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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1896)
THK NEWS. Establshed Nov. 5,1 MU. 'consolidated Jan. 1 1S05.
THE bKKALU, Established April 10. iMi. ( uonsouaatea Jan. I. isya.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEB., APRIL 1. 1896.
VOL. IV. NO. 58.
THE REl'LBLICANS OF CASS.
I'rooeedinc of the Republican County
Conventian Held Saturday.
. Tho republican county convention,
called to select delegates to the state
and district conveiitionsinet 5u Weep
ing Water Saturd iy and was called to
order hy W. II. XeCel!, chairman of
the county iJtfwirai comrmuee, at i
p. m. Xrev$ ward".' and precinct was
reorcfccntyd, buV. Several delcfrations
only bad one or two representatives
Dresent who cast the full vote of the
ward. After reac'inp: of the call hy
Secretary Timblin. on motion, Frank
DicUnonof Louiville,was made teroiior
ary chairman, with V. II. Hyiers secre
tary and Dr. Wilmuth assistant secre
On motion of Dr. Butler, the :secre
tary was instructed to rcndjth' list, of
del' rates from credentials preientel
jinJ f no contests, llib list 'Hs read
should o the duly recoguizM mem
bers of the convention. . '
Thi- was done and the temporary
nrraniz'ition was ouicklv on motioo-
m-tcle pei manent. 'Vri'
Then came a Hood of resoirTon?
which were read by the secretary.
A resolution endorsing the candi
dacy of Y. J. McKiniey for presitlknt
ana instructing the Cass county deTi
gation to support McKiuiey men first,
last and all the time was passed Tvita
a hurrah and without a dissenting
A resolution instructing the dele
gates to district conventiou to support
Hon. J. It. Strodo for renominaiion
al3o passed unanimously.
A resolution endorting II. N. Dovey
as delegate to St. Louis from the dis
trict convention was adopted with a
vim, and not a vote was registered
against it. Mr. Dovey was called
upon and became forward and pledged
his best efforts if elected, to the sup
port of McKiniey. Mr. Dovey was
loudly cheered, and full conlidenco
was fehowu in his zeal as a republican
and supporter of the Ohio statesman.
A resolution endorsing and pledging
tho county delegation to A. C. Wright
whs then offered, and owinjr toa mis
understanding between some
delegates a littlfcVsh at arms sp
up, which was soou'Sieted, and -t
resolution was, after soiS? pulling and
hauling declared adopted
Then came the selection of :cnty
delegates to tho state conven
d Critchfield. chairman of
iiignt delegation, moved tnat one
delegate be selected by each precinct,
uau tnat Sam M. Chapman be selected
as delegate at large. This was fol-
lowed by a motion to amend by insert-
ing tho namo of Ernest Pollard of Ne-
hawka in place of chapman. The vote
recurred on tho amendment, a rising
vote was called for and a count of dele
gates showed Mr. Chapman had been
turned down by a good majority in
favor of the young republican, t.nd
the chainiian announced that the
amendment had carried. Before the
loud cheers which followed bad died
away tho Wright leaders, who had
tied up with Chapman, although there
was no tight on Mr. Wright by Dovey
or his representatives, they seemed to
have that view ol it and a call for vote
by call ot ptecints was made by Stove
Creek. This was entirely out of order
as the vote taken was a standing one,
and tho chair should have refused to
entertain it, but he ordered the call,
and in the turmoil which followed Mr.
Chapman obtained a small majority
over Pollard, the man who had been
rightfully elected, and was declared
Tho oiher delegates were then'
named without dissent. Critchfiold of
Stove creek then moved that delegates
to tho district convention with Al
Dickson of Stovo Creek as delegate at
large bo selected in a Similar manner
which was agreed to. It was decided
. w ., .
until tho regular timo for so doing
and after a witty speech by J. Q.
Adams, which brought down the con
vention, it adjourned.
The list of delegates is given below:
DeW-gateg to State Convention.
The following delegates were chosen
tho state convention: Clarence
Mayfield, L. D. Swoitzer, Isaac Toland,
M. N. Drake, Chas. Philpot,S. L. Fur
long, A. C. Wright, Calvin Russell,
Henry Eikenbnry, J. II. Haldeman, W.
A. White, F. M Richey, M. M. Beal,
I. N. Woodford. Geo. A. Buell, G. N.
Larue, Robt. Case, Fred Grosser, T.
T. Young, J. Q. Adams, W. E. Hand,
M. M. Butler, F. F. Roxford, L. D.
Bennettt, Wm. Ballance, S. M. Chap
man. District Convention.
Those selected for the district con
vention arc: C D. Quinlon, Geo. It.
Saylcs, A. Christiansen, F. Dickson,
W.'D. Williams, Thos. Holmes, E. A.
Stophor, J. W. Stucker, R. F. Dean,
J. W. Bullis, G. W. Norton. Joe Mc
Kinnon, G. A. Rose, J. W. Edmunds,
.-.. P. Sturm, Sam'l Long, R. Wil ken
son, Jno Mefford, I. W. Teegarden, A.
L Timblin, J. Davies, S. U. Atwood,
A. J. Graves, J. L. Root, W. G. Keefer,
There will be a special examination
hero in Piattsmouth, next Saturday,
April 4th. Those who wish to com
plete the examination begun the 21st
inst., will ba privileged to furnish
at this time. Geo. L. Farley,
- . County Superintendent.
In memory of Mrs. Richard Vivian,
who died March 10 at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. W. S. Scott, 1710 K
street, Lincoln, Nebraska:
Jesus was calling her away
To mansions of the blessed
Disease was teliinjf day by day
Her soul would soon find rest;
Sweet rest in Heaven above this world
Of sorrow, toil and pain.
A dear, fond mother gone
To sing the songs of Heavenly love;
Cheered with the happy angel throng
Wafting her soul above.
Sweet rest in Heaven her soul has found
The great reward of trust.
God called her at his will.
Her work in life was purely done,
TTie time was set, and still,
Strong hope to live, as every one.
Cling strong to life until the last.
When rest, sweet rest Is near.
. A happy thought to know j
That Heaven is ever sure and near
When the last moments come.
And frieuds.-who're ever near and dear
Can plate our bodies kindly by.
4U rest lorevermore.
A mother's kind and gentle voice
Is hushed and still in death;
Her teachings live and hearts rejoice
At kind attentions given.
To soothe a gentle mother's woe
And smooth her path to Heaven.
Securely blessed is she
CbflJren will miss her more and more,
pieaKant smile and free
Kind w ill 'remember o'er and o'er
, j - As days and mouths and years
T Glide on, she's resting now in Heaven.
Mrs. E. K. Scott.
Death of Mrs. S. C ThompHon.
Mrs. Minnie Thompson, wife of S.
C. Thompson of this cit3r, departed
thia life at 10 o'clock Saturday morning
after an illness of several weeks. Mrs.
Thompson was twenty-two years of
age, having been married about four
years, and leaves a husband and little
girl two and one-half years old to
mourn her demise. She was the
daughter of Mrs. Glfaabefh Pitts,
who resides in Mercortown, and a sis
ter of Mrs. I. C. Petersen of this city,
and was well arxi favorably known in
church and lodge circles, being at the
time of her death a membor of the
Christain church and also vice-grand
of tho Rebecca lodge.
Tho funeral tojk placo at the
Christian church Monday at 2 o'clock
under the auspices of the Rebecca
e. Rev. Voutzy conducted tho
II r First Voyage.
ThisXfternoon at 1 o'clock Commo-
tfre Dale's gasoline craft, "Sundown"
itho wharf with a merry crowd of
duck hunters on board,' bounCTor the
mouth of the Platte, where they will
camp over Sunday and slay the festive
duck. They took enough provisions
along to feed Kelly's army au except
the meat expecting to fill out that
part of tha bill of fare with roast duck.
This is the first voyage the new boat
has trade, and the crowd anticipate
having an enjoyable time, the boat be
ing equipped with comfortable sleep
ing apartments, cooking utensils, and
everything in good shape for camping
out. The part' was composed of
Charles Dabb, James Johns, William
Benfer, Will Streight, Robert Hayes
ami Lou Reinhackle.
oeeae with liamewi on.
John Phelps, a farmer living on the
north side of the river, killed a large
goose Wednesday. He was surprised
when ho nicked it up to find a neatly
fitted leather harness on Mr. Goose,
and from appearance it had been worn
a long time. It was made from a wide
strip of leather, ono end being split to
admit its head and the other end be
ing 6pht in two strips. Tncso run
back between its legs and fastened
with straps into a ring over its back.
I it is probable that it has at some time
been used as a decoy and broke loose
but could not free itself from tho
I closely fitted harness. John says ho
I has killed all kinds and all sizes of
geese, but this is the first one ho ever
captured with a harness on. Louts-
How The Mighty Have Fallen.
Six months ago Sam Chapman
posed as the political director in
the county and selected a delegation
himself to go to the judicial con
vention. Saturday ho v'as fairly
beaten by a boy from Nehawka for the
oosition of delegate to the state con
His own ward turned him dowrt,so he
could not go from there, hence he
must turn against Dovey and get A.W.
Wrignt's forces so take him up in or
der to get a standing at all in the
county convention. We understand
the ex-dictator is talking about his en
dorsement very glibly away from
home, but the least ho says about it
here tho better.
Home Seekers' Kxcuralon.
Missouri Pacific . will sell home-
seekers ticket at rate of one fare, plus
$2 for round trip, with stop-over
priviliges to poiuts in Iowa, Minnesota,
Wisconsin, North and South Dakota,
Arkansas, Indiana Territory, Okla
homa. Tcxaa and Arizona. Dates of
sale March 10, Annl 7 and 21, and
May 5. For further particulars call at
Missouri Pacific depot.
C F. Stouteniio nor gh, Agent.
First Claws Hooting.
Messrs. Kroehler & Archer are put
ting on the best and cheapest roof
ever tried in this city. It has been
thoroughly tested for over three years
here and prove? to be the right thing.
Address, Krokhleu & AliCHEK,
INFORMATION AND OPINION.
The Journal makes a very weak at
tempt to get after Judge Newell last
evening, which can not possibly injure
him with those familiar with his ad
ministration, which has been conceedd
to bo of the best tho city ever had.
Times have been hard and money
scarce, yet city affairs have been so
economically managed that there is
right now over $3,000 in the general
fund, while other towns' warrants are
George Thomas, colored, receive a
letter from Kansas City dated March
24, that his' son, Louis Thomas, had
been murdered at that place. .Tho
letter was signed "J. M.n The boy
left here about two weeks ago and
since that time nothing has been heard
from him. Some of tho family were
out Saturday evening asking for assist
to enable ono of them to go to Kansas
City to look info tho matter. Tho po
lice do not seem to take much stock in
the letter, and we myght say, nor does
any one else. Nebraska City News.
A new woman of Pierce went down
to Norfolk tho other day and got on a
"high lonesome" all by herself. On
returning homo she nourished a re
volver and was" just on tho point of
killing a few people when disarmed
by the valiant town marshal. The
cadi beforo whom she was taken or
dered her to apoear at a subsequent
data and show cause why she should
not bo fined for a breach of tho peace,
but she gathered her husband under
her wing and made swift tracks out of
town. It is as we feared it would bo.
When woman puts on manly ways
somebody has got to move out or there
is trouble. Bixby.
A CAKEFUL study of tho political
situation in Nebraska, emboldens us
to say that W. J. Bryan, with his sil
ver tougt o and vote-catching
sophistries, is a dangerous candidate
for the governorship if ho gets the
endorsement of tho demo-pop combine.
In that event the republicans must
nominate for their standard bearer a
man that is clever, honest and capable
and one who stands close to the throb
bing hearts of tho masses. We have
but one such candidate who fills tho
bill in every requisite, and that man
is Eugene Moore. If tho combine
nominates Bryan, fearless, honest
Geno Moore is tho man of all others
who-can defeat " him."'No political
hacks with a pull can do it, even
though the republican endorsement in
convention were freely given. Eugene
Moore is the logical candidate of the
party and his election would follow
without serious difficulty.
Services held at Christian Science
reading room and dispensary, No 1000
Main street, near High school, as fol
lows: Sunday school at 11 a. m., Sun
day evening service, 7:30; bible losson,
Friday evening at 8 o'clpck. All are
cordially invited to attend, to listen
or take part as they may feel inclined.
Rooms also open daily from 1C a. m. to
9 p. m. to those seeking health or
truth. "Science and Health" and
other works of Rev. M. B. Eddy, on
A Keal Kiixe .Show.
The ladies of the Episcopal church
havo arranged a real roso show lor the
evening of April 1-5 at White's opera
house. . They are preparing an ela
borate musical program in which
some of the best talent in the state
will participate. There will bo re
freshments also, and the twenty-five
cents charged for admission wili pay
J. W. Pierce, Republic. Ia., says:
"I have used One Minute Cough Cure
in my family and for mysolf, with re
sults so entirolv satisfactory that I
can hardly find words to express my
self as to its merit. I will never fail
to recommend it to others, on every
occasion that presents itself. F. G.
Fricko & Co.
Will lie a Success.
The ladies or Ivy lodge JNo. 1J aro
making elaborate preparatians for
their oaner cotillion, which is to be
given at Waterman's hall April G
This is something now in tho enter
tainment line for Plattsmouth and will
no doubt prove very interesting. The
success oi tne entertainment is now
Try a can of Hopkins' Steamed Horn'
iny. (.Bulled Jorn j.. 11 is aeucious.
A l'rize to Writers.
The Nebraska club desires to an
nounce cash prizes for articles show
the resources of Nebraska and tho ad
vantages it offers to homeseekers as
follows: For the best article, $15; for
the second best, $10; for tho third, $5.
Two conditions only aro imposed:
First Tho articles not contain more
than 1,000 words.
Second The articles shall bo ac
companied by at least $1 for a subscrip
tion to one share of the s,tock of the
The articles shall become the prop
erty of the club. They will be sub
mitted to the publication committee
who will award the prizes, and they
must be filed with the secretary on or
before March 1, next
For a copy of "Stand Up fo Ne
braska," an address of the president
and executive committee, write sec
retary Nebraska club, Bee building,
THERE IS NO NATIONAL HOLIDAY
Sot Even the Vabor Day Act Creates On
Say tha Lawyers.
There woula seem to be no such thing
in thia country as a national holiday.
Lawyers assert that even Labor day.
which was set apart by act of congress
in 1894 in such manner aa to lead the
confiding layman to suppose it at least
to be a national holiday, is nofc 6uch
outside of the District of Columbia un
less by state enactment Tha creation
and regulation of holidays havo been
left entirely to the legislatures of the
The act of congress concerning Labor
day was approved June 28, 1894. Ifc pro
vides "that the first Monday of Septem
ber in each year, being the day cele
brated and known as Labor day, is
hereby made a legal holiday, to all in
tents and purposes, in the came manner
aa Christmas, Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 80
and July 4 are now mado by law public
Clearly the proper construction .cf
this statute can be arrived at only by
reference to the provisions bearing upon
the other holidays named. The act making-holidays
of Jan. 1, July 4, Christ
inas and "any day appointed or recom
mended by the presid!ent; of the United
States. as a day of public fast or thanks
giving", was passed in June, 1870, and
was restricted in its effect to the Dis
trict of Columbia. These days are holi
days in the various states only as they
are made so by tho various state legis
latures. The act of Jan.- 31, 1879, makes Feb.
22 a legal holiday, and the act of Aug.
31, 1S88, does the eame for May 80,
and both are restricted in their applica
tion to the District of Columbia. The
act referring to Labor day says nothing
about the District of Columbia, but it
does say that the first Monday of Sep
tember shall be a legal holiday, "to all
Intents and purposes, in the same man
ner as Christmas, Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May
80 and July 4 are now made by law
public holidays." '
The intents and purposes for which-
and the maaner in which those days are
made holidays are expressly limited to
the District of Columbia, and so, by
necessary inference, is the act referring
to Labor day.
The misleading language of the Labor
day act has led to a prevalent statement
that the first Monday of September w a
holiday throughout the United States
by congressional enactment. New York
PRANKS OF SCOTTISH FAIK'ES.
A Firm Relief In the "Fair Folk" StKI
There still IingetB a widespread belief
n the north of Scotland that the "fair
folk," or "gweednevbors, " as the fairies
ate called, etill live in the hills, and
during the first days of convalescence a
mother must be zealously guarded lest
one of the "wee people come and rob
the child of its nourishment. Some
times they succeed in carrying off thtj
mother. Here is one of the superstitious
A north country fisher had a fine
child. One evening a beggar woman
entered the hut and went tip to the
cradle to gaze into the eyes of the babe.
From that time good health left it, and
a strange look came into its face, and
the mother was troubled. An old man
begging for food passed that way. When
he caught sight of the child, he cried :
"That's nae a bairn. It a an image.
and the gweed folk has stotin his
Thereupon he sot to work to recall
the fisher 's bairn,. A peat fire was heaped
high on the hearth aid a black hen held
over it at such a distance that it wa
singed and not killed. After some strug
gling the hen escaped up the lum. A
few moments elapsed, and then the par
ents were gladdened by the sight of a
happy expression once more on th
child's face. It throve from that day
forward. Scottish Review.
A Don Purse Snatcher.
Pointer dogs can always be trained to
steal. Many of them are natural thieves
without training, and anj cf the species
can be taught. - There ia a dog of thia
kind in northwest Washington. He will
pick up anything he can find around a
yard or outside of a store, but his spe
cialty is ladies pocketbooks and hand
bags. When he sees one of those, he
grabs it and runs, always succeeding in
getting out of sight before ho can be
captured or followed. No owner has
ver been seen, hence no complaints
have been made at police headquarters,
but there is but little doubt, if it were
possible to follow the animal, that it
would be found that he has been care
fully trained as a purse snatcher and
that he takes his booty home to his
master. He seems to be aware that he is
doing wrong, jumping fences and dodg
ing around houses when running away.
An Old Colonial Blockhouse.
Among the attractions cf the town of
Bourne, Mass., are two historic cellars.
One was dug by the Plymouth colony
and the other by the Dutch traders.
These cellars lie side by side, and the
structures built over them were filled
with goods bo necessary for the comfort
of the early pilgrims aa well as the
Dutch. The pilgrims needed manufac
tured goods such as the Hollander had
for sale and thb Dutch required prod
ucts such as the colony could 6upply.
Governor Bradford, in his diary, states
that this block house was built as early
as 1627, only seven years after the land
Ing of the Mayflower. St Louis Globe
Democrat About Girls.
"Girls," remarked the small boy in
his composition upon the subject, "is of
several thousand kinds, and sometimes
one girl can behave like several thou
sand girls. Some kinds of girls is better
than some other kinds, but they ain't
any of them up to boys. This iH all I
know about girls, and father - saya the
less I know about 'em the better."
New York Advertiser.
NEW DRESS GOODS AND SILKS.
ALL KINDS OF WASH FABRICS
Some of the new novelties aro tho
Victoria Lace Lawns, Jaconet Duch
esse, Dimities, Argandres, Silk Striped
Challies, Printed Swis. Also the most
complete lino of Prints, Dark Percales,
Light Percales, Sateens, Ginghams,
Hundreds of Beautiful Lice Cur
tains and Tapestry. The first batcn
of Draperies have just rolled in on us
frosh. Bright, cloan,. beautifying
things; Art Denims, Dotted Swis?,
Silkali nos. Cretonnes.
And Pillow Cases. "Lifo is too
Short" to make these Goods. Wo have
fchem in Stock all ready for Use, just
as Chtau as you can Buy the Goods by
tho Yard or mfike them.
- In conclusion we invite you to call and see
most caretully selected
N&W : ADVERTISEMENTS.
C ATA RRH
and is the result of co!ds.
sudden chniMic changes.
It can be cured bv a pleas
ant remedy whicb aj plied
directly into the nostrils.
Heinir ouicklv absorbed it
pives relief at once.
Elys Cream Balm
is acknowledged to be the most thorough cure for
.asai catarrh, cola in head arid nay r ever oi an
remedies. It opens and cleanses the nasal pass
ages, allys pain and inrlamniation.heals the sori-s,
protects the membrane from colds, restores the
senses of taste and smell, l'rice 0c at Umggists
or by mail.
tLY 15KOTHEXS. 56 Warren tot.,.JN. V.
rflMnsea and beautifies the halt.
FromtPtefl A luxuriant prowth.
ever Fails to Beiwrey
HIf tn it -Vontliful Color.
Cures rp dimiri hair tailing.
ffV.and at Drott
The ohIt sure cure tur Coma $tp H pain. Kntuwe eonv
tot to toe Uxtm Hake wikin& eugy lcto. mi lvuggut.
tmjpnai ana "my nuinr.
8KFT, alwvn reliable, udicb til
Dreireist tor'iirhetr Enih
)Mns, fw&ieu who nine nmvu. a natcr
inn Oinrn nr;icuuy
,n KtAini for particular, t'-stttnootal o'I
Relief for l-md.r." trtter, by r-rfi
r Mall. 10,000 TestimoniiUs. Aumr Jtmrr.
BOILING WATER OR MILK.
In the district court of Cass county. Nebraska, in
the matter oi the estate ot William J. Agu.'iw.
Thi rani rnminir on for hcarinc UDOn the pe
tition of Stephen A. Davis, administrator of the
estate ot Wm. J. Aenew. deceased, praying for
license to sell the northwest quarter of the south
west quarter of section one, township thirteen,
north range eight, and the southwest quarter of
section eleven, township eighteen, range eight,
east of thetith principal meruli n. or a sufficient
amount of the same to bring the sum of $f;0 for
the payment of debts allowed against saiu estate
and the costs of administration, there not being
sufficient personal property to pay the debts and
expenses: it is therefore ordered that all persons
interested in said estate appear before nie at the
office of the clerk of the district court at Flatts
mouth. Cass county. Nebraska, on the 2d day ot
May. is;), at 1:30 o clock p. ni.. to show cause
why a license should not be granted to said ad
ministrator to sell so much of the above des
cribed real estate of said deceased as shall be
necessary to pav said debts and expenses.
Dated this 17th day of March, lt.
li. S. Ramsey,
Judge of the District Court.
Children Cry for
Carpets,. Shirt Waists.
MattFngs, K'jl's, Oilcloths, Lino- We will havo hundreds of these on
leumns. Window Shades, Hosiery, our counters by March 15. Wait and
Underwear, Ribbons, Laces, Corsets, See our lino Beforo Purchasing.
Embroideries. Ties, etc. Agents for .
Gags Down Corset Waists, also sole i Jnin Don'h
Agents for Butterick's Patterns, "eil Uep C.
March Number Now Beady. ... Bleached Damask, Napkins to
: latch, Handkerchief Linen, Pillow
0, , v Case Linen, Embroidery Damask,
OrlOe L)ep t. Cashes, etc., and a Complete Lino of
Wo havo the Finest Lino of La- StaPle Linens-
dies', Misses and Chitdrens' Shoes in '- ;
Town. We sell "Budds'," Babies and ButtOnS
Childrens Shoes, the Largest Shoo
Plant in the World. Are the corc- thing for Dress
Trimming. All sizes, from a "pin's
head" to a lidinner opiate." More or
Beautiful beaded Gimps in all col-
From 49c up. Parasole in Black, ors to match the new Spring Goods,
and a Handsome Line of Colored
Goodsin Piain. Tho New "Dres den " Rutterick '5 PattPm?
elTects,also the now Umbrella made ouiltJIILK t r"dtl.r II S
for Nebraska Winds, won't turn inside Can bo had at our store. March
out. number now ready.
.Stock ever brought to
Your Own Prices...
IS WHAT WILL GOVERN AT THE GREAT
SLAUGHTER SALE OP
Furniture and Stoves.
FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS AT
T-T-vr - 11 i - "
j a smau ueginiiuig in
1 til it now carries the largest stock in Cass county. Good
' goods, fair treatment and hiv
' methods are pursued today.
Everything in the shape
Stoves can be obtained here at
, an dunlicate. These are some
Fllere are some prices, but you
! ,i i ? l
preciate tne bargains onerea :
$100 for $75
75 for 5o
55 for.... 40
45 for 35
Lounges and Couches.
$35 for... $25
20 for 15
15 for 11
11 for 8.50
8 50 for 5.00
Bed Room Suites.
$100 for $75
75 for '. . . 55
50 for 3'5
FIFTY different styles of
; price from 25 to 35 per cent.
ONE HUNDRED. style?
price from 35 to 50 per cent.
" Such bargains in Furniture
city. Do not fail to take advantage of this sale.
I. PEARLM AN,
A Opp. Court House.
"The Ncjws" three
the finest, largest and
ooo 1 1 I .- .
1000 liiis uuust; iius giunn un-
prices did the work and the same
of Furniture and all kinds of
prices which no Omaha house
facts that vou shonld remember.
must see the goods to fully ap-l
$28 for.... $20.00
20 for 14.00
6 for 3.00
4 for 2.50
Steel Ranges and Stoves.
$S5 for $G5
G5 for 50
50 for 38
40 for 32
30 for i
9.5 for 18
dining room chair3 reduced in
of Rocking Chairs reduced in
were never before offered in this
months for 25 cents.
I . J
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