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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1901)
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STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION
The Livingston Loan and
Of Plattsmouth. Nebraska.
On the 29th day of June, lsmi.
Fir-it mortuajre loans .ti2.M
Mock loans S-1 .V
Keal estate ?',- ,!
lash. , .a-2
IH-Unquent Interest. rfiiilunis. Hues
and due. b -J
tnher assets -real estate contracts. . 4.tW il
Insurance antl"ta-s iail and ad-
Capital Mx-k paid up
I ndlvlded protlts.
f 47.032 6
KKCKIPTS AM KXPKNPITI KKS FtK
TUt Yt'AK K.NDIXt; JUNK 11.
Italanoe on band July 1. 1!M'....
Interest, premiums and Ones
Krai estate contracts..
Membership and transfer fins...
. 11.7r4 00
. :.(K.s 74
I A KM IIS..
. 1.!M s
'Hsh on hand
1 merest "on bills payable...... .....
Insurance and taxes paid and ad-
tatz or Nfbr ska
C'ass Coi xtt
I Henry K. Cerinz. srfrrtary of the aUve
uatm-d aK-latioiu do solemnly swear that
tur foregoing statement of the innduion of
said as-iatioii Is true and correct to the
l-st of mv knmrlcdL'e and Iwlief.
Mfnkv li. tiKKii. reTtary.
Sut-.Tied and sworn to U-fore Die this 12th
day of July. I'.i'l.
' THOM: WAI.I.IM!.
j-Vn Notary Public.
l"oniniioti expires Feb. XX l'.VT.
AfP RTsm'itli. C. A. Marshall. Frtsl V. Fbiu
BY VIKTI F OF AN OKDEi: OF SAKE
Ksued t t.eTsre F. Housewort h. clerk
of the district court within a nil for Cass
county. Nebraska, and to me directed. I will
on the 12th day of August. A. D. 1901
at 11 o'clock a. n. of said day. at the south
door of theurt housr in the city of rlatts
uouth. in said tvum v. sell at public auction
to the hihet bidder f'T cash, the following
real estate, to-wit: Lots three hundred and
ninety three hundred and ninety-one
three hnn.irsi and ninety-two (SO.
and three hundred and ninety-three :t3. in
the Viiiaare of t;re-nw.HL Cass county. Ne
t.raka. uirether with the privllezes and au-purtenan-es
thereunto UlomriiiiT or in any
wie apnertaininz. The sttiir Iwint; levird
utn and taken as the property of John I.
Kyan et al.. d fendanis. to satisfy a juitznirnt
of said court ie-overel y the County of
Cs. p.aintiTT. airuinst said aefeudants.
Piattsnic.uth. Netraska. July 11. A. l.. 1'A1.
V. I. Wheei.er.
SheriT. Ca-s county. Nebraska.
J. L. K-. Plaintiff's Attorney.
BY VIKTT'E OF AN" OKDKK OF SALE
issued bv lie-rire F. House wort !i. clerk
of Uie district court within and fr Cass
county. Nebmka. and to me dirts-ted. I will
On the 6th day of August. A. D. 1901
at eleven o'cl:k a. m. of said day. at the
south dnir of the surt house in the city of
I'lattsiiioutli. in said county, sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder for cash, the
following real esta;e. to-wit : Lots thirty to
thirty-eitrht. inclusive, in block thw. Park
addition to the city of Weepinir Water: lot
seven, in block nine. Carter's addition to the
ity of Weepin Water: lots six to ten. Inclu
sive. h block s'iA teen. Carter's addition: lots
one and two. block sixteen. Carter's addition:
lot one. in block eleven. Carter's addition: lot
two. block ele en. Carter's addition: lot three.
Mock eleven. Carter's addition; lot four, block
eleven. Carter's addition: lot one and two.
Mock ten. Carter's addition; lot three, block
one. Carter's addition; lots one and two. block
seven. Carter's addition: all in Cass county,
Nebraska, together with the privilwe and
appurtenances thereunto helomringor in any
wise appertaining. The same tteing leled
upon and taken as the property of John M.
Carter et al.. defendants, to satisfy a judir
ment of said court recovered by the County
ff Cass, plaintiff, acaiust said defendants.
Plaltsinouth. Nebraska. July a. A. U. 1W1.
W. H. Whkeleh.
Sheriff Cass County. Nebraska.
.1. L. Koot. Plaintiff's Attorney.
Estimate for Year 190!.
The finance committee of the city council
of the City of Plattsuiouth. Nebraska, hereby
make the following estimate of the necessary
epenses for the ensuing fiscal year, com
mencing the second Monday in August. A. I.
Mayor and council .
City clerk, treasurer, attorney
Board of health
Boarding city prisoners
Street and grading
Fire hydrant rental
as and lighting
Interest on refunding lionds
3 0 .00
Total 3.775 00
Amriunt rfelved imo city trtisury for the
Tear ending June I. :
From county treasurer ?JS.37S.
From board of edui'atlon I7.ii3 si
from business tax 5.3 no
From pe.lal light 4.siM.i5
Froiu district tutving No. 2 .":ti 9?
From cemetery Juo.ilO
T. M. P.vTTRRSOX.
.1. II. IlKIUII.U
('ARI. Kl NSVJASJS.
C. A. HARSHALL, D.D.S.
Dental Rooms. Fitzgerald Block.
All Work First Class Guaranteed
Matt. -Phone, M""
W. B. ELSTER.
Waterman Block Nebraska
ATTORNEYS fKT LAW
D. O. DWYER
Plattsmocth - - - - Nebraska
SPURLOCK & TIDD
Counsellors at Law.
IOVEY BLOCK - I'LATTSMOUTH
.ttcrney at Law
WETTESKAMP B'L'K PLATTS
The Plattsmouth Journal
PI BLISHKD WKEKLY AT
PLATTSMOUTH , NEBRASKA.
Geokmk 1$. Mass iui,isiers
W . K. r ox
Iiivrl:illy in atlvmice.
Kntered at the post office at Plattsmouth. Ne
braska as second class matter.
FRIDAY, JULY Si, 1HU1.
-TThk petty thier nearly always suf
Vl fers the extreme penalty, while
the bii? thief too often escavvs punish
ment altogether. The Hartley and
Hoi In eases where the defaulters
were pardoned arter serving a few
months of their lonjj sentences to the
penitentiary iiite forcibly indicate
that it is more profitable to lie a bit?
thief than a small one, that the risk
assumed is less, and that the penalty
is more easily paid.
kmoiiits will not lie troubled by a
scarcity if irood material from
which to select a candidate for county
treasurer this fall. While the names
of Samuel Wautrh. V. II Heil. .lames
Herold and lleortre J Horn have been
mentioned and discussed as suitable
candidates, the candidacy of James
Herold has received the most atten
tion locally. Mr. Herold was a candi
date for the nomination twoyearsafio,
and is being brought out by his friends
apain this summer. He is a democrat
of longstanding, and has three times
been elected a memlier of the city
council from a republican ward the
third by an increased majority each
time. His record in the council has
been gixnl. He is a native of Cass
county, having In-en lrn here in
Plattsmouth. and has lived here prac
tically all his life. His nomination is
now urged by quite a number of dem
ocrats, and his candidacy will receive
due recognition and consideration at
the democratic convention.
'friiAU Adams writes to the Journal
.from Pagle. and inquires: What
is McKinley doing this year that he
does not send some rain? Where is
the prosperity when the crops fail
you"? Mr. Adams' inquiries are timely
and to the point, and thei' are hereby
referred to Judge Sullivan, a loeal
member of the staff of old General
Prosperity, for answer. Now, judge,
speak up loud and tell the gentleman
from Hagle why the great father at
Washington does not send rain, and
what will happen to "prosperity" if
the crops fail
Ti fuse or not to fuse is a question
that is receiving considerable at
tention from Cass county democrats
just now During the past four or
five years fusion between the demo
cratic and populist parties in this
county has been neither pleasant nor
profitable, and lias resulted in consid
erable wrangling each year which was
very detrimental to success at the
polls. This year there is quite a pro
nounced sentiment among the demo
crats to put up a straight ticket, and
allow the populists to work out their
own salvation. If the cardinal prin
ciples of the two parties are identical
there is no need whatever of separate
party organizations, and if they have
nothing in common fusion can never
be made effective.
ffHE Hartley pardon is proving to be
a bitter dose for the republicans
to swallow, and many of th.i most
hide-bound republican newspapers
notably the Fremont Tribune are
outspoken in their condemnation of
the governors' act ion in pardoning the
defaulters of public money Joseph
Bartley and Henry Bolln.
iCditor Huckins. of the Nebraska
Blizzard, was in town one day
last week, and the last issue of his
paper contained two columns of local
political news. Among other things
he says: The announcement in last
weeks' Blizzard that Byron Clark was
a likely candidate for congress is w ith
out foundation. However, if there
should be another federal judge Mr.
Clark would have no objection to its
coming his way.
JF t would be interesting to know what
" reason actuated the republican
leaders who thought that D. Clem
Deaver should be rewarded with a po
sition that pays as well as the receiv
ership of public moneys at the O'Neill
land ortiee. Deaver pretended last
year to lie a mid-road populist, and
really sought to lead the long-hairs of
the populist crowd into the republican
camp. This trick was justified on the
part of the republicans by the stake
at issue, but there is nothing either
in morals or politics that justifies the
rewarding of Deaver for performing
such work. It is placing a premium
upon underhand trickery that, how
ever a politician may justify it, is
nevertheless unjustifiable to the great
mass of people.
'7Ttie absence of a tail to the shirt
V waist seems destined to defeat
its prospects of popularity with the
men. Like the fellow whose foot was
cut off yet was troubled with an irre
sistible tickling of the toes, the aver,
age man, encased in a shirtwaist, feels
as though the south end of his gar
ment had at last eluded his vigilance
and was waring in the breeze.
cjf" ookixg at the number of new pen-
sions granted last j-ear it is seen
that 7,08ti were given for disabilities
incurred in the Spanish war. For
every man killed in that war we have
so far put more than twenty men on
the pension list. Out of all the men
who enlisted for that war almost
twenty per cent have applied for pen
sions. And this is only the beginning.
The pension attorneys have only com
menced to get in their work. If the
American people are to keep on with
the policy of .expansion through war
they will have to discontinue the pen
Hot. hot, that's what. About four
teen days of a hundred in the shade.
Verily, man sweltereth under such
conditions. It's too hot to writeabout.
Harvest fields are dead ripe and cut
ting is in order. Some fanners say
the spring wheal is hardly worth the
threshing after being cut. Oats are
almost nit. Chintz bugs are ravaging
some corn fields.
Joe Adams is building a tine barn on
his farm one mile west of town.
Mrs. Harriet Kizer's broken arm is
doing nicely. .
The Modern Woodmen increased
their membership by four on last Sat
urday night, as that numlier of candi
dates were initiated.
Mrs. John Ctn,k is suffering with a
a catarrh on her right hand, and it
was necessary for Dr. Livingston to
Threshing is the order of the day.
Thead Amick. Kd Slocum and John
Cook went fishing up on the Platte,
but as usual eat all their fish before
they got home
Ada and Lila KLer have returned
from a week's visit in Plattsmouth.
Lulu Jewell, of Lincoln, and (Jrace
Brown, of Plattsmouth, spent Sunday
with their cousin. Ada Slocum.
From tlie Ledirer.
I'ounty Commissioners Zink and Fal
ter and Surveyor Hilton were in town
last Friday, and went out to make
lines on the new road southeast of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Banning drove
in from the farm near Nehawka Tues
day evening, and Mrs. Banning went
to Plattsmouth on the evening train
to seo her father, William Morrow,
who was reported to lie dangerously
M. A. Hartigau, of Hastings, has
accepted the Invitation to attend the
old settlers' reunion here, und will ad
dress the pioneers on the second day,
Saturday, August 31. Mr. Jlartigan is
well known in this part of Nebraska,
having resided in Plattsmouth a num
ber of years ago, an was one of tlie
Peter Clarence lias been working at
the blacksmith trade in Murray the
past week, helping his cousin. John
Klaurens, handle the immense amount
of work that has been coming to his
Mr. and Mrs. Will FraiiK arc rejoic
ing over their first heir, a tine new
son, which arrived at their home Mon
day evening, July loth, and Papa Will
is as happy as a loy with a new tin
From the Beacon.
C. ( '. Lortz, the efficient clerk, who
has been working for Wiggins & Don-
egan for tlie past two years, handed in
his resignation Saturday and departed
for his- home in Utica Sunday.
H. .1 Edson was in this locality
Saturday looking after the McCor
mlck binder business. He is looking
well, and says he has been doing a fine
business this year for the Widow Mc
Cormick. Will Richardson of Plattsmouth
precinct was at Eagle on last Friday
getting acquainted with the voters
He is a candidate for county clerk on
the republican ticket. He is one of
our best young men and if nominated
will surely le elected.
Alex. Sneddon and wife departed
for Glasgow, Scotland, Tuesday to pay
a visit to their old home. They ex
pect to return about October 1st
A very painful accident happened to
Albert Franck Friday. He was
thrown from his binder in some man
ner and the team ran away. His hand
caught in the chain and it dragged
him some distance. His hand finally
became disengaged, but it was badly
cut and bruised. He had it dressed
as soon as he could get to town, and
he is getting along us well as could
From the Republican.
Mrs. J. II. Cotner, of Plattsmouth,
visited Ueynard Gilmore's family over
Sam Wart, Amos Cappen and Dave
Erickson went to Plattsmouth Tues
day to apply for work at the B. & M.
shops. It is said they are needing men
Dr. and Mrs. Shannon, Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Donelan, I. W. Teegarden and
Miss Mamie Lacey went to Manawa
Tuesday to enjoy the cool bathing and
boating at that famous summer resort.
James Minniear, who is farming
about three miles north of town, is in
hard luck. In the past few weeks he
has lost about 120 hogs by cholera, tak
ing nearly every one he had. We learn
also that Robt. Young has lost a large
number of fine hogs by the same dread
disease. , i
W. W Coglizer captured a 151-pound
carp last week, just below the lower
bridge. Those who fished there later
for the mate to it say Hill's tish was a
If Dave Woodward will go to PlatLs
mouth he can have the pleasure of in
terviewing "Dr. Cronin," the man
who sold him a team and buggy for
which was called for later by a
Nebraska City, liveryman, as his prop
erty. H. A. Iiuhge, living a mile west of
Avoca, was in town Saturday. Hesaid
lie bad 200 acres of corn that is in tine
shape. He had in seventy-eight acres
of small grain, including twenty-seven
acres of wheat, and this week he is
FredOorder says he has sold eighteen
binders this season, most of them the
Deering. He would have disposed of
a number more, but the light spring
wheat crop and chintz bugs caused a
number who had bought conditioned
on the crop to go back on the deal.
From the News.
Cfrich Summers, an old settler of
this county in 1SS2. is now visiting old
J. D. Stone loads a car of broom corn
for shipment this week. He gets ho
a ton for this car load.
William Pennington, of Eagle, is in
( i recti wood with his shooting gallery
this week, and he must be enjoying a
picnic judging from the crowd at his
tent and the way they keep the bell
ringing. His gallery is developing
some good shots, some of whom are
William Nichols got a cinder in bis
eye last Saturday, which was quite
painful until removed on Tuesday. It
caused no permanent injury.
Orson Johnson lost all his o'd clothes
tin a bet Tuesday that it would rain
before Wednesday morning. He may
need those old clothes if it continues
hot and dry. Dm't make any more
such rash bets.
A little daughter of A. E. Cox, liv
ing nine miles northeast of (Jreen
wood, fell out of a wagon on her shoul
der on Wednesday, breaking the collar
bone and shoulder blade She was
brought to. Dr. Miller", who dressed
the injured shoulder and the little
sufferer Is now doing well.
W. T. lleplogle, our shoe maker, ban
discovered that nine pairs of shoes
have mysteriously disappeared from
the shelves in his shop. How long
they have been gone he does not know,
as he did not miss them until Wed
nesday afternoon. The party who
took the shoes evidently has a key
that fits the front door of the shop,
and must have used up all the shoes
they stole from this place about a year
ago. The loss this time amounts to
Dr. W. li. Elster, Dentist. Water
Buy your hammocks at LehitbotT's
book store, oOc up.
Balky watches made to work by Mc
Elwaln, the Jeweler.
All first-class dealer sell the Exqul
fcito 5c cigar. H. Spies, manufacturer.
George B. Lehnhoff's book store is
headquarters for all kinds of ham
mocks, from 50c up.
C. E. Yates, of Lincoln, superinten
dent of telegraph for the B. & M., was
in the city on Wednesday.
We call for and repair all kinds of
furniture. Call us up. Our telephone
is 137. Sattler Furniture Co.
The art stained glass windows for
the new Methodist church building
are lieing fitted in their places.
Every democrat in the county can
get new subscribers to the Journal if
but asks his neighbors about it.
A. S. Cooley, of Eagle, is being men
tioned as a strong candidate for the
republican nomination for sheriff.
For Walk Two Jersey cows, will be
fresh in two weeks. Inquire of Nor
man Slocum, two miles south of My
When you get warmed upnicely.just
call up P atts. Tel. "2-73, Neb. 72, and
get bUk of COLD ICE just the
We take especial care in repairing
watches. Let us repair your watch.
We can please you. J. W. Crabill,
Watermelons have made their ap
pearance In the local market, but they
are not natives. They are shipped in
from the south.
When you want to enjoy a good
smoke call for the Exquislto 5c cigar.
None better. Home made, union
made. All dealers sell them.
A. S. Will brought in a drove of
cattle early Tuesday morning, which
he loaded into eight cars at the H. &
M. yards and marketed at South Om
aha. Flor de Aya, Red Axe, Acorns-ask
for one of these brands when you want
a smoke, and learn for yourself that
the cigars of Ptak & Bajeck are equal
If there is one store in Plattsmouth
that makes you want to buy every
thing they have it's that of the Sattler
Furniture Co. the big store on Sixth
Matthew Spader, of Wabash, is
being mentioned as a probable candi
date on the democratic ticket for
county commissioner from the third
Don't forget that Ptak & Bajeck are
manufacturers of several lines of fine
cigars, which have just been put upon
the market. Try them for a fine,
Mike Mauzy returned home Thurs
day morning from a trip to Furnas
county. He reports the crops to be in
a bad condition out there, caused by
the general drouth.
Ed. M. Mackey, who tias been cook
at the Riley for a year past, and who
was married to Miss Louise Heinrich
last week, has removed to Chicago,
where he will make his home.
Morgan Waybright suffered the loss
of one of Ills horses on Wednesday
afternoon, caused by being overcome
by hat while hauling wheat from the
threshing machine on Isaac Wiles'
Peter Hauen, the wagon maker, was
overcome by heat and completely
prostrated in his shop on l'earl street,
Wednesday afternoon. He was re
moved to his home, where he soon re
The old frame office building adjoin
ing Dr. Livingston's office on Main
street, which served Dr, R. R. Liv
ingston for so many years as an office,
is being torn down and the materials
Save ice a.id money by buying the
world famous Challenge Iceberg Re
frigerators. There are others, but
none equal to this one sold and war
ranted by the Sa tier Furniture Co.,
the big store on Sixth street
The family of the late Samuel J.
Brantner desire through the columns
of the Journal to express their heart
felt thanks to the many kinds friends
for their assistance and sympathy dur
ing their recent bereavement.
If you wish to hear some interest
ing incidents of travel by a highly
cultured educator, or if you would
learn of the work of Cotner univer
sity, you should attend the lecture to
be given by President Ayls worth this
evening at the Christian church.
Fred W. Crosser, post master at Mur
ray, was in town on Monday on busi
ness, Fred is an aspirant for the nom
ination for register of deeds on the
republican ticket this fall, and his
wide acquaintance and popularity will
make him a formidable candidate.
Lee J. May field, publisher of the
Courier at Louisville, was in town on
Monday and made a fraternal call at
this office. Lee enjoys the distinction
of lieing one of the few publishers of
republican newspapers in Cass county
who has not got his hand up for office
Hudecek & McElroy. tailors, over
Morgan's, desire toannounce that they
have received their new fall samples
of suitings, etc., and that suits for
summer wear will be made up at a lib
eral discount from former prices. Call
and look over their samples and get
Watt Holmes, of Havelock, left on
Friday morning for Lake Independ
ence, Minn., where lie will enjoy an
outing for a week or two. Watt is an
enthusiastic fisherman, and will un
doubtedly have all kinds of fish stories
with which to entertain his friends
when he returns
0unt Judge Douglass has Issued
the following marriage licenses during
the past week: Henry Boesche, aged
25, and Annie Bennett, aged 18, both
of Syracuse, Neb., and Clias. Frank
Nagel, aged 43, and Ida Sophia Wi
oerg, aged 33, both of Chicago. The
latter couple were married by Judge
Claus Brekenfeld, of Louisville, was
in the city on Tuesday, shaking hands
with his Plattsmouth friends. Claus
enjoys the reputation of being one of
the best millers in the state, and will
take charge of the Elm wood mills the
first of next month. The people of
Elm wood are to be congratulated on
his becoming a citizen of their town.
Wm. Fox well and daughter Jessie
departed Sunday evening for a trip to
England, where they go to look after
matters connected with the estate of
which Mr. Foxwell is one of the heirs.
This estate has been in litigation for
a number of years, and only recently
was a decision rendered which con
firmed his claim. His share of the
income amounts to about $3.noo per
The work of clearing away the site
for the new buildings to be erected by
W. L. Pickett and August Bach, on
Sixth street between Main and Pearl
has been commenced, and Engineer
Hilton was running the lines and set
ting the grade stakes on Wednesday,
The plans for the buildings provide
for three store fronts, will be built of
brick, with Iron cornices, and will be
Church Howe, United States consul
at Sheffield, England, is coming home
for a visit, and the people of his home
town Auburn will tender him a
orrand rooention there on the evening
of July 30th, next Tuesday. The af
fair will be of considerable magnitude,
all of the state officers, as well as
prominent citizens from all over the
state, will be in attendance. Many
will go from here.
Chas. D. Cummins, who w ill remove
to Lawton. Oklahoma, the first of next
month, will embark In the furniture
and undertaking business at that
niace. and on Tuesday selected and
ordered his stock of goods from a
traveling representative of a whole
saler in that line. Lawton is south of
Ft. Sill, in the new territory about to
be oDened up for settlement, and win
no doubt be g good business point.
The Central City. South Dakota,
Register says: James K. Pollock, who
was injured about ten days ago Dy me
breaking down of a rig, has so far re
covered as to leave the hospital and
return to his post at Elmore, where
be is employed as book-keeper for Lep
nia & McLaughlin, the contractors.
It was at first leared that be might
lose his nose, but there is now no dan
ger that he will even be disfigured.
. NO HUNTING .
ON THESE GROUNDS.
That's a sign you often see on country places, but
you will never see it on this store.
We want you to hunt
Over the entire town, then come- here and you will
Our Dru$ IJrje is
Atul our prices lower than
To Keep Ovit lies
put up those line screeus of CoxV
that ndmit the air and exclude the
pests. These summer door and win
dow fixtures are good for several sen
sons and serva the purpose intended
heterthan anything else. It only
costs a nominal sum a door or window
to fortify your castle against the
enemy. Don't lose sevornl mnnths
sleep to save a trirle.
I srf 7. 4 " i I ,
! i ll
Baak at as. Oau&tf,
aia -up Oapital ------- $50,C00.
Office hours from 9 a. m. to 4 p; in.
Money to loan at current rates on approved security. Deposits received
on time certificates at the rate of 3 per cent per annum for six months, or
4 per cent for one year. Collections made and promptly remitted. Your
business, whether large or small, solicited.
Charles C. Parmele, President, J. M. Patterson, Vice President.
T. M. Patterson, Cashier.
You're treated white.
With prices right, at
F. S. White's
Fresh Supply Staple
New Stock of
DRY GOODS and
"Ila.e Old. lstce."
Tbe Ideal 5 cent cigar.
Positively the be9t.
No first olasa retailer
should be without
CI d si
Main Street. Plattsmouth.
iEt ICE! ICE!
Same old place.
Same old man.
Come to the office and get
your Ice Books at same
McMAKEN & SON.
D j Nebraska 72-73.
Phones J Plattsmautb 72.
Union Block 6th & Main Sts.
can be found elsewhere.
THe Kingr Of Ccmfcrts
during warm weathei is the ice cream
freezer. It will turn the hottest day
into one of delicious coolness. All
the delightful frozen dainties that
are so palatable during the summer,
as well as ice cream, can be frozen in
our freezer. We are selling them at
prices that will enable everyone who
wiishes to enjoy ice cream at home.
JOHN TZ. C022I,
..Fred ICrug Beer..
A DELICIOUS SUM.
21 ER BEVERAGE.
Fine Wines, Whiskies ami
Best place in the city for X
Fancy and Mixed Drinks.
C. II. Thompson 's i
1 Weber Block, Main Street, I
FLA TTSMO UTII. 5
Drop in and get acquainted.
Ebinger Hardware Co.
421 Main Street
a-md. Haying Tools
Paris Ewlttoo resO.
Sold by F. 0. EGENBERGER