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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1916)
THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1916.
PLATTSMOUTII SEMI-WEEKLT JOURNAL.
Copyright, 1913, by
. CHAPTER XX.
The Fake Is Exposed.
TlllZ two miners were thrust for
ward, and the embarrassed
Thorn, who had acti'd as spokes
man, was boosted to a table.
Under Murray's tin -on ra cement he
stammered out the story of his good
fortune, the tale running strai-rhr
ennigtj to fan excitement into a blaze.
There was no disposition to doubt, for
news of this sort is only too sure of
When the speaker had finished O'Neil
"Are you an experienced quartz min
er? Do you know ore when yon
"Sure! I worked in the Jumbo, at
Goldtield. Nev.. up to last year. So
"When did you go into the White
"IIow did you go in?"
"We packed in. When our grub ran
out we killed our horses and cached
the meat for dog feed."'
"Is there any other dog feed there?"
"Not a soul. The country is open to
the first comers. It's a tii:e looking
country too. We seen quartz indica
tions everywhere. I reckon this speak-
for itself." Thorn signihVantly held up
his ore samples. "We've made our lo
cations. You fellows is welcome to
the rest. First come, first served."
There was an eager scramble for the
specimens on the part of those nearest
the speaker. After a moment Murray
"Did you fellows ever see an- rock
One of hi workmen answered:
"In the Jumbo, at ftold field. I 'high
graded" there in the early days."
There was a laugh at this. Thorn
flushed angrily. "Well." he rejoined,
"we've got the same formation over
there in the White river, it's just like
Uoldtield. It'll be the same kind of a
camp, too, when the news gets out."
O'Neil broke in smoothly to say:
"Most of our fellows have no dogs.
It will take them three weeks to cover
the trail. They'll have to spend three
weeks in there, then three weeks more
coming out over two months alto
gether. They can't haul enough grub
to do them." He turned to his employ
ees and said gravely: "You'd better
think it orer. boys. Those who have
ttams can make it. but the rest of you
will get left. Do you think the chance
is worth all that work and suffering?"
The bridge workers shifted uncom
fortably on their feet. Then a voice
"Don't worry, boss. We'll make it
"Thorn says there's nobody over
there." Murray continued. "Hut that
seems strange, for I happen to know
of half a dozen outfits at the head of
the White river. Jack Dalton has had
m gang working there for four years."
Dalton was a famous character in
the north, one of the most intrepid of
the early pioneers, and the mention of
his name brought a hush. A large part
of the audience realized the truth of
O'Neil's last statement, yet resented
having it thrust upon them. Thorn
and linker were scowling. Gray had
just entered the room and was signal
ing to his chief, and O'Neil realized
that he must score a triumph quickly
if he wished to hold the attention of
his men. He resumed gravely:
"If tlys strike was genuine I wouldn't
argue, but it isn't." A confusion of
startled protests rose; the two miners
burst out indignantly. Hut O'NeiF.
raiding his voice for the first time,
managed to make himself heard.
"Those jewelry samples came" from
Nevada," he cried. "I recognized them
myself this afternoon, and here's an
other fellow who can't be fooled.
Thorn told you he used to work in
(Joldfield. You can draw your own
The temier of the crowd changed
instantly. Jeers, groans, hisses arose.
The men were on their feet now and
growing noisier every moment. Baker
and Thorn were glaring balefully at
their accuser. But Gray succeeded i:i
shouldering his way forward and whis
pered to O'Neil, who turned suddenly
and faced the men again.
"Just a minute!" he shouted. "Yoi
heard Thorn say he and Baker went
pros per this in August. Well, we've
just had Cortez on the cable aud learn
that they were working for Gordon un
til two weeks ago." A sudden silence
fell. Murray smiled down at the two
strangers. "What do you say to that?"
Thorn flew into a purple rage. "It's
a mean lie! He's afraid you'll quit
work, fellows." Viciously he flung
himself toward the door, only to feel
tLe grasp of the muscular physiciau
tii cc his arm.
Hrpr A Brothers.
"Listen to this message from the
cashier of the Cortez Home bank!" bel
lowed Gray, his big voice dominating
the uproar. Undisturbed by his pris
oner's struggles, he read loudly:
Joe Thorn and Henry IJaker quit work
15th, lfuvins? for Fairbanks over winter
trail, with live Jos four gray ami white
iiKiIemutes, black slupherd b ailor. Thorn
medium size, thirty-five, rod luiir. Uakt-r
dark, scar on cheek. WI l.SOX,
The doctor's features spread into a
broad grin. "You've all seen the dog
team, and here's the red hair." His
fingers sunk into his prisoner's licry
locks with a grip that threatened to
leave him a scalp fr a trophy. Thorn
cursed and twisted.
The crowd's allegiance had been
quick to shift, but it veered back to
O'Neil with equal suddenness.
"Bunko!" yelled a hoarse voice, after
a brief hush.
"Lynch "em!" cried another, and the
angry clamor burst forth anew.
"Don't be foolish." shouted Murray;
"nobody has been hurt."
"We'd have been on the train to
morrow. Send em down the river
"Yes! What about that gang from
"I'm afraid they'll have to take care
of themselves." O'Neil said. "But
The Answer Roared From a Hundred
these two men aren't altogether to
blame: they're acting under orders.
Isn't that right?" he asked Thorn.
The miner hesitated, until the grip
in his hair tightened; then, evidetitlj
fearing the menace in the faces on ev
ery side, he decided to seek protection
in a complete confession.
"Yes!" he agreed sullenly. "Gordon
cooked it up. It's all a fake."
O'Neil nodded with satisfaction.
"This is the second time he's tried to
get my men away from me."
"You fellows don't seem able to pro
tect yourselves, so Doc and I will have
to do it for you. Now listen," he con
tinued more gravely. "I meant it
when I said I'd open the commissary
and help you out if the strike were
genuine: but, nevertheless, I want you
to know just what it would have
meant to me. I haven't enough mon
ey to complete the S. II. and N., and I
can't raise enough, but I have signed
an option to sell the road if the bridge
is built by next spring. It's really a
two years' job, and some engineers
don't believe it cau be built at all, but
I know it can if you'll help. If we
fail I'm ruined; if we succeed" he
waves his hands and smiled fit them
cheerfully "maybe we'll build anoth
er railroad somewhere. That's what
this stampede meant. Now, will you
stick "to me?"
The answer roared from a hundred
"You bet we'll stick!"
When general good feeling was re
stored Murray attempted to make his
way out. but his men seemed determin
ed to thank him one by one, and he was
delayed through n long process of
handshaking. It pleased him to see
that they understood from what hard
ships aud disappointments he had
saved them, and he was doubly grate
ful when Walsh rounded up his crew
atfd announced that the night shift
would resume work at midnight.
He escaped at last, leaving the men
grouped contentedly about huge pans
of smoking doughnuts and pots of cof
fee, which the cook boys had brought
in. Liquor was taboo ia the camp,
but he gave orders that unlimited ci
gars be distributed.
The news of the White river fiasco
reached Curtis Gordon in Seattle,
whither he had gone in a final attempt
to bolster up the tottering fortunes of
the Cortez Home railway. His disap
pointment was keen, yet O'Neil from
the beginning had met his attacks with
such uniform success that new failure
did not really surprise him. It had
been a forlorn hope at best. Strangely
enough, he had begun to lose some
thing of his assurance of late. Al
though lie maintained his outward ap
pearance of confidence with all his
old skill, within himself he felt a grow
ing uneasiness, a lurking doubt of his
abilities. Outwardly there was rea
son enough for discouragement, for,
while his co-operative railroad scheme
had begun brilliantly, its initial suc
cess had not been sustained. As time
passed and Kliza Appleton's exposure
remained unrefuted he had found it
ever , more difficult to enlist support.
His own denials and explanations
seemed powerless to affect the public
mind, aud as he looked back he dated
' his decline from the appearance of her
first article. It had doue all the mis
j chief he had feared. Not only were
his old stockholders dissatisfied, but
wherever he went for aid he found a
disconcerting lack of response, a half
veiled skepticism that was maddening.
Yet his immediate business worries
were not all nor the worst of his
troubles. His physical powers were
waning. To all appearances he was
' as strong as ever, but a strange bodily
lassitude hampered him. He tired
! easily, and against this handicap he
! was forced to struggle continually. Ho
! had never rightly valued his amazing
j equipment of energy until now, when
j some subtle ailment had begun to sap
it. The change was less in his mus
cular strength than in his nerves and
his mental vigor. He found himself
growing peculiarly irritable. His fail
ures excited spasms of blind fury
which left him weak and spent. He
began to suffer the depressing tortures
of insomnia. At times the nerves in
his face ami neck twitched unaccount
ably, and this distressing affection
A week or two of disappointments
should have shown him the futility of
further effort; at any other time it
would have set him to putting his
house in order for the final crash, but
now it merely enraged him. He re
doubled his activity, launching a new
campaign of publicity so extravagant
and ill timed as to repel the assistance
he needed. He had lost his finesse:
his nicely adjusted financial sense had
The outcome was not long delayed; it
came in the form of a newspaper dis
patch to the effect that his Cortez bank
had suspended payment because of a
run started by the dissatisfied employ
ees of the railroad. Through ('onion's
flamboyant advertising his enterprises
were so well known by this time that
the story was featured despite his ef
forts to kill it. His frantic cables to
Cortez for a denial only brought as
surances that the report was true and
that conditions would not mend unless
a shipment of currency was immedi
Harassed by reporters, driven on by
i he need for a show of action, he set
out to raise the money, but the support
he had hoped for failed him when it
transpired that his bank's assets con
sisted mainly of real estate at boom
prices and stock in his various compa
nies which had been inflated to the
bursting point. Days passed, a week
or more; then he was complied to re
linquish his option on the steamship
iiiie he had partly purchased and to
sacrifice all that had been paid in on
the' enterprise. This. too. made a big
story for the newspapers, for it punc
tured one of the most imposing corpo
rations in the fatuous "Gordon sys
tem." It likewise threatened to in
volve the others in the general crash.
Hope Consolidated, indeed, still re
mained, and Gordon's declaration that
the value of its shares was more than
suliicient to protect his bank met with
some credence until, swift upon the
heels of the other disasters, came an
application for a receiver by the stock
holders, coupled with the promise rol"
a rigorous investigation into his va
rious financial manipulations. Then
at hist Gordon acknowledged defeat.
Bewildered as he was. half crazed
with anxiety. Gordon knew that the
avalanche had not only wtfeked his
fortunes, but was bearing hint swiftly
toward the penitentiary. its gates
yawned to welcome him. and he felt
a chilling terror such as he had never
(To TJo Continued.)
Dyspepsia is America's curse. To
restore digestion, normal weight, good
health and purify the blood, use Bur
dock Blood Bitters. Sold at all drug
stores. Price, 5? 1.00.
Advance Sale Notice
Pedigreed Duric Jersey Swine
at Publi Auction!
On Monday, October Hi, B)ld I will
sell at Public Auction to the highest
bidder about 100 head of Pure bred
Durocs Breeding foards. Gilts, Bred
sows, some open sows, sows with lit
ters, some weanlings, some June- and
July pigs that will make nice breed
ing animals by January 1st.
Every thin? will be sold as I will
discontinue breeding Durocs for the
Call and see my animals.
W. B. PORTER,
ENTERS LIKE A
THIEF IN DEAD
OF THE NIGHT
Devoid of All Pity, Catarrh Fas
tens Its Clutch on Its Victim
Catarrh is one of the most preva
lent of all diseases. Why? Because
it steals upon the victim like a thief
in the night. To be forewarned is to
be forearmed and ready to combat the
condition, but catarrh gives no warn
ing. Before you know it you have ca
tarrh. Catarrh usually is very hard
Catarrh affects almost every organ
in the body ami will finally produce a
condition known as systemic catarrh.
The circulation becomes poor and the
organs suffer. The patient has a gen
eral despondent feeling. Sometimes
catarrh resembles chronic malaria
and again it resembles nervous pros
tration. The kidneys become affect
ed, and the bladder and the stomach.
Then come indigestion, pains and
cramps after eating, kidney affections
which so frequently cause backaches,
especially upon arising in the morn
ing, and many other ills too numerous
At the first sign of catarrh you
should do something- to check its
course. The most reasonable, rational
treatment is with a tonic; one that
will aid digestion, enrich the blood and
build up the muscles.
Hundreds of thousands of people
have proclaimed Tanlac an excellent
remedy for catorih. First aid should
be through the stomach, causing
good digestion and from this "hot
bed'' of human ills, good influence is
sent to every portion of the body.
Tanlac is composed entirely of vege
table ingredients selected for their
purity and potency and gathered in
many parts of the world.
Tanlac is being specially introduced
in Plattsmouth at the Mauzey Drug
Tanlac may also be obtained in
Springfield, at II. Ficgenbaum's store,
and in Weeping1 Water at the Meier
From Tuesday's Daily.
S. J. Eat 11 of Eagle was in the city
for a few hours today looking after a
few legal matters at the court house.
Miss Luella Sawyer of South Bend
is in the citv attending the teachers
institute that is being held here this
Miss Mary Mcllugh of Falls City is
here enjoying a visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Walling and
Attorney C. L. Graves of Union was
in the city today for a few hours
looking after some matters in the dis
L. A. Meisinger and wife and fam
ily were in the city yesterday for a
few hours looking after some trading
with the merchants.
Douglass Shinn of Nebraska City is
here, and will take in the Home Com
ing celebration as he is one of the
old residents of this locality.
Eli Smith, one of the leading farm
ers near Union was in the city for a
.few hours today in company with his
daughter, Mrs. Connie Ashlock.
Misses Edna and Myrtle Snell of
Benson, who have been here visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Born, departed this afternoon for their
I. II. Meisinger and family were in
he city yesterday for a few hours at
tending the funeral of Mrs. J. II.
Becker, which was held from the late
Mrs. Frank Hughson who lives
north east of Union motored up this
morning to spend a few hours attend
ing to some matters of importance at
the court house.
Henry Bestor of Osco, 111., who was
called here by the death of his father,
Harmon Bestor, departed this morn
ing on the early Burlington train for
his home in the cast.
George Hay and wife, from the vi
cinity of near Murray, were among
those going to Omaha this morning,
where they were called to spend the
day in that city looking after a few
matters of business.
From Wednesday's Dally.
Adam Meisinger of near Cedar
Creek was in the city for a few hours
today looking after some trading with
Frank Vallery of Murray was in
the city last evening for a few hours
looking after a few matters of busi
ness and calling on his friends.
Thomas Murtey, the Weeping Water
banker, was in the city yesterday for
a few hours looking after a few mat
ters of business and calling on his
Frank Rhoden came in this aftei--noon
to spend a few hours looking
after a few matters in connection with
the shipping of cattle to the market
at St. Joseph.
William Wohlfarth of near Mynard
was in the city yesterday afternoon
for a few hours, looking after some
matters of business and visiting with
his many friends.
J. II. Smith, who has been making
his home at the National Soldiers'
Home at Leavenworth, Kan., is here
and will remain for the "Home Com
ing" and Fall Festival.
John Wunderlich, democratic can
didate for sheriff, came in this after
noon from Omaha where he was for
a few hours looking after some busi
ness matters and will spend a few
hours here with his friends.
J. R. C. Gregory and son, Carl, who
have been out in Chase countv with
the Rosencrans land seekers, returned
home this morning. Carl bought a
ruarter section of the fine Chase
countv land near Imperial and will
possess one of the fine farms of that
County Judge Beeson today issued
a marriage license to Mr. Ernest
Mintle of Glenwood and Miss Vander
Aspland of Red Oak, la. These
young people will be married here on
Sundav. A license was also issued to
Mr. William L. Hornbeck and Miss
Emma Backmcyer, both of Murdock
who will be married in that place i
the home of the bride's parents.
iv Tin.' in riti i- ! iff or tiii:
(OI.Mt OK 'S .M-;illAKA.
Joanna f..ixtr. Plaintiff".
r-i-n:i ll Yimnir. also known as Clara
Kllen Young et al.. 1 )cf cn.la n t s.
o ice t" Suit i" liil-t Til 1 1.
To the dt.-lVrutiiiits Clara I-:. Noun!
also known jss I Mara Kllen oun
l. !m lino Vomi-r. first real name un-
i.-.,.i-.vi iiiist.-iTnl nr widower f Clara
!: Yniinsr also known s Clara Kllen
v,,i..i.r- t'laia K. Yonnir foo. real name
nt hoi- than Clara K. Yoinisr unknown;
li.ini Due. first and real name unknown
msliariil or widower of Clara K. YouiiK
linn- tlio unknown lu-irs. devisees. !('
a tee's, personal representatives ami all
other persons mieresieo in uie
if (-l.i i n I-:. Yminir also known a
l.-iion Viiiinir. otherwise desrri lieil as
"lata 70 Yoiint; 1 oe. real name other than
iara K. VtM'r; unknown, le(;i-e l, in.
unknown !:irs. ile . it ees. feiratoes. per
s.m.il representatives and nil olior per
ven-- interest, d ill I he estate tT' l.ii'i
D..e Younir. ti;.-t 'eal name unknown.
... , . ;i : tiie unknown heirs, dev:sei
Uiratoes. nei.-onal representative's and
all other persons interested in the es
t.ite of .lohn Doe. first real name tin
k-tniwii deerased: Samuel If. .Tones, also
irnnwn :is S. H. Johes. Mrs. .Samuel II.
I. .nes tirst real name unknown; the
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives and all other per
sons interested in the estate of Samuel
H. Jones also known as S. ff. Jones, tie-...-Mve.l-
the unknown heirs, devisees
l.-tiatees. personal representatives and
:.n ether t.eisons interested in the es
tate nf Mrs. Samuel 11. Jones, lirst real
mime unknown, deitased: i'aekard Ac
.Miller, a partnet ship eomposed of Spen
eor Packard and Jason O. Miller; Spen
eer Packard, Klecta Packard; the un
tniurii heirs devisees, letratees. per-
s. in.nl reiiresentatives and all other
persons interested in the estate of Spoil
eer I'aekard. deceased; the unknown
heirs, devisees, lesratees, personal rep
ltsentatives and all other persons in
terested in the estate of Klecta Pack
ard, deceased; Jason C Miller, Mary P.
filler: the unknown heirs, devisees, leg
atees, personal representatives and all
other persons interested in the estate
of Jason t. Miller, deceased; the un
known heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives and all other per
sons interested in the estate of Mary P.
Millet, deceased; John P. Clark: Amelia
15. Clark: the unknown heirs, devisees
lesratees. personal representatives and
all other persons interested in the es
tate of John K. Clark, deceased; the un
known heirs, devisees, legratees, per
sonal representatives and all other per
sons interested in the estate of Amelia
H. Clark, deceased; the unknown heirs,
devisees, legatees, personal representa
tives and all other persons interested in
the estate of Susanah Drake, deceased;
I.ouis F. Cole also known as Lewis
K. Cole: Clara K. Cole; the un
known heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives and all other
persons interested in the estate
of Konis K. Cole. also known as
Lewis P. Cole, deceased: the unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, personal rep
resentatives and all other persons in
terested in the estate of Clara K. Cole,
deceased: William K. (fray: Mary K.
Moore. Ktta Moore, Isabelle Moore and
the unknown owners and the unknown
claimants of fractional lots six D, and
seven (7). in the northeast quarter
NKf-4 of the northwest quarter
(XWl-ll of section twenty-four (21)
township eleven (11), north ratifre
thirteen (13). east of the 6th P. M. in
the County of Cass, Nebraska.
You are hereby notified that on April
19. A. l.. llUti. plaintiff filed her suit in
the District Court of the County of
Cass. Nebraska, to iuiet plaintiff's title
to the above described lands, to-wit:
I factional lots six ( t ), and seven ,
in the northeast quarter (Nl-.l-l) of the
northwest quarter (NW1-1) of section
twenty-four C'4. township eleven (lit.
north range thirteen (i::. east ot the
tith P. M. in the County of Cass, Ne
braska, because of her adverse posses
sion by herself and her frrnntors for
more than ten years prior to the com
mencement of said suit and to enjoin
each and all of you from having or
claiming any right, title, lien or inter
est, either legal or equitable, in or to
said lands or any part thereof; to j-e-quire
you to set forth your right, title,
claim, lien or interest therein, if any,
either legal or equitable, and to liavo
the same adjudged inferior to the title
or plaintiff and for general equitable
relief. This notice is made pursuant
to t lie order of. the Court,.
Van are required to answer said pe
tition on or before Monday, October
A. D. lftPi, or your default will be duly
V. A. .POISKPTSON,
T tAVi inrr l.lorxi i no" nrnt.iiflinn' nr tilinrl
piles have yielded to Doan's Ointment.
50c at all stores.
tvvw irr i TvTTT'VTVr
W. A. ROBERTSON.
East of Riley Hotel.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bonght, and v. Iiicli lias been
ia use for over SO jcars, lias borne tlio si':Tuit::re of
and lias been made under Ids per
s s sonal supervision since its infancy.
crV -te-CcSUM Allow no one to de ;ve yon in l!;;3.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and dnst-as-jjood ' are but
JCxperimcnts ili;:t trifle witli and endanger tlio bealtli of
Inlants and Cliildrcu ISxpcrieucc against Urnerimcut
What is CASTOR f A
Castoria a harmless; substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
C'Jrie, Irojs and Soothing Syrnns. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, 3Iorphino iier otlier Narcotic
Bubstance. Its njro is its guarantee. It destroys V.'ornu
end allays Peverislmess. l'or more than Ibiriy years iw
lias luvn in constant use for the relief of Co:tVtl;atin,
Flatulency, "Wind Colic, all Teething" Tiov.bles and
Iiarrhra. It regulates the Stomach and l.owels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy mid natural sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea The Jlotlier's Friend.
GEMU5NE CASTOR I A ALWAYS
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
329 ACRES FOR SALE.
Twenty-three miles east of North
Platte. Neb., on Lincoln hitrhway.
Three miles to good town, all in the
bottom, the best of black loan and
every foot of it fine alfalfa land.
Plenty of fine prairie hay and alfalfa
on it now. Must be sold quick, .$3."
per acre, only for thirty days. Terms.
C. D. Schleicher, .".l-lti South 1G st.,
Omaha, Neb.. Telephone Tyler 1)05. 2t
a week in d tf ; It w.
HAVE some prame hay land to lease
for this year's cutting; both bottom
and up land; close in. Irjuiro of
John W. Falter, Plattsmo'ith, Neb.
Plenty of rooms at the Hotel Riley.
Thursday, August 31st,
and continuing until everything in the Old Gering stock is
replaced by new stock. We have been housecleaning every
since we have been here, and now have nothing to offer
you but good clean stock. Our policy is, and always will
be, quick sales and small profits. New and up-to-the-minute
merchandise. Space will not permit us to list the big
line of bargains we are offering during this sale, but here
are a few that should inserest you:
Regular $1.75 value, cut to.... $1.1!)
Regular $1.00 value, cut to....G8c
Regular 75c value, cut to 4-.fc
Regular 50c value, cut to ole
Regular 5c value, cut to ,'Jlc
P.egular 25c value, cut to 11c
Regular 15c value, cut to 9c
Regular $1.00 value, cut to GSc
Regular 75c value, cut to life
Regular J5oc value, cut to 21c
Regular 25c value, cut to 11c
One lot regular 25c to 50c, choice. .10c
One lot regular 10 to 25c, choice.. 5c
Ladies Purses and Hand Bags
at one half regular price.
We are Exclusive agents
for the famous Harding's Ice
Remember the Place the Old Gering Drug Store
Proprietor of New
EW v o r K. CITl.
Doan's lleKulets are recommended
by many who say they operate easily,
without jrripinjr and without bad after
efTects. 25c at all drujr stores.
WANTED Man and wife for farm
work. Will occupy same dwelling
with me. Lady to care for house.
Call Murray Tel. Exchange. E. R.
Queen, Plattsmouth, Neb. 8-21-tfw.
Bead the want ad3 in the Journal.
City and Country
Art, Piano, Voi"!,
inz. Dramatic. Hom
;nmJ S.itmhiii j Timl
A d t an taiw ,( ' an
pis Twr firlieh
David IU Kerr.
Regular $5.00 value, cut to. ...$.". 75
Regular $1.00 value, cut to $;j.0f)
Regular $3.50 value, cut to $2.C5
Regular $3.00 value, cut to $2.25
Regular $2.50 value, cut to. $1.KK
Regular $1.50 value, cut to $1.1S
TOILET POWDERS, ETC.
Eastmans crushed roses talcum pow
der, regular 25c value, cut to 14c
Wrights' Roratcd talcum powder, reg
ular 25c value, cut to lie
Gerings' Korated Talc, regular 15c
value, cut to f.c
Swans down face powder, regular 25c
value cut to 10c
Genuine German cologne, regular 25c
value, cut to 14c
Genuine German Cologne, regular 15c
value, cut to 0c
Standard Perfumes, 50 different
odors at one half price
Picos Antiseptic tooth powder, regu
lar 25c values, cut to 17c
Wc are not selling out, we are only
building new, and making room for
one of the best drug stocks that ever
came to your county. Come in antl
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