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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1904)
TLATTSMOl Til, XK11RASK A, TIIl'KSUAY, ATCil'ST II. I!OI.
N I'M UVAl :w
TART CURB-STONE JOSHINGS
Culled, Clipped, Penciled and Prepared for
the Readers of the Journal.
I like the tiiiin wlio never cures
Whin, those umimil lilm any;
He meddles not with their all'iilrs
Who puss him on the w:iy .
I'nll of himself, he has no time
( To watch his fellow man;
He has no kicks for those who climb
Or do the hest they run.
Hon't eat moat cat caramels.
In some stores munis are kept- in
others they are sold.
A wise man isn't known lv thect'in-
pany ho refuses to associate with.
A skeptic Is a man who doesn't
share the good opinion we have of our
selves. ltoth sides are satisfied with the
strike situation. Hut how about the
A girl would rather go hungry than
miss an opportunity to have her for
Labor Day will soon he here and the
various unions are preparing for a big
Some are of the opinion that peaches
will be as low as 25 cents per bushel at
Everything is good in season except
cantaloupes, which are getting worse
Since it lias become somewhat dilll
cult to chew the beef It is not so d i 11!-
cult to eschew it.
Perhaps one reason people go late to
church is that they don't have to go
early to get a scat.
A man often thinks some woman he
knows mortal homely, but he'd never
dare tell her so to her face.
Why don't some of l'lattsmouth's
young people break the monotony of
dullness by getting married.
When a woman hasn't anything else
to do she rips up something useful and
makes something ornamental.
Here we are In dog days. And it
seems every dog has his day in this
town, if the dog-catch is around.
An Omaha man who opened an
other man's mail was recently sent to
jail for a year by the judge of the fed
This is the time of year when that
tired feeling reaches the limit. It
makesone weary to notice things even
Several parties were in the city this
week to look up locations for various
enterprises. Who says a commercial
club does no good?
The High school building looks
rather queer since it has been lowered
one story, especially to those who are
accustomed to passing it two or three
times a day.
The weather is just ripe for picnics,
and besides the chiggcrs are ripe also.
There is no fun going to picnics unless
you can get full of chlggers, to remind
you of what a nice time you had.
Some men doing business on other
people's money in this town, feel their
importance more than the parties who
loaned them the money to "spread
out" with. 15ut you will find them in
"Mercy'." exclaimed a lady to the
family physician. "You don't mean
to say my husband has the appendi
citis? Well, it's just like lilm-lie
never lias anything till it lias gone
completely out of style."
A friendly "hunch" while on earth
is worth more than a whole lot of
praise after we have gone hence. If
some preachers would think of this
there would be less cause for people to
consider them hypocrites.
Wc have one man In this town who
would beat his best friend in a busi
ness deal. Hut he will soon have to
move his headquarters to another lo
cality. The people have at last got
onto his conlldencc games.
A Murray maiden defined a kiss to
a riatlsmouth boy over the telephone
last Monday. Eaves-droppers along
the line say she told the young man
that a kiss was the only agreeable two
faced action under the sun-or moon.
Is there an ordinance prohibiting
the shooting of birds Inside tlic corpor
ation? Some one was so careless the
other evening In shootlngat birds that
some of the shot lit right at our back
door yard, where the family were sit
ting. This Is pure and simple care
lessness. Perhaps those who objected to the
lowering of the High school building
have no children to go there. It has
been considered unsafe for years, and
the lxiard was wise in remedying it.
1'a rents of children going to this build
ing may now rest easily when the windy
and blustery weather arrives.
Will Test tbe Law.
1. D. Manner, of North Hraneh pre
cinct, who is administrator of t lie es
tate of Karton Ilarmer of Cass county,
was in the city today consulting an at
torney regarding the matter of the in
heritance tax on the iMlo.ooo in gov
ernment blinds lirlil by him as admin
istrator and belonging to the estate.
It is understood that they have been
also assessed as personal property, lie
will test this matter and cany the
case to the supreme court. Nebraska
AFFAIRS OF CASS COUNTY
Meeting of the Commissioners Claims
Allowed and Other Important
I'l.ATTS.MniTll, NkU., Allg. Ii, '04.
Hoard met pursuant to adjournment
Present, Turner .ink, W. H. Hanning
and I). Hawksworth, county comnils
sloners; L. A. Tyson, county clerk.
Minutes of previous session read and
approved, when the follow ing business
was transacted in regular form:
The following bridges were ordered
No. :5!t, n ne sec 30-1 20ft wooden
No. 40, n nw sec M-ll-'.i, 2i)ft wooden
No. 41, s sw sec lf)-ll-ll, 20ft wooden
No. 42, c side sec 14-11-11, 20ft wood
No. 4:$, in sec 20-12-10, 2tft wooden
No. 112, n ne sec 12-11-10, repaired.
No. 113, n nw sec 22-12-10, repaired
No. 44, in sec !)-12-i:i, iitift wooden
No. 4.1, in riettsmouth city, 4oft
No. 114, 2milcs south of l'lattsmouth
Resignation of J. C. Smith, as over
seer of road district No. 50 was ac
ceptcd. Tills being the day set for the hear
ing of rcmonstrators against the is
suing of a license to Clay Conner to
sell liquor in the village of Murdock,
the plaintilf asked for a continuance
but was refused. After hearing the
evidence from plaintiff and defendant
a ballot was taken to see whether or
not license should be granted, which
resulted as follows: Turner Zink vot
ing against it and W. I). Hanning and
I). Hawksworth for It.
Tne following claims were then al
lowed on the general fund:
Turner .Ink. Mil and exp j 3a 50
W. It. (tunning, same n Ri
I). Iluwksworili. same o mi
Kee Illll. state vs liay Klliott IA) Oil
H. V. (ilrardt, milse to poor..- 5 do
N. II. Wilkinson, same 5 no
Harry Unsay, fees 10 00
l'rank Dlrkson Co. IuiiiIht to county... Ill SO
(1. F. Sayles. team to commissioners.... 7 35
J. I). Mcllrldc, ImIk rlty prisoners 30 SO
J. 1. Mrllrlde, ImIk county prisoner.... Ilii 13
James ltoliertsou, fees 2 33
J. II. Thrasher, tax refunded 13 ti"
.leu. Tel. CO.. tolls G 15
KhhiKcr lldw co milse to co 11
KloppAc llartlett, same 27
it. w. Myers, imllirr ccrtlllrale. 4 00
Amlursim House, salary 110 00
.1. N. Kk'enlMTicer, wood to poor & ou
V. M. Klrliey. lumber 27 no
A.Clark, milse to county.... 450
W. I.. Taylor, mail work 12 00
J. It. Unison, inmrantlnliiK 2 no
.Mauzy X Murphy, mdsetocoituty 5 75
I .1. Mayllelil, prlntlns Ill 00
C. S. Wormian, sal and exp 251
I.. A. lyson. Tees 50 00
August liiich, rndse to poor h 00
F. J, Morirun, same 8 03
1 A. Tyson, salary 1:1s 50
K. K. Hilton, work on rerords Tl Oil
I. yman Klldow. salary 50 00
K. I). Cummins, fumigating 15 00
I'. Sanderson, team to roriimlssl'iners. . . 5 00
II. V. Mrllonald, meillrlne j 011
I". Ilaldwln. hlarksmlth work s 25
I.. II. KwnlHTKer, milse toco Ill 40
Plaits Lighten., nas 33 00
W. II. IuiIm rts. damages s 50
Am. Arltl ., milse loeo 4 50
C. II. Olive, printing 4 00
M..I. Itys, lilacs-smith work h.
P. M. Lewis, road deposit 20 HO
.1. W. Sage, team to commissioners 15 00
PlattsTel Co. rents. 22 70
Austin ,V Weston Co.. Indse toco 24 U)
.1. Kelthley. part p:ty for printing.... 7il s2
Hoard adjourned to August Hi, UK) I.
L. A.Tvson, Co. Clerk.
Loses an Arm.
Herman Smith.llvlng live miles west
of Murray, met with an accident Satur
day by which he loses his right arm al
most entirely, l'artics were engaged in
shelling corn and It seems that In pass
ing the machine he stumbled and fell
and his arm was draw n Into the geer
up to his lod y. He could not be lib
erated until boxes and shafts were re
moved. It Is said that he stood with
his mangled and bleeding arm In the
machinery for fully twenty minutes.
To the world's fair at St. Louis.
Kvery Tuesday and Thursday during
August and September. Seven days'
limit, ?V0 for tl ic round trip, via the
Missouri I'aellic Hallway.
HOME FIRST ALL THE TIME.
A Few Suggestions Why Farmers and Oth
ers Should Buy of the Home
hi the first place jou can get goods
just as cheap of your home dealer as
you can in the larger cities, if you
would only take time to Investigate
Then no mail older house or ( hnaha
merchant helped to build the little
white school house on the road past
your door, No mail order house or
Omaha merchant ever took you by the
baud and told you to let that little ac
count stand until after harvest or un
til you sold your corn or cat t le or hogs
No mail order house or Omaha mer
chant ever sold you a machine and
spent every cent of the profits rigid in
the community where you and your
neighbors could get, it all back again.
And again, suppose a local merchant
makes t2,.ri00 or even :.,ooo profit on a
year's sales from the farmers of this
doesn't he pay out for home taxes and
other necessary expenses at least half?
hoes the 'Jmaha merchant or mail or
der house do this?
Tlie same goods bought of the mail
order houses and the big city mer
chant at their prices would give tliein
a prolit a great deal larger and what
good would it do the town and county
in which you live? How much taxes
do these houses pay in your county?
How much produce from your farm do
they buy? Who buys your surplus po
tatocs, cabbages, fruits, etc.? 1 10 the
mail order houses? Not much. If
these houses could sell all the goods in
the county, where would you go
when you went to town? A town Is
no town without live and prosperous
stores. A county with no live towns
is passed over by land buyers and en
terprises seeking locations. A town
has a reputation away from home and
good, live, prosperous stores make that
reputation enviable and attract home
seekers to the county.
Kvery farmer is interested in mak
ing his home town prosperous, and
when he goes or sends away for goods
that can he bought just as cheap and
just as good at home, he perhaps does
not fully realize the injury lie Is doing
to home enterprises. Study these sug
gestions, and when you fully under
stand the matter the Journal believes
that you will come to the conclusion
that they arc about right.
Let your motto ever be "Home lirst,
the world afterwards."
A very beautiful wedding occurred
at St. Patrick's church in Manley, on
Wednesday, August 10, 11)04, at 7 a. m.
when Mr. Thomas Hurgner, of North
1'latte, Neb., and Miss Margaret Tighe.
of Manley, were united in the holy
bonds of wedlock. Father Hennessey
performed the ceremony in accordance
with the rites of the Catholic church
and in a most impressive manner. The
bride is a daughter of James Tighe,
deceased, and belongs to one of the
best families in Cass county, and has
been living with her mother on a farm
near Manley. The groom is said to be
a most worthy young man, and em
bodies ail the essentials to make a
good husband. The Journal joins the
many rriendsof the bride and groom
in wishing them smooth sailing down
the river of Time.
Special Sale Days.
The busy fall trading season will
soon be here and we would like to sec
our business men Inaugurate a series
of special sale days or something of
this nature the object of which would
be to stimulate trade in Plattsmouth.
It has been tried repeatedly in other
towns and has been attended with suc
cess. Not only Is It beneficial for the
time being but It extends our fame
as a trade center for miles and brings
new faces to town, those whom we arc
unable to reacliothcrwisc. llring peo
ple to Plattsmouth on such occasions
Instead of letting them go to Omaha.
If inducements arc offered them they
would prefer to come here Instead of
going to Omaha. Let's try it. What
do you say?
Was In Poor Health For Years.
Ira W. Kelley, of Manslield. l'a..
writes: "I was in poor health for two
years, stilTerlng from kidney and blad
der trouble, and spent considerable
money consulting physicians without
obtaining any marked benefit, but was
cured by Foley's Kidney Cure, and I
desire to add my testlmoney that It
may be the cause of restoring the
health of others." Kefuse substitutes.
F. tt. Frleke & Co.
If you arc a Judge of a good smoke.
try the "Acorns" 5 cent cigar and you
will smoke no other.
Eagle Picnic Sunday.
lon't forget the Fagle picnic next
Sunday at Nick lhtluies' grove, four
miles west of I'lattsinoulh. Here is
situated tine of ihe must beautiful
groves In Cass county, and just the
ideal s.Hit for an enjoyable event of
this character. The picnic will be un
der the auspices of the Fagle lodge of
this eily, and there is no discount on
having plenty of amusement. Plenty
of go. id music, all the dancing urn
want and refreshments till you can't
rest. It is hist far enough from
Plattsiiiiuitli lo lii- an enjoyable ride
out and in. Take your wife with you,
and if ou have no wife take your sis
ter, and if you have no sister take
somebody else's sister. I hit by all
means go, if you hae to go alone
THE LATE WM. WETTENKAMP
Born in Germany and Came to Cass Coun
When Twenty-Six Years Old.
William Wettenkamp, living ti miles
southwest of Plattsmouth, after a lin
gering illness of nine months, passed
from this life August 1, I'.mi, to that
higher life beyond.
The funeral services were conducted
Wednesday, August:!, from the fami
residence two miles west of Mynard,
by the Kev. Ayers, of t'nlon, assisted
by Kev. Kiser, resident minister of
Eight, Mile drove.
After which the remains were take in
charge by the Masonic lodge of Platts
mouth, tif which order Mr. Wetten
kamp had been a member since him,
and conveyed to the Fight Mile drove
cemetery, when! after the beautiful
Masonic burial rites they were laid to
''Pest in peace:
Life's journey Is o'er."
William Wettenkamp was born in
Hanover, (icrmariy, Dec. 2!, 11!, and
came to the United States in ls.",7.
After a brief sojourn in Wisconsin,
where he met financial disasters, he
landed In Plattsmouth in the spring
of ls.lti, penniless and homeless, pay
ing ids last cent for his night's lodg
at the old City hotel, at that time
conducted by Father Duke.
Mr. Wettenkamp was not one to lie
overcome by linancial loss, but ener
getically went to work to retrieve his
He secured employment of freight
ers at that time operating between
Plattsmouth and Denver with ox and
mule teams, where he proved of such
value that he soon rose from employe
to be one of the lirm. Mr. Wetten
camp's train was several times at
taked by Indians, and they now have
a claim for Indian depredations before
the U. S. court of claims.
In IMS Mr. Wettenkamp settled on
the farm where he has since lived.
He accumulated and saved until at
his deatli he was considered one of the
wealthy men of Cass county.
Mr. Wettenkamp was twice married,
his lirst wife, Mary Long, died Marcli
21, issu, leaving two children. In 11(2
he was married to Mrs. Martha M.
Howard, who survives and mourns
Mr. Wettenkamp was an exemplary
Christian and father, having belonged
to church since he was fourteen years
Deceased leaves three children to
mourn him: C rant, Albert and Wil
lie. ( AIU OK THANKS.
Wc wish to extend our sincerest
thanks to those friends and neighbors
who so kindly aided us in the last ill
ness of our father and husband.
Mi:s. Maiitiia Wkti i:kami-,
$8.50 to St. Louis and Return
The P.urllngton t.HVis the above low
rate for tickets good in coaches and
chair cars (seats free). ( n sale Tues
days and Thursdays during August
See tne for full part iculars.
W. L. I'M ki:it, Agent.
A Little Mistaken.
The following appeared in the Oma
ha Sundav Pee, sent, we presume, lv
the PiattsmoiiMi correspondent f
Plat tsmoii' I,. A i !. Among the
illi'stlo's :isi,i' 1 tie i . 1 1 1 1 1 v le.'ieli'is
lor ceri iHi'itcs wis o:,i' t i give ti e
names of tbe :hoii;: it-, , f 1 1. i,r.s.
dent's e:i! !, I i r s cielary of the
treasury i e i ' tl'1 l.'iiclicis wrote
"W. D. U 'heeler," w!. i isCassciiunt v's
woithv t leasurcr.
No doubt this teacher tie tight P.lllv
was abundantly able to take care of
the treasury of the nation, as she or
he has heard nothing but praise for
him since taking charge of the county
treasurer's oftice last January.
VERY IMPORTANT SESSION
Was the Meeting of the City Council Mon
Oak Hill Cemetery was the subject
of considerable discussion at t he meet
ing of thecily council Monday night.
It was repoiled to the council that
t he grass had in it been cut , or even I lie
fences repaired as had been ordered by
the committee. After smiie of tlu
cou nc i I men bad orated to t heir heart 's
content, ii was linally concluded lo
not ifv the sexton t bat be must, do his
duly, or a new man would he appoint
ed to lake bis place. ( f all places on
earth thai ought lo be kept neat ami
clean that certainly is where rest our
loved ones in Ihe "silent eily "f I he
The sewer itiestioti received con
siderable alt cut hni at, this meeting.
K. T. 1 (arrow, civil engineer for Ihe
Hut lington, was present and adilressed
the council at some length on this
mat ter. Among other things, he said
thai on an Inspect ion tour of the city
In company with Mayor deling, lie
had discovered the underground water
courses In good condition. The prin
cipal trouble, lie said, existed at the
junction where the city sewer empties
Into the company's sewers. He also
said that, if any change was made, a
new single sewer under the tracks,
somewhat larger than Hiecity's would
be advisable. Mr. I (arrow's sugges
tions as to the single sewer connect Ion
The reports of the dilTereut heads
of tlie tire department were received
and placed on lile.
The police judge's report, for the
inont h of July showed that lines and
fees to the amount of ifno. no bad been
Complaint was made to the council
of the dangerous condition of tlie Cot
tonwood tree on tlie corner of Wash
sngton avenue and Seventh street, and
tlie st reet commissioner was ordered
to have the same removed by some
one who would do the work for the
wood there is in it.
City Clerk Soennlehsen's statement
for the mouth of July showed that
he had collected iflll.f.O from dilTer
Commissioner Cory's report showing
tlie amount and cost of lumber during
the year was ordired placed on lile.
It White, stringing wire J In (m
K It I tu 1 1 ui wirk lit, lire a no
.1 rllKcnilil, Milary W) (HI
C A Wi'lily. Mime ui in
C lliissi n. Mime in mi
Kit White, Jiinlior wnrl( ,' In
.1 II Thriislii r, lire liiMininet, ;, (jn
Olive, Iiiiii'h. Ilbriirliin's wiliiry .' 'At w
I'lilille l.llirury. i-ii iises 4 In
iiissCi,.. IlKht. ri uilliig riKiin 'jy
Klilinri r lliirilwitrr (' milse I IKi
Weikliiuli ,v ( ii.. nil me 'M
Kvi'iiliiK News. ,riiitliii i J
.1 Cury, Milury Id uo
M.ii' Murphy. Inking ilenusltluiis 1 Ki
I'liitlsiniMith Tcli'iilumi' Co , ti l rent 2 IKI
Win Wi'IiIht. Milury : flu
II M Soi'iinlehsfii. , a
Win llnlly. iiiilsf hj
.1 IIIUIIT. Sllllll' 'l Zj
J W'Hlrrilillll. IiiiiiIh r 2 hills Wl !K)
.1 Johnson, Mreet, wnrk ;i tm
SS An'lirr. Mime j ;,
.1 II I'iitrlilKi'. sunn' ;ii in
C lllnnli hsen. moiii' 17 5.'i
K. Millies. Kiilnr so III
.1 Melliinlels, Milne fa
V. Itlee, Milne ".'i sn
K I'ltneriiltl, Mime III
Ii II Khersiile, reimlrs in :io
A A lleruh r, kll'liiK ilog
Tbe Mortgage Eradlcator.
high water never washes away
the mortgage. It may uproot trees
and take the hencoops sailingon down
to the next state, hut after the Hoods
have subsided tlie mortgage Is still
tliere as lirmly as though it had been
anchored to the foundations of tlie
earth and then nailed down to the
sills of the barn to make it doubly se
cure. Cyclones may blow away the wood
shed, unroof tlie house or take the hay
stack on an excursion Into another
county, but w hen the blow Is over it Is
always found that not even a cornerof
the mortgage has been Jarred.
Talk about sticking closer than a
brother: There is a friend that sticks
to the place like a porous plaster.
Thieves do not come hi and steal it,
tlie sun does not warp It; neither does
It wander olT down the road every
time the gate Is left open.
Fine wheat crops, alfalfa and hogs
Is the only sine way to lose the mort
gage. Visit tbe Old Folks.
One fare plus t2 for the round trip
to a great many points In Ohio, Indi
ana, and Kentucky. Tickets on sale
September '.. U, 2i, 27 and October 11.
('ood via St. Louis and stopover at the
great exposit! Final limit thirty
days. See me for particulars or write
to L, W. Wakcley, (Jencral Passenger
Y. L. Pit kett, Agent.
Captured a Wolf.
Hilly o'P.tlen, the jovial Irishman
from near Murray, was In the city one
day last week and w hile here gave the
Journal a call, lie relaledan hidden!
while here of which he was an eye
witness. A few days before coining to
town, while assist lug Charley S'liwab
in culling oats, tbe latter was on the
(midline. In one of their round-i a
Wolf was s:tleil I loin ,k let I e.i I ami
as II started to i mi I 'hai ley jumped
from tbe inaeli ami grabbing a
sheaf of oats, threw il onto Mr. Wolf
and held hiui fast nnl il a si rap was
brought with which in fasten him.
Tbe wolf Uas taken to Mr. .Schwab's
pi, ice and pul in an mil building w here
II was 1 1 ii in v I it he would be secure.
Charley went, hick lo his (,rk and in
Ihe evening, al'ler his (lav's work was
done he I liounht he would take a peep
at hiscaplive, when ,,, and behold:
I he prisoner had gnawed I lie ,sl rap hi
two, dugout of his prison cell and "III,
"(it for Ihe (all limber," where he
perhaps told of bis narrow escape l,i
his hrnt hers and sisters. When Char
ley discovered the escape he was com
pletely outdone, as he was llgiiriugou
lining something great with his Wolf
ship. Put, the manner in which the
wolf was raptured is what Hilly thinks
A Former Plattsonlan.
Kd Todeiihofl, and wife and the lat
ter 's parents, Mr. ami Mrs. W. J. Outh
wait, i.f ( 'edar Papids, Neb., returned
Friday from a week'soul ing at Make's
lishlng resort on Sand Creek. They
were met at, Pculah by Id. Frank Ii.
Pingess, also of Cedar Papids, who ar
rived by appointment after a few
weeks' sojourn through the Pig Horn
basin country. The editors of tills pa
per have known ir. Purgess since his
childhood, lie Is a son of I he Kev. II.
P. Purgess, who has been past ornf the
St. Luke's Kplscopal i hureh in I'latts
inoulh, Neb., for over thirty years,
anil (ban whom no more conscientious
and faithful Christ iau gentleman ever
!r. Purgess made the Northwest
Post a pleasant call last Tuesday, and
chatted over old times. He looks line
as silk after his out ing in the moun
tains and Is robust, and hearty. He
departed Wednesday for head wood
and other Hills cities, where he will
visit for a few days before returning
home.--Hello Fourche (S. .) Post.
Gasoline Stove Did the Work..
A cottage on South Tenth street,
owned by Peter Peterson and occupied
by Claude Putler had a close call to be
ing destroyed by lire between four and
and live o'clock Saturday evening. Mr.
Putler, it seems, after generating tlio
gasoline stove and lighting It, discov
ed that It was impossible to stop the
How of gasoline from the lank, and In
an instant tlie flames shot upward fill
ing tlie room' with smoke and tire.
The lire department was on hand as
soon as possible and succeeded In ex
tinguishing the flames before the
building was ent irely burned. A great
deal of the furniture was ruined. Mrs.
Putler was sick in lied at the time and
was carried from the house by her
husband. We understand that the
property was Insured for Moo.
Sued for $35,000.
The Journal stated a few weeks ago
that Fd Pnuit nor, w ho was so serious
ly Injured at Pacific Junction several
mouths ago, had reached a compro
mise with the railroad company. He
thought lie had, but claims they went
back on the proposition. Through his
attorney, Matthew tiering, he now in
stitutes suit in the district court for
damages to the extent of .:',."i,oihi. Mr.
Prantner is badly crippled, and will
never be able to get around without
tlie aid of crutches, and therefore un
able to gain a living for himself and
family by manuel labor. The railroads
sometime make great mistakes by not
securing a compromise w ith such par
ties, and this is one of them.
M. M. Peal departed yesterday for
his home In Plattsmouth, Neb., after
a ten tlays' visit in this city with his
daughter, Mrs. P.. L. Klrkham. Mr.
Peal was so well pleased with this
country that lie tiled on a homestead
on the Indian Creek Hat, under the
big ditch, and w ill remove his family
to Putte county within the next few
months.-l!elle Fourche (S. I.) Post.
Paint Bargains -Special.
Linseed oil, raw, 4."! per gallon.
Linseed oil, boiled, 4."c per gallon.
Carter's white lead, KM per 100 lbs.
Southern white lead, KM per 100 lbs.
Patton'sSun Proof paint, tl."j per
gallon; . gallons or more, $LtiO pcrgal.
Turpentine, "lo per gallon.
0kkinu& Co., Druggists.
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