cup, sauce
pan or dishpan you may have will do
well. Add a lcaspuonful oC kitchen
salt and one of bicarbonate of to
a quart of water. Place silver in pan
when water boils and be sure it. touches
the aluminum utensil and. is not ju-t
Veld in the water.
An inexpensive; silver powder ii whit
ing. Ten cents" v. orth at any paint
shop will list about a year. A tea.
spoonful of whiting dissolved 5u half a
cupful of water, then rub on all .'diver
to be cleaned. Pegin again with the
first piece and rub oir with a Sjit of
llannel. In case of deep earving rinse
the article if neocsarv.
Why Pillows Should Nat Se Too High.
"Of all the thousands of patients I
have seen in bed 1 have never met
with one who arranged his pillows
hy;;ienieally." said an eminent do' tor.
"All too high, far too high. High
pillows curve the .spine, bend th" n- U
and thus prevent the free circulation
f bhyd in the brain. You can never
pet the full value out of a night's
sleep unless you lixyour pillow so low
that the head .and neck are just on a
level line with the spine."
How to Get i Trua Cia-, Too
To rhlahi n true bl:i5 pivoo (p, rmte
"r1al fat m the cutMng t il -e ; i. with
a n!er or a yr.lsi-h k b:'d -r'--s ?'
cxi:er d''ar a line w ?th -; ::!k or col
ored pencil.' Use tlds line for o gijido
4n 'T.tiing.
Liiuolii Shippers Notified Shipments
(o Points Kasl of Chicago
Not Acceptable.
Vincoln, Jan. 17. Lincoln shippers
received notice Wednesday morning of
an embargo on freight shipments on
the Burlington to points east of Chi
cago, effective January 17, at mid
night, until January ill, at midnight.
It was by far the most drastic em
bargo ever placed on the Burlington
line here, local officials said. Owing
to the congested conditions on eastern, it was found necessary to order
the embargo, the officials declared, in
order to prevent ears being tied up
by eastern lines to catch up with the
According to the orders issued, the
Burlington will accept carload ship
ments consigned to Chicago only on
it- own tracks. Carload shipments
for Chicago for switching or connec
tion with other lines, or to points
cast of there will not be accepted.
The only exceptions to this rule
are live stock, perishable freight, coal,
oik and less than carload lot merchan
Tiie basket ball team of the First
P'cshyttrian church of this city ku-t
evening became Cntangled in the ma
chine of the Town.-end team cf Omaha
r.i .the rciici riak and lost, by the
: cere oJ :14 to - I. The Omaha boys
from the start of the contest showed
cla.-s v . science and their work, had
the 1': t -byterlans guessing all the
time, even with the tocom! squad
of the Townse'nis' playing in the
game. It was a goo J game through
out, however, and enjoyed by the
ci 1 who v. ere in atUT.uCT.ce, and
while the Prcibytc-rians met with de
ft. .t t:i y I'clt well pleased with the
sliowi: ; n r. le against the Omaha ag
gugatioi;. The work of Bechtold the
ccr.ter. :r..d Hum-en, right forward of
ti: n U' featured the game.
Tl:.' lire;') was as follows:
n;i:suYTi;iUAXs:. towxskxds.
J. . iar.-'r.ail..
r. r.Ia: shall
.;.!". .'.
,..T .F. I..F.
. . . C. . .
Al.G. KaT.
.L.O. L.G.
. . . . Hansen
. Balder j-on
. . .Bechtold
. . . Willard
HvS. T. K. sMiill IMPBOVIXC;.
Mi.-. V. K. Smitii of this city, who
was (.perked on at the liv.manuel
1:0: ;.it:d a few days ago is reported
as d-ur-g nicely and is seemingly on
the. higliway to recovery which is very
pleasing to the members of the family
and the friend-. It is thought ihat
if Mr.--. -Smith continues the present
rate of impiovemont that she will be
able to return home by the first of
next week.
To the kind friends and neighbors
who assisted us by sympathy and loving-
kindness at the time of the death
and the funeral of our beloved mother,
Mrs. Z. T. Brown, we desire to re
turn oar heartfelt thanks and assure
them that their deeds of love v.ill be
cheri.-hed a long as. life shall last.
I'i'Mii's Iaily.
Matt Jirousek, the new deputy
county clerk has comenced his duties
in the oii'ue of County Clerk Libershal
and was on the job yesterday morn
ing for tiie first time. Mr. Jirousek
is still assisting .Mr. Thierolf in the
inventory of the stock in the clothing
store for the first of the year and as
soon as this is completed will be ready
to sail into tiie work at the clerk's
office in leal earnest and will make a
most efficient aid for the county clerk.
L'i-r,-s'l-iy's Daily.
The Ford agency has been busy the
past week, and three, new machines
of the make that has made Detroit
famous have been sold to three of the
residents of tiie county, J. W. Her
rington, residing west of Murray; P.
II. Meisinger, jr., residing west of My
nard, and John S. Stander, residing
northwest of this city, having joined
the ranks of the Forcl J)Mners.-
Young married man wants work on
farm by the year. Good worker. Pre
fer separate house. -Inquire at the
Journal office.
Office supplies the Journal office
PJ17 calendar pads at the Journal
George E. Benschoter, editor and
publisher of the Hay Springs News,
was in the city today enjoying a short
visit with his brother, J. S. Benschot
er, at his home in the north part of
the city. Mr. Benschoter is a mem
ber of the party of Sherman county
boosters, numbering 167, who are vis
iting the eastern section of the state,
and on the occasion of their visit at
Omaha he came down to see the
brother for a few hours. Mr. Ben
schoter returned to Omaha this aft
ernoon to join the boosters, who are
to be shown through the packing
plaits at South Omaha and take in
the sights of the metropolis before
returning home. While in the city
Mr. Benschoter paid a fraternal call
at the Journal office to look over the
plant and enjoy a very pleasant chat
with the force.
The ladies of the order of the East
ern Star last evening enjoyed a visit
from Mrs. Anna Sampson of Omaha,
associate grand worth v matron, who
as the representative of the grand
lodge of the state made the official
visit to Home chapter. There were
a large number of the members pres
ent at the lodge rooms to greet the
distinguished visitor and to take part
in the meeting which was filled with
much interest to all of the members.
After the session of the lodge the
members were ushered to the dining
K-oin where a most delightful ban
quet had been arranged by the ladies
of Home chapter that certainly proved
a delightful feature of ihe evening.
The tables were very handsomely
decorated with candies whose soft
glow added to tin beauty of the loom
aril here the feast was enjoyed to the
-utmost. Following the discussion
the menu by the ladies a number of
lo.ldresses were given ineludirsr one
by Mrs. Sampson and different
of tiie local members along the lines
of the work of the order that were
very much enjoyed and added to the
interesting features of the evening.
Mrs. Snrrpson returned this morning
to her home in the metropolis, being
the guest of the members of the older
over night.
New York, Jan. 17. Another new
British loan, amounting to $250,000,
000, will be floated in this country by
J. P. Morgan & Co., that bsnking
fiim announced tonight. This is the
third floatation, including the Anglo
French, of iJritish loans in the United
States since the outbreak of the wa:
The new loan, secured by high
giade collateral, will take the form of
oV- per cent convertible notes, dated
February 1, 1917, $100,000,000 to ma
tuie in one year, and the balance in
two years, according to the announce
A countrywide syndicate, composed
of banks and trust companies, bank
ing houses and bond dealers, has been
organised to offer the notes to indi
vidual participants. The notes will be
convertible at par at the option of the
holder prior to maturity in a 5V- per
cent bond of the United Kingdom,
maturing in twenty years.
sun i:ks a bruised fooi.
Helen, the little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John A. Libershal, met with
quite a painful acident at the post
ofiice building Tuesday evening. She
was starting out through the revolv
ing doors on the east side of the
building and a number of persons
had just passed out causing the doors
to revolve rapidly and as she attempt
ed to step out slipped on the floor and
her foot was caught in the door bruis
ing it quite badly and making it neces
sary for her to remain at home for
a few days.
Eighty-Seven Years Old.
II. II. Adams, Springfield, Mo.,
writes: "I had a severe attack of kid
ney trouble. I am getting old, 87
years. I tried different treatments,
but none did me so much good as
Foley Kidney Pills." Foley Kidney
Pills build up weakened kidneys, help
rid the blood of acids and poisons, and
relieve bladder troubles. Sold every
where. Cash for all
Amick's Garage.
Transfer Work.
Assman Convicted by Jury at Fre
mont While Partner, Calcord,
Pleads (iuilty.
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 17. Louis
Assman, charged with the robbery of
the Winslow bank, was convicted of
the crime by a jury today. He was
sentenced to the penitentiary for three
to fifteen years.
Thomas Calcord, charged jointly
with Assman in the bank robbery,
pleaded guilty and was sentenced to
from three to ten years by District
Judge Button.
Mrs. Louis Assman, 21, young wife
of the Winslow bank robber, on trial
here, on the stand today told a sor
rowful story of her husband's ruin by
the use of morphine and whisky. Mrs.
Assman said he suffered mental lapses
under the influence of drugs and
talked strangely. She struggled al
most alone to keep up the drug store
at Omaha, opening the store at 7 and
staying until late at night. She with
stood a rigid cross-examination well
and made a good impression.
Charles Pipkin, an Omaha defective,
iccalled by the state today, testified
that Assman told him the Sunday
after the robbery he knew "a ceitain
guy tipped off the Winslow job to the
police." At that time Assman also
said Calcord fired shots in the bank,
when the young cashier tried to rlam
tbo vault door, "scaring the kid to
The Assman jury dcliferalcd j:;.t
twenty minutes, r tiring at ') this aft
t : noon.
Considci ation was given the fact
that Calcord saved the county e
prnse by offering a plea of guilty.
Dr. A. S. Pinto was introduced in
an effort to show that the defen iani
is mentally urbalanecd. In response
i; hypothetical question, involving
te statements made by Mrs. As-man.
Mrs. Nicholas Asnman nr.-! Nicholas
Assman. the physician -aid that under
the err. .'it ions described young Ass
man could be suffe; ing from insanity.
While the state rested tast night, it
(.here! cue witness this morning.
'Vh r cos;! had Count v At
tn " " '
wi .;-. '.:
th:' ("- :
si ed for permission to
v hi : :mton to
Pip!-:;-, a
en police force.
rest so that
olhcs man on
could testify.
Dr. BL-ick, Mi J World-Hci
iiig, Omaha, specialist in eye, ear,
r.o: c and throat discsc. , w ill be at
I'lattsmouth every Tuesday, at i. A.
McFlevain jewelry stove. L'yc glasses
scientifically fitted. l-In-3tu2twkly
We oil your harness for $1.00 per
set, and now is the best time to have
it done. Also lirst-class repairing of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Ten
per cent discount on horse blankets
and robes. John F. (lordcr, Platts
mouth, Neb.
rHi:;- and Five Cenls !
Don't miss this. Cut out this slip,
enclose five cents to Foley - Co., 2So."
Sheffield avenue, Chicago., 111., writ
ing your name and address clearly.
You will receive in return a trial
package containing Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound for coughs oil.U, i.nd
croup; Foley Kidney Pills, and Foley
Cathartic Tablets,. Sold everywhere.
The Puriington trains from tiie
.vcs.t were rather late today owing Lo
;i .-mall wreck that occurred at Akron,
Colo., when a runaway engine crasued
into the locomotive of passenger train
N:. 10 which was stamlir.g on a sid
ing at that place. The engine of No.
10 was badly mashed up and the fire
man ar.o engineer luatiy Hurt wane
everal of the passengers were injured
but not neriously. N. JO winch is
due in this city at 1:10 a. m. did not
reach here until 8 o'clock this morn
ing and N'. was delayed sonic three 1
hours' by the wre' k.
George Kearns, wife and babe de-
pal ted this morning for Omaha where
they will spend a short time and then
go to Harding, Neb., for a visit with
relatives and friends in that place.
q- oJ3'.ioay 's-Jv: put; miv" jo oiuoi ouj
It; b sba i!M.w pun jbs;sea aqi ;o ifiuout oi;; autpu3
-B 'auiliaAd SBl Xip Oqi Ul .lOpSIA
b sba bjjiiiv: jo iinj, 's P3 '-lK
W. A. Baker, the Rock Bluff's black
smith, was among those going to
Omaha this mprning where he will
secure some supplies in that city.
A want ad in the Journal will bring
9 W-jv5cel
'Everybody's Store
New ties every week!
Local cws
Tiies.lay's l)aily.
is Paikening drove in this aft-
ei noon from his farm home to attend
ie a few matters of business with the
me: chant-".
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. DeJung of My
nard were visitors in this city yes
terday afternoon and were pleasant
caller -3 at this oflice.
V.". J. Valhry and wife of Have
lock arrived this afternoon to attend
the foaeral of the mother of Mrs. Val
Vry, M-s. Mike Warga.
Joseph Nejeilley of Creighton, Neb.,
an Iced last evening to attend the
funeral of his sister, Mrs. Mike War
ga, sr., which will be held tomorrow
Ralph. Haynie came in this morning
from his home west of the city and
departed on the early Duriington train
for Omaha, where he will spend a few
hours with friends.
Archie Shepatdson of the vicinity
of Murray, was in the city today, en
'elite to Omaha, wheie he goes to ac
company James Hill of Murray to the
.or.-. Mollis KheinacKle ami cr.nuren,
who hae been visiting in Omaha for
ihe past several days with relatives
am- friend-, returned home this after
: -on on No. 24.
Ton Crs:'.do ilie departed this morn
ing for Graybull, Wyo., where he- will
be employed by the Burlington as a
blacksmith and where a number of j
ir.e emr.'oves irom xne snops nere are
Charles L. Creamer and dauirhter.
-l:-s Kose Mae, departed for Juliet,
v.. yo., inn; auerneon, wnere ineywiu
attend to some business matters for
about a week. inev will also visit
oilier points in Wyoming.
Dr. C II. Clilmoi e of Murray was in
the city this afternoon for a few
hours en route frcm his home to Oma
ha, wheie he woes with James Hill, J
who will bo placed in a hospital in
that city for an operation.
i-'! i:i ro iirvi l;i I'ailv.
lid Kummell drove in (his morning
from his home near Mvnard to look
a Tier .some trading with the mer
Will Jean and P. W. Livingston
were among those going to Omaha
this morning to spend a few hours
with friends in that city.
James Loughridge, w ho is employed
as a traveliu" salesman out of Omaha,
was in the city for a short time today
calling en his customers.
Charles Mason and family of Wat-
son, ajo., who nave oeen nere visuingi
i 1. 1: l r.: 1. .. d,,.r I
Will! Itiaii.c.s aim jjienu.- mm a
time, departed this morning for their
i. ,
' m ' r i' -m ,.f D.mb.r. vhJamPIe room s needed; the neck-
arrived this afternoon to attend the
fur.err.l of hef -cousin Mrs. z. 1-
Ii l v II, VV 1 1 11 I 9 ttd i ic iki t'lio
from the home-:
W. F. Gillespie, the Mypard grain
man, was m the city yesterday en
route Tiome from Omaha, where he
had been looking after some matters
on the stock market.
Ed Reynolds and wife of Havelock,
who have been visiting at the home
of Mr. Reynolds' father, B. J. Rey
nolds and family, departed this morn
ing for their home, going on the early
Burlington train.
.Miss Carrie fclhulhot . and ncice.
Miss Zora Smith, were among those
oing to Omaha this morning where! f
mcv v in visit, iui ieie uav nun icici-i
.u.. :n r i, .1 nu i.. I a
tives and friends in that city. 1 1
THERE'S been a big advance in clothes
costs these last few months. Quali
ties that sold at $18 throughout the sea
son are wori.Ii v23 right now. During in
voice we found about 20 suits of blue
serge and few fancy patterns that were
$20, $25 and $30, but for the reason that
the coats are trifle long for present style
we have cut the price, to clean up,
$12.50 and $17.50
They are all wool materials, silk sewed
with serge linings. Most every Size
33 to 42.
s 5oiis
From V(-Iiif s.luy's Daily. 1
Dr. E. VV. Cook has been kept bu-sy
the past two days in nirrsipg a large
sized carbuncle on his neck, which is
both painful and annoying and the
doctor is kept from enjoying mueh of
the joys of life while the annoyance
is working overtime. It is to be
hoped that the genial physician will
soon recover from his affliction.
Signs of Good Health.
Bright eyes, clear skins, alert brains
and energetic movements are .signs of
good health. Y'ou don't have them
when digestion is impaired and fer
menting, decaying food clogs the in
testines. Foley Cathartic Tablets tet
you right. Act without pain, griping
or nausea. Too stout persons wel
come the light feeling they bring. Sold
There will be a social dance t;it.i
by the members of the W. O. W. on
Saturday evening, Janoa'v :.'0th, at
the M. W. A. hall. There will be
good music furnished ard everybody
Is welcome. Admission, gents, oOc;
ladies tree; spectators 2-h.-.
Hand, buck, cross-cut or any kind
of saws filed and set at Weyrich's
carpenter shop. IJasement Dank of
-ss County.
i.ouis torn was in tne citv uxiav
lor a tew nours attending to sonic
trading with the merchants
si :
losom Friends!
The growing popularity of
Lje gjg 'IS easily accounted for.
For Ide shirts are away ahead i
i .
Qf tne average $1.25 and $1.50
. .
arc cut full where
band sits well and the sleeves
are just the right length.
First-class materials only are
used in these Splendid sn;rts.
. , , f
Come in and select tc-day.
zPhilip cihiardiit
Stetson Hats - Carhart Overalls
Manhattan Shirts Hanson 0 loirs