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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1895)
ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY
One year, in advance, . -. '. .
Six months, in advance. . ; .
Three months, in advance, .
ADVEB TISINQ .
Rates made known on application.
Knttred at the postofflce at PUUsiuoui-i, Ne
braska, as second dais matter.
THURSDAY, MAY SO, 1S95.
The present isaue of The Jouknal
is publUhea with its old editor, C. V.
Sherman, in charge. The way this
came about was that at the vale w liieh
had been announced to take plm - n
the 27th Inst, the representative of
the undersigutd made a tender ot the
amount due the mortgagees and the
legitimate costs of the foreclosure.
This being refused, and bids up to 3-0
being received from G. B. Maun, this
tender of payment was made ti e Imis
for proceedings in replevin in n.y be
half. The sheriff was put in charge,
an appraisement made, setting down
the value of the property at fSOO, a
bend was given and possession whs
granted under the replevin proceed
ings. The question of rightful owner-
snip win come up in tne courts in due i
. . ... . .
time, iieantime the best energies of I
the present management will be de-J
voted to the publication of the best I
newsnaner that is nosaihle. ami tlie I
m m - - m
patronage of the public is respectfully
solicited. O. G. Sherman.
Ik unity is strength. Dropping 1
personalities in the general desire for I he republicans pose before the conn
the promotion of democratic principles I try the champions of uulimitetl coin-
Is the only hope of success for thewe?
democracy of Cass county. It will be! lt not proballe that eiihei patty
one aim of The Journal to briDg he
democrats together on a basis of Iull.c f this kind cn the silver question.
tual respect and confidence. Private
ambitions and personal aspirations
must be secondary to the common pood.
The personal griefs and disappoint
menta of the editor of this paper shall
not be aired to the edification of the
common enemy and the satisfaction of I
personal spite or desire for revenge.!
Such feelings, whatever their causa or I
the extent of the provocation, shall not I
stand in the way of party unity. We
have principles which are democratic
and they will be advocated as becomes
democrats with malice toward none
and charity for all. Upon this plat
form, with no higher ambition than to
serve the common good, both of the
public and of democracy, which right
fully are and always ought to be con
sistent with each other, the writer
again makes his bow.
C. W. Sherman.
The form and size of The Journal
will bechanged soon and the paperUI,on- No combination was thought of
will be enlarged considerably.
Many a man who wants to set the
world on fire will lie in bed while his
wife kindles the kitchen conflagration.
It has been decided that soldiers
disabled after hostilities closed in July
1865, cannot draw pensions. Here is
another opportunity for the republi-
cans to roar.
More freight cars have been ordered!
In the first five months of the present I senseless r i.mor. For more than t wen
year than were built during the whole ty 3,.rs ,, has been fiightingrenublic-
or iusucer straw snow-
ing how business la Improving.
The newsDaoer man who ha id
and the courage to express them will
always have a list of cordial enemies
who will sit up nights to hate him.
And he will have cause to rejoice more
in their hatred than in the friendship!
of some of his friends.
And now comes the Ohio Steel Co.,
of Youngstown, Ohio, which has vol
untarily advanced the wages of its
employes ten per cent. If this in-
crease continues as rapidly for the next
ix weeks as it has In the past aix
wdsV a th renuhlicana will havn noth.
lnz about which to find fault with the
The Increase in business is worrying
the republicans greatly. They hoped!
that the hard times would continue,
wages remain low and employment
n V.awt rrnti1A nlm m f kaf alt I .
.cru.v a. v-; ?
these hardships were the result of the
' Wilson bill. But times are improving
rapidly and . every day the telegraph
announces an Increase In wages in
some manufactory. Before 1896 the
republicans will have to look for some
other causa with which to oppose the
9ILVKK IN POLITICS.
The interest that is thus earl mani
fested in the next presidential enrn
paigne is indicative of a warm contest,
but it is curious to notice that this in
terest centers not so much in the can
didates as in the principles of the cam
paign. It is indeed rare that within
about n year of the nominating con
ventions so little is said of men as can
didates and so much about what is in
volved in the controversy. It appears
as if the issues were to be settled first,
and then the search would be made for
men to represent them.
A politician in Illinois, a u eiubci of
congress and a republic an, l.na outlined
what be believes is qute likely to take
place. He assumes that a btrge ma
jority of the people f the west and
south are in favor of restoriiig silver to
the position it held in 1S72. Whetht r
this be true or not it f uri.ishea the ba
sis of his calculation. He saja that
within 6 I ds after the ineetifgof the
ne v congress a free silver cMiinge bill
will be. passed and printed to the
president; that it will be vetoed, which
will put the republican party in the
position of favorii-g domestic bime
tallism, and the democratic party, in so
far as the action of its president can
do so, in opposition to it; that the re
puMican national convention will
adopt a resolution favoring the un
limited coiuage of silver, which will
foice the democrat to either trad
dle" or oppose it, which will icsult in
tun election of h republican president.
This is a very pretly plan, but what
will the next congress do w ith the pies-
idr-nt.s veto of an unlimited coiuage
bi if it ldsses cougr? It is alu.
aether probable that the republi an
free silver contingent, with the silver
ieinocrats, could pass the bill over the
.resident's veto. If this should be
l-i,e, the silver, question would be t't-
tled so far as free silver agitation is
'Concerned. ir, m I lie oiner nanu.ii
,-,,:, be done, but w as not, bow con d
wil1 a,,ow itself io be led into a cull de
out miner that the delegaWs at its
next convention will outline each
pinrs policy and commit the party tc
it in ihe platform, Uotli parties in the
tu-itrn and middle states are practi
cally solid in opposition to free sllvc?
althoufih two iepublican (-enatois, cr:
from Nev Hampshire and one fic
Pennsylvania are believed to be ir. f
vor of unlimited coinage. Individi:
m5y express their preferences, but ;
not liable that either party wi'!
a positive stand on the silver qt ?
before ihe conventions of lS'j
and publish their platforms.
The riattsmouth News )
currency to a rumor that cer
ical "machinations" bad I
between The Jousnai. and
republicans for future combination.
Lest south ODe might believe there was
something in that report we take occa
sion now to say that there is not a par-
- m a. a, ft t .
M'1,,U, MMWUi,M SUCM a statement
"iU1 ,e " u8Ktssiea uy any nouy. rur-
i tnei more the editor hereof would but-
I render every rcintilla of right he had
I to this newspaper before be would bar-
I ter away his political liberty or inde
He detests a traitor to hta
party almost as much as he does a
traitor to his country, to sustain which
he risked his life on many afield. The
game woul l not pay for the powder.
No democrat who knows the writer
would place any dependence in such a
au9, pe(sji,tently and consistently, on
L,,,,,,.. , .,,
f . jr.. , uiiu uui VVUliUUC 0J Li c&B
Inn tr a u I l hiiliovia .n t A
.- l lucimr.
Tnut fact' ,, ,wever, should not make
tne imJiviI"1s in that party his per-
1 80naI enemies, or prevent a recognition
jot services perormed in behalf of the
community or town or of personal re-
gard. It would be a most intolerant
community where personal friendships
were confined to one's party, or where
one dare not employ a doctor or a law
yer outside of his party lines. That
day is happily past, and no one should
reJ'ce at it more than democrats.
T,,IE death of Wa,ter Q Gresham.
KB,"rJ OI Btate, takes from the
ranks of active life a character that
I has made its mark upon the present
time. As a citizen he was sans neur
8ans reproche, as a soldier he mad his
mark, as a jurist he took hirh tnnrf
ing) both as to learning and the eouitv
of his decisions. He was known ns a
friend of his fellow men, a man who
recognized the rights of the natural
man as superior to those of the arti
ficial, and in doing this he antagonized
the representatives of monopolies and
corporations. As secretary of state he
tin not len fcrn-lm-villi tl.erepnh
licans ami jinp-i", ' but has Urn a
steaofast mtvc-mie of face with all
nations. He will be ii ouii.ed as a
friend of humanity.
You hear republicans asking "how
about the split in the democratic party
on the silver question?" While the
Globe does not think there is any very
lii eat danger of a split in the demo
cratic party, it nevertheless feels in
clined to ask: How about the Hplit in
the republican party? Hill McKinley
sweats he won't stand on a silver plat
form, while Allison is teported as say
ing the'Mreiuonetiz;itti n of bilvtr was
a mistake," and Tom Ueed as "place
me, gentlemen," lieuny Hariis.iii don't
seui lo know wheie be is at. and the
republicans of Oregon in their state
convention hae given it tut unmib
takably that if the) tan't have h silver
p!ank to stand on the pait inn) go to
thedemtiition low-wows.ho to speak,
while the leading iepublican :'-hn of
Iowa gives it out that lher- n n sil
ver lining to the i li nit" i-ow on
hai.iJMig the pattv in thn6 h'ate. Talk
:ibut it division on tlnhilvrr qmstiii.
in tin ileunxT.ttic party, we houl.l like
to know what's the matter with the
republican party and the nilver ques
tion? Where are you at as a party,
anjbow?- Council Muffs Globe.
Wash: ... t 11 be
the i . , eout
nou , ',ltl iiv
findi .V. .
that n r 'i qura-
tioi . v. . . : ..-suiedlv
gi j ..... - 1 J who are
took ' filer, drh'p
for Tl e wl
inflt t C'llice br gade
and o jents whs used to
ove.: las sentiment, and
eves . ... - he regulat oign.7.i
tic.:? r . . but all to no pur
p uking up f the p.irt)
ur.it. ii. ruing f the ataU .vei
t Q V 'Mis. Ditnoiiacy r;tii-
f tj. h and is iic t the jtm-U
. ' I .lion. It i time tht
r at dothersoi his,aup
irrlhat the people w ill te
.ut iuu or bossisrn from
. delinii g legal newspapeis
. oiling tlie printing of lt at
r newenapeis vvbkh had not
..j ibhed fifty-two weeks, parsed
' ht Iegislat uie, lias been de-
: t ucoustitutioiial by a district
Grand Island. He claimed
did not say in the title what
proved to be, and was defective
IG'iER IS CUT CTYl.CL
the Ifllt uu.t .! ;:tty Nit A.iiAi
Air I ConnlJf rr 1 L:t
Frr the moment t any rate. J'
ger is net the fashion, my', the l.'"f.U.n
Spectator. The io,t ion.s an'
reeable form of !cil a.-.j.rtio , tvhicb
corji.-.t3 in inalii: .r(.r dc
bcious of their infei-haity "oy iuten.,- ly
unpleasant auu Kiii-eri'ilicu bebuvi.- r.
has, of course, bc-cn dutl uiio" ttonc w ith.
as a i-ocial claim, fur half u fci'.erutiuu.
The hiKb-borii and wealthy heroes of
the old novelist, who ere too rjreut t
pak at the brc.il. fa.c t table, and
"turiied to fiinr a ruon-el to their dgn
with an tlrof high-brvil nonchalance,"
exibt no longer in fiction, and very rure-
ly In life. Mr. Grantu ocrt was. per
haps, the last of them, liut swagger lo
Its minor aud more amusing inaiiifesta
tions Is also dying.
One of the later forms of swawrger
much affected by men of the bachelor
leisure class, and especially by the
mueh-abus-d "lotus-eaters" of club
land, was the nil adinirari attitude. It
had quite a vogue for a time, and in
addition to conveying an Impression of
superiority, it mi v eel a great deal of
trouble. Older men who hud seen life
were spared the effort of hearing abaut
it again, and young men who had not
were enabled to convey the impression
that they had. This lorm of nwagger
is still in use as a weapon against the
bore, but as a fashionable cult it exists
no longer. The leisure class, aa such.
does not assert itself by any explicit
form of swagger, and would seem for
the moment to get before it the ideal of
the "plain man" in its dealings with
the world. Trobably the strongest
guarantee for the continued decline of
swagger is the growth of frank nesa.
Formerly, to refer to money as a con
sideration in action was considered ill
bred. That, form of swagger Is certain
ly a thing of the past. Nothing hi more
common than to hear the remaoc: "I
wish I cotdd afford it," or "I can't af
Faneral Customs In Bulgaria.
When the head of a Bulgarian family
perceives that he is about to die h
sends for the priest and begins to bar
gain with him about the cost of his fu
neral. The moment he dies all pota,
pans and kettles in the house are turned
upside down to prevent his soul taking
refuge in any of them, and great care is
taken to prevent either man or animal
especially cat or dog from . stepping
across his body, as otherwise, in tho
opinion of his family, he would turn into
a vampire, and so be a continual nuift
ance to them and their neighbors. Chi
fan? Different Observance of TtiU Pen
The first week of Lent is remarkable,
in some places, for its curious mixture,
of penitential observances with gayety
and feasting. In the United States, with
the exception of Mardi Uras at New Or
leans, and which is practically a bui
vival of the days of French ascendancy
In Louisiana, we have nothing' special
In our way of keeping Lent. Foreign
countries present the most attractive
field for the pencil of an artist in de
picting the color of the brilliant carni
Tal scenes, as well as the more somber
aspect of the religious incidents.
In Venice, when King Carnival le
about to commence his sway, the reporl
of three guns Is heard, and the rejoic
ing citizens throng the approaches, by
land and water, to the city ox Dogea.
The poor people have been looking for
ward to carnival-time for many weeks,
denying themselves to the last limit d
endurance in order to save enough money
to provide a suitable festa-dresa. Fisher
men In green coats and scarlet caps, the
Chiozzotl, as they are oalhrd, come in
from the fishing villages to the lagoons
where the people are supposed to hart
remained unchanged since the olden
lays. These fishermen carry baskets ot
fgs and fowl. Kitjg Carnival lands
from a boat and ascends his throne am
lotfgiu of the palace, where the Doge)
used to sit In the past. He Is balled by
enthusiastic crowd. It was on this
same loggia, in carnival days gone by,
that the young gondoliers, divided InU
two factions called the Custelll and the
Kicoletti, engaged in wrestling: contest
be for the Doge.
Many and brilliant are the varied
scenes of carnival-time. The street
are thronged with revelers disguised by
grotesque masks and wearing fantastic
costume, and the air resounds
wHth the curVou carnival cry of
do, cio" (your slave), varied by
playful shouts of 'bon tl conosoco
cara," aa the male and female maskers
trip past one another, and thus pro
claim their mutual recognition despite
the adventitious aids of holiday dis
guise. At night the pleasure-seekers
crowd the galleries of the Proeuratlc,
and In the caffe, among the grave por
traits of the Doges, they sit sipping
their coffee, and making the air sound
with conversation and laughter. Out
side, under the canopy of stars, the
young fishermen ln In dancing the
Manfrena, accompanying the motion
with the rattle of castanets, and danc
.Ug Indiscriminately with peasant
maiden or raarciuse, while tlie glare of
red Are, Ignited In the top of the Cam
panile on St. Mark's piazza, luridly Il
luminates the scene.
llehlnd the piazza the halls of the
Hldotto are brilliant with the scenet
incidental to the progress of the man
nerade ball. The Hidotto was once
occupied by a gambling-hell largely
patronized by broken-down aristo
crats who fancied thai there lav
the opportunity of rehabilitating theit
shattered fortunes: but the place
eventually grew so hot that
the government atepped in and
closed it up. Not the least interesting
part of the carnival display Is the pro
cession of the old aristocrats who were
rich and powerful under the eighteenth
century republle. These dilapidated
old swells are known as the lustris
sima. They wear the old red cloaks
which were once the Insignia of theit
rank now little better than a mock
ery. The parade tf the lustrissima it
regarded very much as a joke, and it la
joonetlmes snggeted that tlie lustris
sima. shvnld Invite the "crowd" to a re
ception at their ancestral palaizJ; and
this badinage U taken In very good
part by the old, shabby geoteels wh4
are themselves by no means unconscious
of the pathetic humor of their own po
sition. In Russia, Leo ten times are strictly a
period of fasting and abstentation from
mundane Indulgence. Shrovetide, how
ever, Is marked by a general feast ot
eggs, pancakes cheese and tuUk, which
is kept up during the first vretk of Lent.
But this is soon succeeded by a seasoti
of great severity and self-denial. In
fact, when Lent draws to a close, the
nation may be said to have reached a
condition of temporary physical deteri
oration in consequence. During the
Crat weeks of the Russo-Turldsh war of
1877 the Russian army became so weak
ened by the observance of tlie fast that
the czar, as head of the Greek church,
was obliged to issue an edict suspeud
ingthe operation of the ecclesiastical
law enjoining fasting. Had this not
been done, the soldiers would have been
unfitted for the arduous fatigues of
tha campaign. Church services during
Lent in Russia are most imposing. In
Moscow, at the church of Vassili B la
Jenny, the metropolitan (or archbishop)
holds the Inspiring services at the head
of his priests, attired in their splendid
vestments. There are no statues lc
the church and no Instrumental music
The singing, on the other hand, is woo
derfully fine, and those who have not
had am opportunity of hearing it can
hardly conceive how exquisitely har
monious purely vocal church music can
In Syria the Marronitee, or Christian
Syrians, who are adhorentsof the Qreelt
church, lead very strict and devout lives
during Lent. Their ceremonies are
elaborate and multifarious, 1'or the Mar
ronites are distinguished by a certain
predilection for religious emblems of all
kinds, and possess the natural eye foi
picturesque ceremonial characteristic oi
In Central America the Indian popu
lation Is supposed to have conformed to
the religion of those regions, which is,
of course, the Catholic faith. Once a
"T5.V " T-"
All I I lh i n .U.
First Ma ihcr Well, did you aiuUn tli
acquaintance of that stranffo g; l $ou
were ravin j over?
Second Ditto - Y.?s. followed her
First 2l. ilow did the strike you?
Second Ditto She dida t at all; she
(Tot her big brother to do it. lioitc.
A Touching- Iuel.'leiit K'tated
In the rounds of duty ha-i l-'nt to the
business of stock raising. 1 eurnped one
night on a little creek within the bor
ders of the great Scz I r. cs Indian
reservation. It was a cold evening in
early spring, and no notes were taken
of the surroundings before darkness
settled over the sheltered little plat of
wild meadow and brought to a close a
day of hard work. There were Indian
cabins of dingy, un pain ted boards, and
smoky old log houses up and down the
river, but the peaceful owners were not
astir, and I heard not a sound to denote
the presence of mankind. This silence
and inactivity is not unusual iu the set
tlements of the native red men. Poor
shaggy saddle ponies were feuding
about on the scanty grass. The dogs
were barking in answer to the shrill
notes of the howling, hungry coyotes
and the echoes played from side to side
of the rocky canyon. The river, too,
ent up a changing rumble, rising and
falling like sighs from a troubled heart.
But my loneliness did not keep me
from sleep. I was . tired aud slept
soundly for several hours, when I was
aroused by the beating of rain drops In
my face. The wind had whirled down
into my sheltered cove and carried away
the blanket that formed my tent. The
calm, cold evening had become a blus
tering, stormy night. I gathered my
blanket about me for protection from
the storm as best I could and tried to
sleep again. As the wind lulled
I heard a strange noise. It was
the voice) of some one a child.
I thought in distress. It was
dark and it would be impossible In that
storm for me to prepare a light. 1 tried
to resist the impulse that urged me to
go to the relief of the one In distress,
but again and again I heard the cry
some one weeping sod wailing iu dis
tress. I hastily put wn my clothes and
started La the . direction from which
same the pitiful cry. I clambered over
stiff, unyielding brush and cragged
rocks till I reached a bare knoll that
stood out from the mountains like a
mound. I came in contact with what I
knew to be the fence around an Indian
grave. The strange cry came to ma
more distinctly. It was the pathetic wail
of an Indian woman. I had heard the
same sad cry of hopelessness before. I
wm within a few feet of her. She must
have been aware of my approach, but so
Intense was her grief that she was not
startled to such an extent that It called
her mind for one Instant from the dead.
I turned away and left her to bear her
burden with only tlie darkness of night
and the fury of the wind to help her.
When daylight came 1 went again to
the grave. It waa that of a very small
child. Its heartbroken mother was
the mourner whom all the world
could not comfort. There wa a rude
fence around the little new-made grave
and there were little flags waving above
It to frighten the wild beasts that
howled ao ffhoulUhly the evening le
fbre. The storm that came so suddenly
that night was the first to be-at upon
the lonely resting place of the little
I one, and the mother came from her
! J . I 1 IM
nouN near uj axiu imrw nci x-n ii"ii
the grave because it in some way re
lieved her to protect all that remained
for her of her heart's treasure. Detroit
Tree Prose. ,
The landlord may be a square man
but you can depend on finding1 him
round ou rent day. IUngbamton Lead
Most women have a pood dei oi
romance in their dispositions. If they
hadn't, very few wen would ever suc
ceed in getting married. SouiervilU
Tonison "Jackson is a wlv man.'
Johnson "In what refpect, prayf
Tomswn "You surely must have no
ticed it. lie always laughs at his ecu
Ll, girls. k'Jii with car;
Lep w.tii a ii- t ruur irtnr.
No iaur u. fv.r tiap tul auar.
Pop. git U. ix. p U tt LacbeUtr.
Lowel 1 Arena.
Notice of Sale
la lUe m iller or ihe ttu of Hn...tt I'nn v.
Om aeil :
Nulw is liert-(.) fclvrl) ILmI in (' nual. c t (
Kit onlrr of iuul M i'1i whh J h)k- ut (In
UlstiU t court, of t' uniy, Nrt'm-. a,
on the 13th ilny of May. iC.V for the H of ll.f
rAl ( iiti herlnari-r lrinlcl. U-rt? will lo
tuM at the foil h lor of tli court lioii-e In
riallmoiilli. Nrhralca. on Ntr..M, Ihe Mh
U of June. iKUTi, at So'ilork p. m . at public
vendue to the hlht-tt Miler for rah. the fol-lowimrleai-rliel
real eta'e. t w!i: I. dim nfiern
13 and aixieen (16). t.lm n nine (9 In Nouth
1'ark ai1.ll lion t the i'ltt of PU' tsiuouth. Snhl
ale will remain oj en one lunr.
Waltri. J Whitk.
Ailinli.Utrator -f ihe vtate f He i. lie it W.
Dated at Plattamoutti thia 13th da? of May, 185.
Notice to Creditors.
. . - ......
tT atk or Nkbkika
KB 111 ( illll.ir IUII1I.
In the matter of the e late of Mmy llahnhelt.
Notice Is hereby pi en that the cUlms and j
demandhof all pers na aKalust Mary lltnhflt. j
rfiKMipil lila nf aalil emilitv Mini kl.Hlt w 11 I e I
received, examined aud adjiiHted by ihe county
court at the court house In Plattsmouth, on the
lith day of November A. D is9 at
the r ore noon. And that fclx month" from and
fter the lh dav of MaT. A. D. 1W5 la the t me
limit' d for creditors of ald deceased to present
thelrclalma for eamlnatlon and allowance. j
lilven under my hand thia 8th day of May, A. r
1) 1511. '
H S. Hamsbv. County Judge. '
Uy virtue of an order of sale issued by w . H. I
Deailnir, clerk of the district court within and 1
for Caas county, Nebraska, and to me directed.
I will on the 4th day of June A. D. 1WS, at lo
o'clock a. m. of said day at the aouth door of
the court house In the city of Plnitmionth. in j
said comity, sell at public auction 10 theblKh-4
est Iddder for cash, the folIowlnK real estate
to wit: The east half K S) of the n.irthwcn j
quarter N W () of northeast quatti-r ( N K ;
u)of aectlonNo. one (1). township twelve (12,
ram e number thirteen (13), and the east half
of the southwest quarter of the northeast quar
ter of said ectl n one I), excet'tinjrslx c) rota
In width off the east side or last described
tract, and excepting right of way f ti e H. A M.
If. R. Co., all being In Casa county, Nebr.inka,
together with the prtvllegee and appurtfinuircs
thereunto belonslngor in anywlcetppurtaluing.
The a-tme l elnv levied upou and taken as the
property of Charles Vandeventer aud Hattle
Vunr'eveute-. defendants to sbtlsfv a Judp
ment wf said court recovered Ly Anselmoli. ;
Smith, plaintiff, against Bald defendants ,
J. C. KlKtNBiHT,
Sheriff. Cass Cotiot. Nebraska. '
Flattsmoutb, rasta, May 1, A. D. 1605. j
T.J. THOMAS & SON
KKKI UN T1IKIK 1IOOK3 FtK
SALE AT THi;lK -
YIIMT iY AKKK
The best me.tlH in the market
liEEF, PORK, MUTTON,
VEAL, POULTRY, FISH.
CUBED . . .
HAMS, BACON. CANNED
In fact, everything you want that is
the most palatable for the table,
and in the best style and form.
H rinl we will prove it.
T. J. THOMtS Zl SON,
Fitzgerald blk. Main St , I'UtHtnouth
DR. A. MATTHEWS,
i : ; r
Thi PuiiilcsB Dentist.
Weeping Watrr, Nebr.,
MikkfM S'i- uity of Fine (Jul. 1 KlUIn-s i-o'..l
nl I'mitHmIii Crown, lirMe wruk, U
TEETH I -SlIIVEI-Y KXTK.MTtU
U lllI"iI"T PAIS OR I A N G E P. .
in ir i.l i'-f k
HAS PUKCHAS!:t THE
Sixth Street ChsckerRd Barn.
j AND WILL KUN ll !.
i in-i.;i-jr. lo F'u:o.-il. uV.-tr ...Mia
m . t :;.-. ..i i "i'fis:;ii.' I Mr'.itT ta
i . -
Zuchweiler & Lutz
! Tlao Grocers.
: Cct. Pixth and Pearl StsM
i KKKI' KVMiYTHINO .IN
Give Good Weight,
vouk rrTini m oi.u itkd
P. J. HANSEN,
! IUALER IN
- a rv i -
' FLOTTR AND FEED
j A Speoinltr .
!One door North of Postofiice
! First National Bank
I'LATTSSIoUTlI. N Kit.
Onpitnl, paid tip iCC.OOO
: OFFICE US:
Ueoruk K. Povrt PreMeut
1 F. K. Whitr Vie president
i S. Wacoa Cashier
j II. N. Povbt Assistant Cashier
Oeorire K. Dover. F. 15. White.
I v-ni an.r n k
Careful attention glren to the interests of
! customer. Collections maie and promptly
j remitted for. HUtictd market pric paid for
county warrant aud state and county bonda
W. L. Douglas
3.5P rOUCE,3 SOLES.
EXTRA riNB. N5.
a2. 1 BOYSCHOOLSHQEil
:-., ,5tND rpn CATALCCUC
Over One Million People wear the
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They give the best value for the money.
TIeiv iul custom shoes in stylr und fit.
1 hslr rvenrlntr qualities are uas urpaecd.
The prices are uniform, sf amrx -a cn so!.
hrom Si to $j saved over ether ivs,
If your dealer tannot supply you . SJH by
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