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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1899)
TIIK N:ws, KHta)lsli!(l Nov. Vlmil I
Till: IIKIiALI). haiit)Iinhel April J(i. IWl. f ConSoUdatod Jan. 1, 1H05.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEB.. FEHRUAKY 17. 1891).
VOL. VIII. NO. 30.
They Occupy Both Sides of Road
to Jaro In Large Force.
I own of .laro I ouixl to It Itt-Htrt -! hiiiI
I'm-luM Property llal Keen (
iiiovciI Tbii NUvh Knilnl to ICmpuml
A Im-ii f I t k 1 I Hiii ere Shot, On o
'I lu ni Id K Klllrtl.
iv: . , . . . i i , - ....
in a. mi. a, run. i). 1 1 : i .- a. m.
I.ieiitermul Colonel C. I.. Potter of th
Signal i'oi ps nrrived from Iloilo yes
terdiiy evening wilh dispatches from
I irin J if r (Jineral M. I. Miller to
Miijor (;:imm-;iI Otis. On Sunday after
noon (Jenenil Miller ordered a recon
iioi-sinco in force to ascertain the
enemy's position. Major Choathuin's
battalion of the Tennessee volunteer
regiment marched beyond M.ilo with
out lindiiiir tbo ineiny and returned to
Iloilo A battalion of the Eighteenth
United States infantry with two
Hotchkis guns and one CJatling gun
marched toward Jaro. Midway be
tween Iloilo and Jaro this battalion
encountered a largo body of the enemy,
acc ui yinc both sides of the road, who
met ihe advance of the American
troops with a severe and well-directed
fire. The Americans deployed and re
turned the lire with a number of vol
leys. The troops advauced steadily,
supported by the IIotchkis9 and Gat
ling guns, and drove the enemy
through Jaro to the open country be
yond. The town of Jaro was found to be
deserted and all portable property has
been removed. When the Americans
entered the place there were only a
fow Chinese there.
At 4:10 p. tn. ( 'apt.ain Griffiths raised
the American Hag over the presi
dency. During the lighting outside
of the town Lieutenant Frank Bowles
of tbo Eighteenth infantry, while
working with Keller's battery, was
shot in the leg. In addition one pri
vato was seriously wounded and two
were slightly injured. The rebel loss
All wasijuiet on Monday when Col
onel 1 "otter left Iloilo. Two natives
attempted to slip past the United
States cruir-or Olympia during the
night in a boat. They failed to re
spond when hailed, but kept paddling
:ilong. After a warning shot a sentry
tired at the boat and killed one of the
occupants and wounded the other.
Another ltruxh Willi the Itehcla.
Manila, reb. 10. U:4o a. m.
Four companies of volunteers which
bad been clearing the country in the
vicinity of i'ateros, ten miles southeast
of Manila, and which had been re
called, were followed by the enemy
today as they retired. On reaching
San Pedro Mazati the Americans
made a stand near the churchyard
and the rebels were driven back.
The Californians again advanced
and are now occupying tho same
ridge, commanding the valley of the
river, which they held yesterday.
A gunbiat near the Pasig river is
clearing the jungle.
KtlxlA Are Driven Hack.
ri:'20 p. m. Several rebels yesterday
afternoon having lired from houses
bearing white ilags on the American
outposts. Colonel Smith, with Com
panies L.. D and K of the California
volunteers, proceeded to clean out the
enemy along his front. The rebels
opposed him from the brush, and sev
eral skirmishes occurred, during
which nine of the Californians were
slightly woundeil befoi e the rebele
were driven out.
The work proceeded today in a sys
tematic manner, a gunboat shelling
the villages and working its rapid
fire t;uns very i tTectively on the
jungle. The entire California regi
ment, with the exceotion of two com
panies, four companies of the Wash
ington regiment, two companies of
the Idaho regiment, and a battery of
the Sixth artillery were engnged.
The rebels were driven toward Lake
Lnguna de Eayo. They held their
tire, apparently being 9hort of ammu
nition, but they fought desperately.
Tho American ontposts in this direc
tion are nov fully twelve miles out.
All is quiet along tho rest of the line,
with the exception that an occasional
exchange of shots between the sharp
shooters breaks the monotony of the
Sinking the Mercedes.
According to Lieut. Tejelro. second
rnrnmand of the naval force or
the province of Santiago de Cuba, In
nn account written by mm or me Dai
tie of Santiago, recently published, the
Keina Mercedes was sunk by its own
crew. This was done in order to close
the mouth of the harbor, which had
been left open by the removal of six
torpedoes. All the wounded and the
valuable papers and instruments were
removed from the doomed ship to the
steamer Mejico. The Mercedes left the
harbor at 11:" o'clock on the night
of July 4. She was instantly discover
ed by the American fleet, which bea
a terrific fire. "Nevertheless," says the
author, "the ship went down at the
designated place. Unfortunately a
shot"from the enemy severed one of
anchor chains and she swung arou-J
to one side, leaving the port open and
making her sacrifice a useless one
However, the sinking of the Mercedes
prevented her from falling Into the
Lands of the enemy."
Narchsteo Sountag, 10 a. m., De
balionstunde. Alio Turner sind ein
geladen. Has COMMITTE.
IN I KKKSTI.VU COUNTY (UI.IMiS.
I'llppiugfl r'roiu Couutjr Ksclntnfre HUIied
for "New" Krailrrn.
From the Weeping Water Republican.
Fred Gorder, our happy implement
man and ex-mayor, says that his
month was up yesterday, but that Oar
Johnson hasn't got the house ready
yet. This is n serious disappointment
to Fred's friends who smoke.
After an enforced vacation of three
weeka, on account of the smallpox
scare and the soro arm epidemic, tho
public schools wore opened last Mon
day. The weather having moderated
the attendance was good, and the
teachers and pupils went to work with
a determination to make up as far as
possible for the time lost.
Tho smallpox scare has subsided en
tirely, and business has resumed its
normal condition. Tho Gray resi
dence will continue under quarantine
for a lew days yet, but it is not thought
that Mrs. Gray will have the disease.
She has recovered from the grip and
is feeling well. Will has fully recov
ered from the smallpox and is anxious
to have the quarantine raised so that
he can get out
II. G. Pace, while on the hill side
near his home Tuesday at dusk, heard
a clatter of hoofs coming down the
hill and saw a horse coming his way
on the run. The animal stopped as it
came in contact with a strand of barb
wire and turned back up the hill only
to come back again on the run. This
time the horso went on down the hill,
taking the barb wire, which caught in
Harry's trousers, tangled him up and
dragged him to the bottom of the hill,
where he landed in the ravine with
pants in ribbons and some deep wire
cuts on one leg.
A PORTRAIT OF CHRIST.
Physiognomy of aa Old Colu Which In
For centuries past the physiognomy
of Christ has been the subject of spec
ulation, and, it may be said, of hot
discussion, says a Paris correspondent
of the London Standard. In the early
times it was considered that He would
have regarded it as unworthy of Him
to use the vain seductions of form to
assist Him in His mission. The beauty
of His doctrine was. It was urged,
alone suitable for a god in the accom
plishment of His mission of self-sacrifice.
Others, later on, contended that
the irradiation of divinity must have
prevented Jesus from being ugly. The
dispute has continued for centuries,
and our Savior has been depicted with
a dinerent physiognomy by various
masters of the art. The Christ of Ve
lasquez does not resemble that of
Rembrandt and others, but now a new
Image is forthcoming. A Frenchman
named Boyer d'Agen, who, I believe, is
the author of a work on Lourdes, dis
covered a curious bronze medal among
a number of old coins for sale in a
curiosity shop in Rome. He bought it
for 10 centimes because he thought he
discovered on it Hebrew characters
dating back from the primitive times
of the Christian era. On close exami
nation, it has been declared that it
bears the effigy of Jesus. The portrait
is a profile, with the head slightly in
clined forward. The forehead is high,
the nose rather long, slightly pointed
at the tip; the mustaches are slightly
marked, and the beard is pointed. As
for the hair, it is long and curly. The
physiognomy, taken as a whole, can
not be called regular, but it is ex
tremely fascinating. On returning to
Paris with his purchase, M. Boyer
d'Agen showed the medal to numerous
numismatists, who pronounced it to be
at least of the greatest antiquity,
though, of course, it would have been
too much to expect they should guar
antee its authenticity. The Hebrew in
scription it bears on the reverse, trans
lated into English, la "The Messiah,
the King, will come in peace. He is
the light of men, incarnate and liv
ing." Replicas of this medal, in
bronze and silver, are being struck.
lOO Reward SIOO.
The readers of this pacer will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all its
stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is me oniy positive tuie uiuwu iu me uicuilhi
fraternity. Catarrh beine a constitutional dis
ease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh cure is taken internauy. acting aireciiy
ii non the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tem, thereby destroying: the foundation of the
disease, and giving the patient strength by build
ing up the constitution and assisting nature in
doing its work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers that they orler One
Hundred Dollars for any case that it tails to cure.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address, t .). hbney &Co., 1 oledo. U.
Sold by Druggists 75c
Hall's Family fills are the best.
"The Divine Comedy" from Memory.
A Neapolitan professor has jut per
formed a remarkable feat. Some time
ago he offered to make a bet that he
could recite the whole of Daunfs "Di
vine Comedy" by heart. His ability
to do this was doubted, and his wager
was taken up. A select audience was
invited to hear the'professor, who de
claimed from 8 o'clock in the evening
until 2 o'clock the next afternoon. The
reciter stopped occasionally, but it was
not because he had forgotten the poem,
it was simply to moisten his tongue
with sugared water. He won his wager,
for the audience had to confess that
he got through the 15.000 -verses, more
or less, of which the poem is composed,
without the least difficulty.
Li Grippe is again epidemic. Every
precaution should be taken to avoid it.
ts specific cure is One Minute Cough
Cure. A. J. Sheperd, publisher Agri
cultural Journal and Advertiser,
Elden. Mo., says: "No one will be
aisappointea in using One Minute
Cough Cure for L Grippe." Pleas
ant to take, quick to act. r. G.
ricke A Co.
The News ofSce is the be9t equipped
job office in Cass county. First class
work done on short notice.
rniiiiir nimir imnrnnnrninxT
HIM MM ntUluWIMN
Rebels Realize Their Only Safety
Is Within American Lines.
American Not Advancing, Itut Hold the
Defended of Manila and Are Content
to Keep tjalet for the Time Helng
Oulck Ketreat of the KrlielM Other
Tel-(j rnplilo New.
Manila, Feb. 17. ll:f0 a. m. Ex
Consul or tho United States O. F. Wil
liams is in receipt of an application
from a member of the insurgent con
gress at Malolos fr a pass through
the American lines for a family of
twelve persons, who are desirous of
taking refuge in Manila.
This is regarded as significant as
showing the most intelligent rebels
realize that their families are safe
only within American territory.
With the exception of a fow shots
fired into a small body of rebels, who
were attempting to destroy a railroad
bridge near Caloocan, all has been
quiet along the line.
Last night the heat affected the
men in the open country to some ex
tent, but otherwise the health of the
troops showed a marked improvement
since the beginning of hostilities.
American Not Advancing.
Manila. Feb. 1G. 11:20 a. m.
Since the American line9 reached the
natural defenses of Manila they have
made no further advance, and tho
troops are now encamped along the
line. Many places have been tempor
arily entrenched. Occasional brushes
with small bodies of the enemy by
scouting parties have been the only
cause for excitement. Troops iv and
L of the Fourth cavalry em ountered
the enemy's scouts yesterday near
Paranaque and exchanged a fow vol
leys with them. During the firing
Trooper Willner of Troop K was
wounded in the right arm. The
cruiser buffalo fired four small shells
at a partv of tho enemv which the
cruiser's searchlight showed to be
mounting a battery near Paranaque
last hight. The enemy made no
reply and withdrew their guns to
The steamers Brutus and Komulus
have arrived from Iloilo, but brought
no iater news, except that the Ameri
cans are clearing vessels thence, as
suming control of the port. The
rebels had all the records burned be
fore vacating the town, It is rumored
that the Filipinos in the interior are
in sore 6traits and are now quarreling
amoDg themselves, but it is impossible
to confirm those reports, as all com
munication is cut off.
Onick Ketreat of Rebel.
Manila, Feb. 16 .'1:3-5 p. m. A
large body of the enemy, presumably
reconnoitering, was discovered on
the right of Brigadier General King's
position, ne ir San Pedro Macati, this
morning. The entire brigade turned
out and after an exchange of volleys
the rebels ran into the jungle and
of a Stoker
on a British
Towards the end of the year 1897
the British torpedo-boat Thrasher,
with its mates Lynx and Sunfish, left
St. Ives on a passage to Falmouth. On
the way the Thrasher grounded on a
point, causing serious injury to the
boilers and the bursting of the main
feed-pipe. The burst pipe instantly
filled the stokehold wiih scalding
steam. In it were two stokers, Ed
ward Lynch and James Paul. All the
rest of the boat's company were land
ed on the rocks, but the doubling up
of the deck had prevented the egress
of the stokers by the starboard hatch
way. There was still a port hatch
way, which was partially closed, and
towards this the two men made their
way, Lynch in the lead. Directly un
der the hatchway and discharging
through it, was the break In the steam
pipe. Lynch rush through It safely,
and turned to help his mate Paul.
But an. Instant convinced him thtft
Paul was unable to follow. Then
Lynch lay down on the deck with his
head and face In the escaping steam,
seized hold of the sinking Paul, and
by a remarkable exercise of force and
tenacity drew him up on the deck.
Lynch then rose to his feet, but it
was observed that he was badly scald
ed about the head, arms and upper
part of the body. The surgeon began
to apply oil and wool to his burns, but
he repelled the attention. "I'm all
right," he exclaimed; "look after my
chum! He's very bad!" He had said
nothing about the way he had rescued
Paul, but his manly conduct led the
surgeon to investigate, and it was as
certained that. In order to rescue his
comrade, he had plunged the whole
upper part of his body into what was
practically a boiling cauldron. More
than this, it appeared that Lynch had
previously sacrificed his own chance
of escaping from the stokehold the
other way in order to stay with Paul.
In recognition of this act of selfsac-
rifice and bravery. Lynch was pre
sented with the Albert Medal of the
first class, which is given primarily
for gallantry in saving or attempting
to save life at sea. and in some cases,
for similar acts ashore.
Frequently accidents occur in the
household, which cause burns, cuts,
sprains aud bruises. For use in euch
cases Ballard's Snow Liniment has for
many years been the constant favorite
family remedy. Price, 25 cents and
60 cents. F. G. Fricke & Co.
A flight of llurlal.
Despite the growing difficulty of
finding space for the interment of pub
lic men within the walls of West
minster, at least one noble family still
enjoys a prescriptive right of burial
there. These are the Dukes of North
umberland, who have the exclusive use
of a spacious vault in the Chapel of St.
Nicholas. This vault, which was the
last resting place of the Seymours, was
opened as recently as 1883 to receive
the remains of Lady Louise Percy, the
elder sister of the present duke.
SEES VIRTUE IN A PIPE.
One Wife Knows Her Iluaband Takes
Comfort Oat of Tobacco.
Even thourh window curtains and
other draperies do become Impregnat
ed with tobacco smoke, it Is In many
cases very unwise in wives to object to
their husbands using tobacco In the
house. No woman can fully realize
the unspeakable amount of comfort a
man extracts from a pipe or a cigar
after a hard day's work, followed by
a good dinner. An English feminine
writer has seen a gTeat light in this
matter and is distinctly In favor of
smoking for her husband. To thia
woman home would not be home with
out the man who smokes, without the
odor of tobacco, and she gives reasons
why she likes to see her husband
smoke. He is not one of those men
who never have a pipe out of their
mouth, but a nice, sensible, temperate
fellow, who, when business is over,
settles into an easy chair, fills his pipe,
lights it and unfolds his evening pa
per. "Then, to my fancy, a man is at
his best," she declares, "for while I
work he reads aloud the choice parts
of the news which he thinks will In
terest me. Should he have encountered
more than an ordinary share of diffi
culties or trouble he forgets them all
after he has finished a nicely cooked
and carefully served dinner, and is
ready for his pipe."
What a Prominent Kentucklan Says.
W. L. Yaney, Paducah, writes: "I
had a severe ease of kidney disease
and three of the best physicians of
southern Kentucky treated me with
out success. I was induced to try
Foley's Kidney Cure. The first bottle
gave immediate relief and three bot
tles cured me permanently. I gladly
recommend this wonderful remody."
F. G. Fricke & Co.
Short l.'Hon In Knell !.
A tiresome rn'.ier w ho h:id y.umt the
evening at h home of a friend, a
young lady, and had dfotei i:?arly
all the time to a de-script io-.i . f a trip
to Europe, from which lie h.-cl ivc !
returned, said to J- as he
go: '"I beg pardon fcr hiw,
tive. I fear my Irng story r,
adventures abroad has e-z-you
but illy." '"On the eontr
replied, politely, "ii b, s
me quite welly."
after you have concluded that jou
ought not to drink ccflee. It is not a
medicine but doctors order ft, because
it is healthful, invigorating and
appetizing. It is made from pure
grains and has that rich seal brown
color and tastes like the finest grades
of coffee and costs about i as much.
Children thrive on it because it is a
genuine food drink containing nothing
but nourishment, loc. and 25c. at
Strang Funeral Customs.
In an interesting history of his par
ish, the Rev. James Murray of Kil
malcolm, Renfrewshire, mentions that
"amid the enjoyments of the people
we must not fail to notice funerals,"
and he calls attention to a curious
custom which was prevalent in con
nection with them. It appears a
sieve containing clay pipes, filled with
tobacco, was handed round just before
the cortege started. Then the mourn
ers smoked, and when the kirkyard
was reached, as the grave was being
filled, each stepped solemnly forward
and cast his pipe "amang the mools."
Notes and Queries.
Relief In Six Boars.
Distressing kidney and bladder die
ease relieved in six hours by "The
Great South American Kidney
Cure." It is a great surprise on ac
count of its exceeding promptness in
relieving pain in bladder, kidneys and
back, in male or female. Relieves
retention almost immediately. If you
want quick relief and cure, this is the
remedy. Sold by Gering & Co., Drug
gist, Plattsmouth. Neb.
Getting Rid of Friction.
A novel invention has been exhibit
ed before a large number of persons by
J. M. Alves, a Russian civil engineer,
in St. Petersburg. With this inven
tion he proposes to revolutionize wheel
locomotion. By attaching it to the
wheels of any vehicle friction is re
duced to its lowest possible limit. To
the amazement of the spectator an or
dinary horse easily drew a wagon
loaded with two and a half tons of
goods. The mechanism of this device
was kept a secret, the wheels being
covered with a wooden framework.
This precaution on the part of the in
ventor, it was explained, was because
he had just applied for a patent and
did not wish his invention made pub
lic until it had been protected by the
"Is it true that you had Barker ar
rested for threatening you?" "Yes; I
found that he had it in for me, and so
I had it in for him." Exchange.
Cooling and grateful in its effects,
you will find Dr. Sawyer's Arnica and
Witch Hazel Salve for eczema, piles.
hives, burns and ,cuts. A. W. At.
Subscribe now for The News.
OF INTEREST TO ALLNERRASKANS
Ooliign of the I.eglnlHtiire Will ISe
Watched With (irent I liferent
Everybody ia intet r!ted in the work
of the lawmakers now in session Kt Ne
braska's capitol, and il. $ only way l
keep posted on their movements i.-. t.
subscribe for a Lincoln paper. The
Slate Journal prints th j fuil p. oeued
ings of the legislature and gives a
concise lcpjrt of all other happenings
all over the world. It contains more
Nebraska news than any other paper
in the state. For its Sunday issue it
has a corps of the best writers tho
The Journal and Tiik Evkninu
News are furnished to Platti-mouth
subscribers for the email sum of 20
cents a week. Tiik News contains all
the local happenings of tho day, and
the two papers make a combination no
one can afford to overlook. A trial
subscription will convince you.
Order by telephone No. 8 or call at
tho office of The News.
Red Hot From the Gun
was the ball that hit G. B Steadman
of Newark, Mich., in the Civil War.
It caused horrible Ulcers mat no
treatment helped fer 20 years. Then
Bucklen's Arnica Salvo cured him.
Cures Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Boils,
Felons, Corns, Skin Eruptions. Best
Pile cure on earth. 25 cents a box.
Cure guaranteed. Sold by F. (. Fricke
& Co , druggist.
ARCHDUKE AT POSTOFFICE.
Lordly Ottlclxls Compelled to Kxhllilt
Courtesy to a I'easant.
From the London Daily News: An
amusing incident has occurred at
Trieste. A peasant presented a parcel
for dispatch to an official In the cen
tral poHtoflice of that town, and was
roughly told It could not be received,
as It was Improperly done up. The
peasant inquired how it ought to be
done up. and the official sharply re
plied that it was not his business to
tell him. Here a gentleman inter
vened on the peasant's behalf, but was
told by the official that If he had any
fault to find he had better complain
to the superintendent. The gentleman
did so. but was told that postal offi
cials could not be expected to teach
the public, and that if he was not sat
isfied he had better complain to the
director. The gentleman hereupon
pulled out a card and said: 'T have
no time to go to the director. I re
quest you to go to him yourself and
tell him that I order him to come here
instantly and himself instruct this
man how to make up this parcel."
The superintendent looked at the card
and trembled when he read the name
of the archduke Louis Salvator. The
director lost no time in coming. He
stormed at the superintendent, who in
turn stormed at the official, and all
three nearly fell over each other in
their zeal to show the peasant how to
do up his parcel. A more carefully
made up package probably never
passed through the Austrian postoffice.
The incident, however, has excited
a grave question. All the newspapers
approve of the archduke's interven
tion, but some pertinently ask whether
he had any right to "order" the di
rector to do anything. The champions
of the constitution are exercised, but
after all the important thing is that
the peasant got his parcel off.
Does Coffee Agree With You?
If not, drink Grain-O made from
cure grains. A lady write?: "Tho
first time I made Gra'n-O I did not
li9 it but after using it for one week
nothing would induce me to go back
to coffee." It nourishes and feeds the
system. The children can drink it
freely with great benefit. It is the
strengthening substance of pure
grains. Get a package to-day from
your grocer. 15c. and 25c.
Plants of the World.
The flora of Europe embraces about
10,000 species. India has about 15,000.
The British possessions in North
America, though with an area nearly
as large as Europe, have only about
5,000. One of the richest floras is that
of the Cape of Good Hope and Natal,
which numbers about 10,000 species.
Australia is also rich in them, about
10,000 being known at the present
The Way to go to California
is in a tourist sleeping car personally
conducted via the Burlington Route.
You don't change cars. You make
fast time. You see the linest scenery
on the globe.
Your car is not so expensively fin
ished nor so fine to look at as a palace
sleeper but it is just as clean, just as
comfortable, just as good to ride in,
AND NEARLY $20 CHEAPEN.
The Burlington excursions leave
every Thursday reaching San Fran
cisco Sunday and Los Ancreles Mon
day. Porter with each ear. Excur
sion manager with each party. For
folder giving full information call at
nearest B. & M. R. R. depot or write
J. Francis, General Passenger Agent.
Horrible agony is caused by Piles.
Burns and Skin Diseases. These are
immediately relieved and quickly
cured by De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve.
Beware of worthless imitations. F. G.
Fricke & Co.
The Ebinger Hardware company is
selling skates at cost. Now is the
time to get your skates.
The News has the last Hook and Job I'riiit
office in Cass county and can handle any kind
of a job of printing on short notice. We make a
specialty of Law Briefs and other Book work.
For Sale Bills and all kinds of I'oster work,
we have the proper type and other material.
Letter heads. Note heads, Bill heads, State
nrents, Envelopes, and all kinds of Commercial
Printing- in the Latest Style.
No. 305 Alain Street
Don't Buy Base Burners at
any prices when
Furnace in your
and Guaranteed by
S. E. HALL & SON
South Sixth Street. - - Plattsmouth. Neb.
A BOOV TO MANKIND!
(OH ; () 7A
f TtE-LT(v7ni . taw
A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERNAL and
EXTERNAL PILES, WITHOUT PAIN.
CURES WHERE ALL OTHERS HAVE FAILED.
Tubes, by Mail, 75 Cents; bottles, 50 Cents.
JAMES F. BALLARD, Sole Proprietor, - - 310 North Main Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
Prints More County News
Than Any Other Cass
Continue to do a leading business in Fancy
and Staple Groceries. Because they carry
an immense stock, buy for cash and sell at
low prices. Everything good to eat of Best
Quality. Call and try us.
Corner of Sixth and Pearl Streets,
you can get a
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