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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1899)
WAS A (1001) 1ETING.
The Campaign Opened In This City
ri-l'oiiKrt'MKiiiun K. .1. Hitlner himI Hon.
I'nul IrHrii Are Kuttiuniitiitlonlljr Ite--lvil
ltmIMl I or District tlutlge
Ma Ufa Many Frlcniln Itaring JJH Sty
In I'lnf tumont h
The republicin campaign was
opened in t ilia city lu9t evening at
Waterman's hall when Hon. Paul
J onsen, republican candidate for dla
trict judjje, nnd ex -Congressman 12. .T
llnincr of Aurora spoke to a large
audience of voters and a number of
(Jountv Attorney ' I tool intro
duced the oakerH, the first to bo
presented being Mr. .lessen. His re
mark's were received with cheers by
bin hearers and it was very plain to be
soon that they were favorably im
pressed with the young candidate,
He showed his loyalty by saying ho
was for his country, right or wrong,
In picturing an ideal judge he said
there were very few of thom and ho
did not expect to be an ideal, but if
elected would do hid best to impar
ti.illy decide all (juostiond arising bo
fon- him. He was highly pleased with
tho reception ho had received at the
hands of Platnnouth people.
Mr. Koot next introduced Mr.
Ilainer, who held his hearers in rapt
attontion for an hour and a half, dur
ing which time he discussed tho issues
of the day in a masterly manner. He
did not mako attacks on the opposition
in which wild statements wore made,
but quoted figures as proof of his state
ments. His statements regarding the
trusts and upon imperialism were con
vincing. Mr. Hainer is one of the
most logical speakors who ever ad
dressed .an audience in I'iattsmouth,
and those who failed to hear him
missed a rare treat, indeed.
Mil. E. S. CREUSEL'S SUCCESSOR.
KnllroMl Olllclitls IU Not Mud h No
Inrtlou l'p to the PreivnC Time
It wan Hlated yesterday by Burling
ton officials that E. S. Oreuscl bad not
boon discharged from the service of
the eompanj but that the company
had intended to change biin to an
other position. It had been contem
plated for some time to transfer him
to some other place, and it Is said that
Mr. Hawksworth, superintendent of
motive power, had spent two days
with him at the shops trying to induce
him to accept the order of the com
pany. I, seema that Me. Greusei did
not want to be transferred, nor did he
want to resign, although the pro ml so
had beon made that he would be as
sisted in getting a good position with
some other road.
Mr. llawksworth is in charge of the
shops, and it was stated yesterday that
Mr. (Jreusel's successor had not yet
been cboson. While the company has
many good men, few men combine the
mechanical genius and executive
ability possessed by Mr. Greusei, and
the position is not easily filled on such
short notieo. While tho company
contemplated getting a new man for
the position it was not expected that
It would have to bo done so quickly.
in any style at
1MILKOAI) KOTES AM) PERSONALS
K. S. (irennel'a Fnnerl.
J ho funeral of the lato E. S. Greusei
occurred yesterday afternoon from
the family residenco in Ilavelock,
Tho funeral and arrangements for in
terment were in charge of tho Masonic
order, of which ho was a member,
The lloral offerings were boautiful,tho
casket being banked in cut llowers
with set pieces arrangod around it.
Tho funeral address was delivered by
Uov. Hurgess of I'iattsmouth, an old
friend of the doceasod. In speaking
of the dead tho minister referred
touchingly to the fact that he had
known Mr. Greusei for the past quar
ter of a centurv, and ho raid a high
tribute to his many good qualities
This was the fourth funeral in the
(Jrcusel family that Rev. Mr. liurgess
has officiated at in the past few years,
Members of the Masonic order acted
as pallbearers, and the impressive rit
ualistic service of the order was given
Tho interment occurcd at Wyuka, the
long funeral procession following the
hearse from the homo to tho ceme-
tery. Notwithstanding the high wind
and tho clouds of dust that made
travel along tho road almost unbear
able, tho procession was a very long
John Greusei, a brother from Sioux
City, and John White, a brother-in-
law from Illinois, weio present at the
funeral. A coach load of friends from
Plattsmouth came to attend tho ser
vices, and the employes of the shops
at Ilavelock turned out in a body
Tho people present could not bo ac
commodated in the home and the
grounds around the residenco were
tilled with people. state Journal.
1'rotn Thursday's Daily.
For moving the Thirty-ninth from
fort Crook to Vancouver barracks,
the Burlington has gotten the con
tract by way of Cheyenne, then to the
Union Pacific and Oregon Short Line.
The price is $25 32 for officers, $13.04
for men, $1.05 per hundred for freight,
aod $120.63 for the car-load of horses
There were five bids.
A new time card will go into effect
on the Burlington next Sunday. The
only change that is known at this
time is the time of No. G. This train
now goes east at 7:12 a. m. , but will be
made an hour later.
In a circular issued by General Man
ager Dickinson of the Union Pacific,it
is stated that on and after October 15
passengers traveling on free transpor
tp.tion will not be carried on tho
"Overland Limited" train, the Union
Pacific's west-bound No. 1. This order
was in force a few years ago, but has
not been observod for some time. The
issuance of this order recalls a good
story on tho general manager of that
road, which was told a few years ago
when a like order was issued. On
January I of that year Mr. Dickinson
sent the customary number of annuals
to his railroad friends, all of them be
ing stamped across the face: "Not
Good on No. 1." In return an eastern
railroad manager sent Mr. Dickinson
an annual over his line stamped across
the faco: "Good Only on Freight
Trains. Mr. Dickinson sent a new
pass to his eastern friend which was
stamped across the face: "Good on
Any Train Run By the Union Pacific
The shops are underging a coal fa
mine and as a result the hammer shop
has boon closed for two days. It is
furnace coal that they are out of, but
it is expected to be here soon.
A special free car was provided on
tho moraine train for the accommo
dation of those who desired to attend
the funoral of E. S. Greusei at Lin
coln today. A largo number of Bur
lington employes and members of the!
Masonic order,a3 well as other friends,
C. A. Marshall, Dentist.
Suo Cooloy for your pumpkins for
A house to rent. Inquire of John
J. C. Cummins is thought to be im
proving to some extent, but is yet
For Rent Five room brick bouse,
well, cistern and cave; $0 per month.
Inquire of W. V. Hull.
Boarders Wunted Good board and
room, near B. & M. shops by Mrs.
Laraphear. Rates $14 per month
Have Tolfer &, Sheppard do your
fall house cleaning. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Nebraska telephone 79.
For Sale A Remington typewriter,
No. 2. Is In good repair and has been
used but littlo. Inquire at the ollce
of C. S. Polk
L. U. Egocbergor has just roceivod
100 dozen children's bicyclo hose
which will go at 17 i cents a pair reg
ular 25-cent goods
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. K. Fox is reported to bo a little
better this afternoon, but only slight
hopos nro ontortained for her recov
For Sale Three-room house and
one-half acre of land, in good condi
tion; also good well and threo sheds
Located south of B. & M. shops. In
quire cf Peter Spader.
Tho Turners have postponed their
ball from October 14th to the 21st. A
nice time is in store for all who at
tend, as the Turners always see that
their guests have a good lime
The annual bazaar and fair to be
given by the T. J. Sokol society will
bo given next Saturday evening, Oc
tobor 14. Tho fair will conclude with
a grand ball. Everybody invited and
a good time is guaranteed
A report came to the city late this
sfternoon that William Young, resid
Ing iu the southern part of the county,
died last night. He was a pioneer
resident of the county and was nearly
ninety years old. He was an uncle of
J. M. Young of this city
Our genial clerk of tho district
court, House worth, spent several days
in this vicinity last week putting the
top rail on his political ferco. IIou9e
worth has hosts of friends out this
way and they are not confined to tho
republican party. Weeping Water
Hattie Hut-kins was brought before
Judge Archer this morning, charged
with the theft of eighteen bushels of
potatoes from John Welch. Owing to
the absence of witnesses, the case was
continued to October 23 and Miss
Harkius was allowed to go, upon
promising to appear fur trial on that
James L. Barton, tho republican
nominee for county treasurer, came in
from his farm last evening and at
tended the lecture. Today he went
out in the county to look after his in
terests. Mr. Barton is well pleased
with the outlook for his election as
well as that of the entire republican
Otto v url returned this morning
from a week's visit at Chicago, where
he visitfd the wholesale tobacco
housos. He purchased a year's supply
of tho best tobicco to bo found on the
A RAILROAD WRECK.
A 1'wlnnrtty Which Mmy I'rote a Itlvmtlug
Savo this and wait until Wodnos-
Al n.l uolla th l..t nnint v","JO' 1 0- x u Olire HOCK Ol
a large wholesale clothing and shoo
houne, while onrouto from New York
to Chicago, was wrecked by fault of
tho railroad company. The shipper
and the railroad company failed to
agree as to the actual loss and the
railroad company was forced to take
tho same and will turn It into money
at once. The stock consists of $175,
000 worth of fine men's, boys' and
children's clothing and ladies' and
gents' ehoos. Part of this mammoth
stock has been shipped to Plattsmouth,
Neb., and removed to tho large store
room in Goldlng's building, threo
doors east of Bank of Cass county, on
Main street. As the building has only
been leased for four days, everything
must go rapidly. This great railroad
wreck sale of fine clothing and ladies'
and gentlemen's shoes will commence
Wednesday, October 18, in the large
store room in Golding's building, ou
Main street, and continue until Satur
day night, October 21. Below we
quote a few pricos to show what ex
traordinary bargains we offer:
Clothing bargains Boys'long pants,
worth $1.50, at 7Sc; men's pants, worth
$1.50, at OSc; men's business pants,
worth $2, at $1.21; men's fine dress
pants, worth $4, at $1.08; children's
suits, worth $2, at OSc; children's fine
suits, worth $5, at $2.4S; men's suits,
worth $S, at $:.2"; men's cassimere
suits, worth $12, at $4 75; men's fine
cassiraore suits, worth $15; at $6.78;
men's fine custom-made suits, worth
$1S, at $S.GS; men's fine tailor-made
suits, worth $22, at $11.43; men's very
fine satin-lined suits, worth $25, at
$12.48; men's good overcoats, worth $G,
at $2.98; men's good Kereoy coats,
worth $8,at $3. !S; men's good imported
overcoats, satin lined, $9 ."IS; m&n's
French beaver overcoats, worth $15.at
$(5.48; men's fine covert cloth over
coats, worth $2G, at $12 4S.
Shoo bargains Ladios' and gents'
house slippers, worth $1, at 58c; men's
half fall stock shoes, worth $1 75, at
98c; ladies' good heavy calf shoos.
worth $1.75, at 8So; ladies' fine Don-
gola leather tip shoo, worth $1.75,at 98c;
Ladies' very fiae shoes, coin toe, laco
and button, worth $2.50, at $l.4S; la
dies' French kid, hand-turned, latest
stylo, lace and button, worth $1, at
$1.9S; ladies very fino hand-turned
French kid shoes, worth $, at $2.4S;
men's very fine shoes, worth $2.50, at
$1.24; men's fino calf shoes, worth $3.at
$1.48; men's fine custom-made shoes,
hand-sowed, all latest stylos, worth
$4, at $1.9S; men's very fine, hand-
sewed shoes, worth $5, at $2 4S; ladies'
oxford ties at ie?s than half prico.J
Ramembsr, for four days only, be
ginning Wednosday, October, IS, 1899,
at 8 o'clock a. ra. , in the larsro store
room in Golding's building, three
doors east of Bank of Cass County,
Main street. Merchants desiring to
fill up for tho coming season will find
this a good opportunity. Look for the
great Riilroad Wreck Sign.
H. Etj wards, Conductor of Sale
Store open eveniags until 9 o'clock
uuuiiuiuiuuuiutuuiiii uiiuiiuuuu im
I Royal Neighbors I
Wo havo Itoynl Neighbor t
Emblem I'ini in gold EE
p'ato or solid gold, t
Call and seo t
John T. Coleman, 1
Second door South of Postoffico E
A Middle Weight Overcoat....
Is the thing for
1 Hilt WdS WUtUUJl-Jf , , y jff ' ' -- W i
were looked upon as.'V, C .-f ? tf i
luxuries for the privi- -m Vf-'hirrJ
'KENSINGTON" TEA PARTY.
Mr. I'urmcl Kntertaln m Snmhrr
Mrs. C. C. Parmole has bon enter
taining her almost four hundred
friends with a series of Kensington
teas that hnve bcen moat delightful
social functions and thoroughly en
joyed by her Invited guests. Wednos
day afternoon about thirty-fivo ladies
were entertained, Mrs. A. E. Gass and
Mrs. T. M. Patterson assisting tho
hostess. The parlors were decorated
with cosmos pinK and white; the
reception room and library were most
beautiful with pink roses and trailing
asparagus. The dainty tea tables,
eight in number, were lovely with
china, cut glass and souvenir rose
buds. Tho namo crds bearing the
monogram of the hostess were also
treasured souvon!r3. Tho elaborate
luncheon was sorvod in courses and
was discussed with much favorable
comment from tho guests.
An amueing feature of the afternoon
was a sowing contest. Mrs. Parmolo
produced n pile of ta towels, announc
ing that prizes would bo given to tho
swiftest 60wer, also for the best work
manship. Mrs. Wise captured tho
prizo for completing her work first.
Mrs. vStreight, Mrs. Livingston and
Miss Baker were the Biicces3ful con
testants for tho best hemmed towels.
Tho prios wore fancy candles and
beautiful wrought iron candlesticks.
and the recipients wero quite objects
of envy to their I059 fortunato com
Mrs. Pnrmelo will entertain again
the twelve. Common
sense has said so and
moderate prices back
up the argument.
No other mid-weight
overcoats in all tailor
dom are as perfectly
tailored and fit to
such a nicety as 'the
overcoats. No other
overcoats noid snape u
as they do.
1 J f H.T J , S . f ... v.. i- - . ig, -
legea iew. iNowaaaysv,. , 'SvX
they are recognized Jyfy-yh:;A'iF Yv
as necessities during 0-0fXff
several months out cf ;V? - 4 iJTjfhk
This Garment Guaranteed by the Makers
B. KUPPENHEIMER & CO.
When thl Label i la the
Inside Pocket of your Over
coat You Know Yon Ax
We Are on the Corner.
1 i Most In Oimntity. Bestlnf JJty.
A. W. Atwood sells pure drugs and
ho best patent medicines.
l oo r.ft.
It is one of the attributes of a good
master that he knows how to say
things in a way to make them remem
bered. During ray second year at a
medical college (says a doctor) r hart
a class-mate whom it would not be
uncharitable to call a dullard. One of
the professors was in the habit of tak
ing the boys unawares, and quizzing
them. lie said to this fellow one day:
How much is a dose of
the technical name of croton oil. "A
teaspoonful," was the ready reply.
The professor made no comment, and
the fellow soon realized that he hud
made a mistake. After a quarter of an
hour he said: "Professor, I want lo
change my answer to that question."
"It's too late, Mr. ," responded th
professor, looking at his watch. "Your'
patient's been dead now for at least
For 20 Years Hss Led! all Vcrm Remedies. (W
JA!7I3 F. BALLARD, St. LouU.j
Q OX. ISO
F. G. FRICKE & CO.
NAND UP y
T AS V FKW M-aori8 wo always mad
' arrangements with woolen houses
so wo could offer suits at roat reduc
tion. Wo havo just completed the
s:ime this season, and now we.aro abln
to oflfor mits of clothos for next thirty
days from flS up overcoats and trouper.-,
in proportion, and wo mako thorn
up Hulit. for wo do no other but first
cl;i-; work, and you know it. Call and
ee tho largo assortment in woolen.
Cleaning and repairing. Plattsmouth
Mrs. D. S. Guild was in Ojiaha to
James Robertson was in Louisville
E. A. Oliver was a visitor in Omaha
Oscar Allen, fusion candidate for
market and got many valuable point- county judge was in the city today.
Fa ota Told i.r Eye.
It is said that the health of th
brunette type of eye is, as a rule, su
perior to that of the blonde type. Black
eyea usually Indicate good powers of
physical endurance. Dark blue eyes
are most common In persons of deli
cate, refined or effeminate natures, and
generally show weak health. Pitta-
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon at
St. John's Catholic church Rev. Father
Carney iorformea tho ceremony
which united in marriage Mr. Eramon9
l'tak aud Miss Annio Cloidt. Only
the immediate relatives and frienda
of the contracting parties witnessed
tho happy event.
After the ceremony at the church
a reception in honor of the j'oung
couple was held at tho home of tho
bride's sister, Mrs. John Hajeck, in
tho west part of the city. Hero the
guests were seated to a sumptuous
wedding supper, and the repast was
thoroughly enioven. Dancing was
also indulged in during the evening.
l ne Dricto and groom received a
large number of beautifuf and useful
presents as tokens of tho high esteem
iu which they wore held by their
friends. lSeforo the close of the re
ception the guests extended to the
newly married couple their heartiest
congratulations, and expressed the
hope that their journey together
through life would be a happy one.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Ptak, and has a host of
friends in tho city. He has been em-
nloved lor tho past ten years as a
cigarmaker by Julius Pepperberg.
The bride is tho daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Cloidt, and is an estimable
The News extends congratulations
and best wishes.
To the Kefurin .School.
From Thursday's Daily
Sheriff Wheeler departed this
morning for Kearnej', having in
custody young I'oter Kauen, who has
been sentenced to a term in tho re
form cchooL He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Rauen and is charged
with being incorrigible and a very
bad boy, frequently running away
The father complained to the police
last evening that his young daughter
had also left home and that he was
unable to find her.
The ladies of tbo Presbyterian
church will hold a "Christmas mar
ket" at Waterman's hall on December
1; and 1
tVntoou Cine About Concluded.
The court room during yesterday's
session of tho district court was filled.
with an appreciative audience, Includ
ing many ladies who attended to listen
to tho closing argument of the attor
neys in tho celebrated Watson ca3e.
The entire day was consumed by
General Colby in his argument to tho
jury for tbo defendant, and it cannot
be denied but what the able attorney
clearly, explicitly and forcibly with
much ability and eloquence presented
to the jury such facts which estab
lished the innocence of hid client of
the crime of which he stands charged.
Reviewing tho testimony of the
fortv-nine witnesses, one by one, who
were sworn and testified for the prose
cution and the defendant, drawing
conclusions therefrom, he presented
the same to tho jury in a masterly
manner, with candor ana sincerity.
and to such an extent that he received
the plaudits of the audience.
Beyond all question it was one of
the best arguments ever made in this
county in a court of justice, and demon
strated the superb ability and elo
quence of the speaker. Ignoring no
facts, interspersed now and then with
sarcasm and viterporation towards a
few of the witne&ses of the state, re
plete with pathos and facts, he con
vinced his hearers of the sincerity of
his convictions and the innocence of
John C. Watson. In making the final
appeal for the defense Mr. Colby's
argument consumed a littlo over fivo
hours in delirery.
At the conclusion of his argument
at 4:15 o'clock, court adjourned on ac
count of the indisposition of Mr. Saw
yer until 9 o'olock this morning, when
he will begin the tinal plea for tho
state. And thus ended the tenth day
of the trial of John.C. Watson. Ne
braska City Press.
John Neil Dead.
The accident caused by the giving
way of a bridge on which a traction en
gine was trying to cross on Friday
last, in which John Nen was bo badly
injured and scalded, lias terminated
fatally, as Mr. Neu died last night.
ers in regard to tho trade. Mr. Wurl
intends to begirr the manufacture of a
new brand of cigars, having pur
chased a now tobacco for the wrapper
which he thinks will bo very satis
factory to his customers.
These are some of our bargains: A
good heavy-weight, copper-riveted
bib overall, 50o; Browny bib overall,
20c; mens' working shirts, o0c, up; a
number of childrens' regular 10c hoso
now 5c; heavy-weight eight-ounce
duck coats, $1.00, up; a few dozen
mens' $1.50 coin-toe satin calf shoes at
$1. In groceries we havo a coffeo for
12c the equal of most that soils for
Oc; also a lew chests ol -Japan sun-
dried teas that will go at 3-lc. This
is a regular 60c tea. F. T Davis Co.
Looking Over School Itutldiog.
The officers of the board of education
at Plattsmouth are figuring on build
ing an addition to the high school
there, the town having outgrown the
present structure, esterday Super
intendent Mcllugh and Members Cox
and Windham of the Plattsmouth
board are In tho city, looking oyer the
Omaha buildings and consulting with
Superintendent La tenser, who erected
or superintended the construction of a
large number of the school houses
County Superintendent G. L. Far
ley returned today from a tour of the
county, having been visiting schools.
G. Knapp of Shenandoah, la., ar
rived in the city this morning, called
here on account of the illness of Mr.
and Mrs. W. K. Fox's little daughter.
J. M. Butler, chief clerk in tho rail
way mail service, with headquarters
at Lincoln, was in tho city today on
business connected with his depart
H. (J. Strong of Nehawka was in the.
city today, having como up to meet
his mother-in-law, Mrs. Ashby, of
Russell, la., who will spend the winter
with the Strong family.
Lawson Sheldon and wife of Ne
hawka arrived in the citv today on
their return from a visit at their old
home in Vermont. They were accom
panied by Miss Florence Todd, their
C. S. Polk went to Raymond this
afternoon to see his brother. Dr. L. F.
Polk. Tho doctor was i ftlicted with
blood poisoning about one year ago
and was very ill for a long time and is
now suffering from the same trouble.
Bloyele Protection Iu Trausit.
As a protection for cycle frames dur
ing shipment, an Englishman has pat
ented a covering of felt tubing cut Into
lengths of the proper size to fit the
different tubes, with spring clips se
cured to ths fo'c on the outside to hold
It secui.y In place on the frame.
Go to A. W. Atwood for wall paper.
Notice is hereby given that the firm
heretofore doing business under the
name of Patterson & Kunemann has
this day dissolved by mutual consent.
Oct. 2, 1S99.
ey overcome Weak
ness, irregularity and
omissions, increase vig
or and banish "paiua
of menstruation." They are "L.IFJB SAVIH1S" to trirls at
uuittuuuuii, rtium u-.'vuopracni oi organs and body. No
known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm lif
becomes a pleasure. $1.00 PlSlfc liOX BY MAIL. Sold
by druggists. DJt. MOTT'S CHEMICAL. CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
Gering & Co., Druggists.
Crorthrd Ilia WrUt.
Frank Lake, one of the employes of
the planing mill, had the misfortune
to have his right arm and wrist
crushed this morning while at work.
The arm was caught In the planer and
before he could be released, the wrist
was badly crushed. It is not thought
that the hand can be saved. lie is
about eighteen years of age and is tho
son of Joseph Lake and wife.
Notice lo A. O. II. V.
All members of the A. O. U. W.
lodges and their friends are requested
to be on hand Saturday morning to go
to Omaha to attend the A. O. U. W.
Another Kensington Tea.
Mrs. C. C. Parmele gave her fourth
Kensington tea 3-esterday afternoon,
entertainine twelve lady friends most
delightfully. The beautiful parlors
were made moro beautiful by a profuso
display of cut flowers and graceful
vines. The tea table was especially
attractive with pink roses on ferns.
The hostess presided, and skillfully
cooked dainties on the chafing dish
before her were a part of a delicious
During tho afternoon tho ladies were
given little booklets containing tho
names of the book9 in the old testa
ment skillfully transposed and it took
Ion? guessing to translate them into
the original. Mrs. J. L. Root proved
the most successful aod received the
day exercises at the exposition. Spe- enormous bunch of American Beauty
Everything that medical skill could
it is nronosod that the suggest or devise was done, but he re-
I . ' . -
ikt shall b on a larger scale than ceivea aucn a snocK inai no couia no
tho one kld la9t winter.
recover. Nebraska City News.
cial low rates have been secured on
the Burlington and it is desired to
make this event a groat success. Two
bands will be taken and the B. ic M.
headquarters at Omaha will be sere
naded on the march uptown. Train
leaves at 7:30.
When dizzy or drowiy, tat Roach-
roses which was given as the prize.
Mrs. Parmele proved herself an
adept at entertaining and her many
friends will long remember her ele
When you want to smokn a 10-cent
cigar try Otto WurlVSilver Wreath"
union made you can find n tar
on the market.
WHITE'S OPERA H0USL,
II". .7. WHITE. Afonasror.
MONDAY, OCT. 16,
The One Real Laughing-Show
of This Season,
Springing a Mint of "Jolly
Surprises for Old
Few More of Those
Iron Beds Left..
Beautiful Line of Bookcases..
Just receiver! Com- in a. ,d price 'em An elegant An
tique Oak Sideboard oe- for 81o for tho next thirty days."
This is a rare b;i gah. m.A cannot be duplicated anywhere.
Those Oak Rockers at $1.75...
Are BARGAINS which everyone takes hold of who sees
J. I. UNRUH,
The Furniture Man and Undertaker
Continuetodoa Ieadingbusiness 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.
Gemcr of Sixth and Pearl Streets.
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