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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1893)
(Contiuucd 1'ioin 1st pane.)
bills of exchange, and so high is the
standing of the board in foreign lands
that its bills of exchange are preferred in
India and China to those of the best
banks of America and Europe.”
The missionary work is growing. In
most of our foreigh fields doors are open
ing as never before. Here the doctor
told a most touching story of the gift, by
a typewriter girl, of fifty dollars to sup
port a pastor-teacher in India, and how.
inside of ninety days, this had resulted
in the establishment of a church and the
conversion of more than 200 heathen.
On Sunday morning was held, in the
Methodist church, the Conference Love
Eeast, led by A. J. Clifton of Culbertson,
Bishop Walden then preached a sermon
that will long be remembered by those
who heard it. (Which ye scribe did not,
as he worshiped in the Baptist church
and heard a very impressive sermon by
Rev. Isaac Crook, D. D., chancellor of
the Nebraska Wesleyan University.)
In the afternoon a memorial service
was held in the Methodist church, pre
sided over by Bishop Walden. Rev. E.
Smith read a memoir of Rev. W. A. Ams
bury, late presiding elder of North Platte
district, who lost his life by the acci"
dental discharge of a pistol, September
nth. Brother Amsbury came into Ne
braska nearly forty years ago, and his
life and work in the ministry have en
deared him to multitudes within his
fields of labor. Further remarks were
made by Reverends C. A. Mastin and W.
E. Hardaway and by Bishop Walden.
The ordination service was held and
the persons whose names are given else
where ordained deacons and Benjamin
S. Haywood was ordained elder.
On Sunday night services were held in
the other churches, and in the Methodist
church a rousing revival led by Bishop
Walden and Dr. Peck. Six persons, we
learn, professed religion.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25th.
Fifth day, eight o’clock a. m. As the
Bishop was in consultation with the pre
siding elders, the Conference opened
with Rev. S. H. Henderson in the chair.
Devotional services were conducted by
Rev. J. P. Badgeley. Several minor mat
ters were attended to, when the Bishop
entered and took the chair. The min
utes were then read and approved.
A memorial to congress and to the
president concerning the iniquity of the
Geary Chinese exclusion act, and the
probability of a policy of retaliation on
the part of the Chinese, that will destroy
the work of the American missionaries
in China, was presented and passed.
The Methodists maintain a college in
Pekin, and numerous schools, hospitals
and churches in other parts of China.
The Methodist church property that is
in danger amounts, in value, to almost a
million dollars, with a prospective value
much greater still.
John A. Dry den of Kearney, member
of the Conference Board of the Trustees
of the Nebraska Wesleyan University,
presented his resignation, which was
The following named ministers having
passed the Conference examinations in
studies were advanced: Nelson J. Chrys
ler, of Franklin; Irving F. McKay, of
Elwood; Nelson J. Miles, of Pleasant
Hill; Remus W. Wilcox, of Wauneta;
Jacob M. Longworth, of Wallace. The
following were continued in the present
class: Edwin H. Guild, of Hendley;
Fletcher DeClark, Harry R. DeBra and
Ernest B. Crippen, who are in school,
and Clay Cox and B. H. H. Tripp, who
have not been in the pastoral work.
The list of supernumerary preachers
was called. These are ministers, who be
cause of personal ill health, or the cir
cumstances of their families, find it
needful to ask to be excused from doing
pastoral work, for a time. The following
were continued: B. H. H. Tripp, N. M.
Somerville, I. S. Carr, F. Brock, Allan
Bartley, C. R. Ford, J. L. Haney, I. N.
Clover and J. H. Derrybury. The re
lation of T. H. Dry was changed to ef
fective, and B. F. Peck from effective to
supernumerary. The relation of James
Mann was continued as superannuated.
Ord and Orleans were nominated for
the honor of entertaining the next ses
sion of the Conference. Orleans was
The Bishop and presiding elders retired
to finish their work, S. H. Henderson
being called to the chair. The list of
committees was called and the following
reported: On American Bible study, on
church extension, on education, on freed -
man’s aid, on Epworth league, on reso
lutions, on Sunday schools, on temper
ance, on the tract society, on the wo
man’s foreign missionary society, on the
woman’s home missionary society, on
Afternoon session.—Rev. S. H. Hen
derson still in the chair. Devotional
services were conducted by Rev. E. J.
Robinson. The reports were continued
as follows: on the state of the church,
on Methodist hospital at Omaha.
A collection was taken for expenses of
the Conference. The Bishop now entered
and took the chair.
The treasurer of the Conference and
the statistical secretary presented their
reports, summaries of which are ap
pended. The board of stewards distrib
uted the moneys in their hands to the
Transfers were announced as follows:
Silas J. Medlin from Missouri conference,
A. G. Forman from DesMoines, Edward
R.Leedon was granted a discontinuance,
at his own request.
The following named persons were ad
mitted to Conference membership on
probation: Russell B. Robertson, Arthur
A. King, Charles W. Maupin, Olin E.
Smith, Levi S. Dorman, Alonzo Coslet,
and Barton H. Ingalls.
The lists of examining committees,
triers of appeals, and of those to preach
conference sermons, were announced.
The orders of John B. Morris, an elder
from the Methodist Protestant church,
The minutes were now read up and ap
proved. The Bishop briefly addressed
the Conference, then after final devo
tional exercises, he read the list of ap
pointments, and the Conference then
adjourned sine die.
G. L. Haight, Presiding Elder.
Amberst and Miller—S. J. Medlin.
Ansley—L. W. Chandler.
Arcadia—H. H. York.
Broken Bow—J. A. Ellis.
Cozad—A. G. Foreman.
Elm Creek-To be supplied by 8. Cates.
Kearney—First Church—R. D. Black.
*• Trinity Church—G. F. Cook.
Lexington—C. A. Mastin.
Loup City—J. Q. Helm.
Merna—To be supplied by T. M. Hansom.
North Loup—L. K. McNeil.
Ord—C. C. Wilson.
Overton—B. C. Peck.
Pleasant Hill [P. O. Kearney]—W. R. Hodges.
Ravenna—J. F. Lusk.
Sargent—To be supplied by T. A. Stewart.
Shelton—M. F. Loomis.
Sumner—H. M. Pinckney.
Seneca and Mullen—O. E. Smith.
Valley IP. O. Ord]—J. G. Hurlbut.
Walnut Grove—To be supplied byW. Mathews.
Westerville—W. H. D. Hornaday.
NORTH PLATTE DISTRICT.
James Leonahd, Presiding Elder.
Big Springs—A. Coslet.
Brady Island—To be supplied by J. L. Brown.
Chappell—To be supplied.
Curtis—J. T. Roberts.
Elsie and Madrid—R. S. Moore.
Elwood- C. C. Cissell.
Farnam and Moorefleld—It. VV. Wilcox.
Gandy—R. E. Howard.
Gering—T. H. Dry.
Gothenburg—D. D. Forsythe.
Grant and Brandon—J. P. Badgely.
Harrisburg—E. J. Robinson.
Hutchinson—To be supplied.
Kimball—L. S. Dorman.
Lodge Pole—To be supplied.
Maywood—J. M. Eads.
North Platte—W. E. Hardaway.
North Platte Circuit—To be supplied.
Ogaliala—T. H. Thurber.
Potter—To be supplied.
Beddlngton—To be supplied.
Sidney-N. H. Miles.
Stockville—To be supplied by A. Kenworthy.
Wallace -J. M. Longworth.
C. A. Hale, Presiding Elder.
Alma—To be supplied by J. F. Broker.
Arapahoe—To be supplied by J. A. Bodatn.
Atlanta—W. J. Boyd.
Axtell—W. S. Blackburn.
Bartley—W. A. Boucher.
Beaver City—John Thomas.
Bertrand'—G. H. Bradford.
Bloomington—C. W. Maupin.
Box Elder—To be supplied by E. J. Vivian.
Cambridge—S. H. Henderson.
Cambridge Circuit—Supplied by A. Ea6ton.
CulbertBon—A. J. Clifton.
Danbury—To be supplied by W. D. Meyers.
Franklin—N. J. Chrysler.
Funk—A. A. King.
Haigler and Alston—E. L. Hutchins.
Hayes Centre—C. A. Webster.
Hendley and Wilsonville—J. H. Carmichael.
Holdrege—D. F. Rodabaugh.
Imperial—W. J. Crago.
Max—R. D. Robertson.
McCook—A. W. Coffman.
Mindeu—O. R. Beebe.
Orleans—B. 8. Haywood.
Oxford—J. F. McKay.
Republican City—E. H. Gould.
Trenton and Stratton—Douglas Streeter.
Upland and Campbell-Supplied by A.W.Hunt.
Wauneta—E. B. Crippen.
Wilcox and Hildreth—M. T. StifBer.
Full members. 8,135
Local preachers. 61
Baptisms, adults. 584
Baptisms, children. 237
Sunday schools. _ 193
S. S. officers and teachers. 1,618
S. S. scholars. 10,540
Probable value of churches.$170,090
Value of parsonages. 36,565
Present indebtedness. 27,595
Church extension. 401
Tract society. 91
Sunday school union. 80
Freedman’s aid and S. E. S. 213
Conference claimants. 108
Received for ministerial support 42,523
E. B. Doyle is suffering from a bad
case of blood poisoning, involving his
left hand. _
A son of Patrick Cashen is on the dis
abled list with poisoned feet, received
from poison ivy.
Light overcoats have been comforta
ble additions to the wearing apparel, this
week, mornings and evenings.
Work is progressing on the trenches
for the water mains in West Me Cook,
into which part of the city the system
will in due time be extended.
The Ryan vs. McEntee case was set
tled, Monday, by arbitration, Messrs.
C. F. Babcock, B. F. Olcott and Vance
McManigal being the board, in favor of
the defendant. This is an old case in
volving $6o alleged commission due.
PEOPLE YOU KNOW.
James Hatfield left on 6, Monday,
for Decatur, 111.
W. S. Hanlein has located in Taco
Mrs. Louis Lowman is on the sick
list with rheumatism.
Sheriff and Mrs. Banks were up
from the county seat, Wednesday.
Mrs. John Rowell and sons returned
to Hastings on 6, last Saturday.
F. H. Selby was up from Cambridge,
last evening, on business of the law.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Morlan left
Sunday for Chicago to do the exposition.
Mrs. C. H. Peck was down from
Trenton, Tuesday, doing some shopping.
J. T. Bullard was down from Palis
ade, Tuesday evening, to attend lodge.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Edwards went
in to Chicago, Tuesday on 6, to see the
Mr. and Mrs. P. Welsh are home
from their visit east and to the world’s
Mr. and Mrs. George Hocknell
arrived home, Sunday night, from Chi
Miss. Lutie Babcock is up from
Cambridge, the guest of her uncle C. F.
Miss Carrie Smith departed on
Tuesday night for her home in Passa
E. McCann and J. E. L. Hun of our
city were visitors in the state capital,
first of the week.
Dr. W. A. DeMay, Danbury’s rising
young physician, was a city guest, yes
Mrs. F. T. Dimmick of Wauneta has
been a guest L. R. Hileman’s family
since Monday evening.
Candidate Teel, who has an ambi
tion to succed Ed. Banks, was around,
J. E. Kelley and C. E. Ballrw
had business in Hastings, Wednesday
night, going down on 6.
Frank Real and William Fleisch
man joined the sight-seers at Chicago,
Tuesday, leaving on 6.
Mr. and Mrs. James Rice were down
from Wanneta over Sunday, taking in the
closing hours of the conference.
Mrs. S. C. Sutton, who has been vis
iting relatives here, left for her home
near Franklin, Tuesday morning.
Mr and Mrs. Gerald Wilcox left
on Monday for Illinois to visit the fair
and relatives and friends in Gilman.
Clerk Roper came up to his farm,
last Friday evening, circulating among
his numerous friends here on Saturday.
Mrs. J. Albert Wells and son Joe
left for New York city, Sunday morning.
They will see the fair briefly on the way.
Mrs. A. T. Riley arrived from Salt
Lake City, Utah, Tuesday, on 6, and is
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. L. B.
Captain R. O. Phillips came up
from Lincoln, Monday night, remaining
in the city a day or two on water works
J. E. McDonald, E. E. Underwood,
Willian Sandon, G. B. Morgan and
other Danburyites were over at Confer
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Corey left on
6, Tuesday, for the “Dream city,” to be
absent about two weeks. They will also
visit on farther east.
Mrs. Page Francis and her mother
Mrs. James Murphy of Red Cloud have
been visiting down in Seneca, Kansas,
since middle of last week.
Receiver Bomgardner hied him
away to the Harlan county fair at Stam
ford, Wednesday evening. He will also
visit old friends at Orleans.
Henry Lehman was down from Cul
bertson, Tuesday evening, to have Dr.
Gage place his little boy, who is suffer
ing from Potts disease, in a plaster of
Loyal B. Howey of Lincoln, a na
tional bank examiner, examined the af
fairs of the First National bank of our
city, Saturday, with the usual satisfac
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Barger arrived
in the city from Kearney, close of last
week, and will make their home here,
the lattef expecting to engage in the
Supt. and Mrs. J. H. Bayston,
Judge Beck and family, Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Rand, Charles Wilson and lady,
J. F. Kinghorn and lady, all from In
dianola, were up to hear the Bishop,
E. J. Mitchell of the Courier and G.
E. Hill of the Hocknell lumber yard,
two of Indianola’s most promising
young men, were brief sojourners in the
metropolis, this week, coming up Mon
day night and returning Tuesday morn
Some mammoth potatoes were exhib
ited at this office, yesterday, grown a
few miles northwest of here, which are
fine enough and large enough to be pro
duced by any land even in the most au
BIBLE SCHOOL NOTES.
The Bible will do its own illustrating
if you will give it a chance. We are
proving this every Sunday.
Are you studying Bible Notes or the
Bible itself? Are you studying what
man says about it, or what God says?
These are important questions. How
are you answering them?
Scholars should see to it, that they
come every Sunday and not miss the
connection between lesson and lesson.
They are doing themselves a vast
wrong by their irregular attendance.
Next Sunday morning the school will
take up in review that portion of the
Life of Christ which they have been
studying for the last month. Those
who wish to take up the course at this
point will find this an excellent chance
to do so, as the review will enable them
to go on with the others without having
missed the four lessons.
Members of the Church and every
member of the school, especially Inter
mediate, Progressive and Bible Grades,
are earnestly requested to be present Sun
day morning for the transaction of im
portant business, the adoption of a con
stitution and election of officers. The
presence of the Church members is re
quired in the adoption of certain features
of the constitution.
Superintendent Watson is working on
the details of a scheme, to enable the
scholars to obtain fine Oxford Bibles on
easy weekly or monthly payments.
This will not be restricted to members
of his own school, however, and persons
outside can avail themselves of an oppor
tunity to get a Bible, by giving him
The editor of the Sumner Dispatch
doubtless has a number of delinquents.
[The fact is we all have to many derel
icts.] He recently lifted up his voice as
followeth: “We do not know that we
ever mentioned it, but we will take any
thing on subscription, such as potatoes,
com, hay, straw, fodder, chickens, pigs,
calves, old shoes, strap iron, bird-dogs—
anything to eat. We want you to have
the paper. We want circulation. Tell
your friends about our offer, and if they
haven’t the money, or anything to ex
change for a year’s subscription, tell them
to come right along and take it without
money or without price. We want to do
business, and if we bust, we want to do
it up in good shape. We are going to
ran as long as we can, and when every
scrap of paper in the office has been con
verted into issues of the Dispatch, we
will print our farewell edition on the
office towel, fold up our tired hands and
retire from the field of action.’’
We beg lief to assure the esteemed and
evidently deeply interested contempo
rary which has been quietly circulating
the report where it would do the most
good to the effect that The Tribune
would become an Independent newspa
per after the coming fall election, that
we feel grateful for its “disinterested”
enthusiasm in spreading this “news.”
But do not bank too heavily on your fer
vent prayer and longing hope, brother.
•Rev. W. C. Stevenson, of McCook,
who will be remembered by many friends
hereabouts, has resigned his charge at
that place and was dismissed by a Church
Council last Friday. The Reverand gen
tleman has lately come into a legacy of
twenty-five thousand dollars and will
probably quit preaching for the time be
ing and return to his old home in Ireland
for a visit. This sort of thing seldom
happens to preachers—to editors never.
This week, C. H. Meeker left at this
office, a few ears of corn, grown under the
ditch on the Sutton place,which are unus
ually large and fine. When it was decided
to irrigate the field was considered as be
yond aid,but the result shows conclusive
ly the marvelous work and possibilities of
Nebraska soil and water, even when the
prospect seems most unpromising.
Deacon Morlan promises to stay with
the populists two years longer; and if at
the end of that time they do not give
him an office, he threatens to join the
Prohibitionists for the same patriotic
purpose. In other words, the Deacon is
determined to fight, bleed and die for
Colonel Mitchell of the Indianola Cou
rier believes that the people prefer a
newspaper that gives the news, and does
not take up one-half of the paper to tell
how good the other half is.” Colonel
Mitchell evidently was perusing the
Times-Democrat, when this pearl drop
ped from his trenchant pen.
The name of this district has been
changed from Indianola to Holdrege.
Rev. C. A. Hale succeeds Presiding
Elder Mastin, who has been transferred
to the pastorate at Lexington in the
Colonel Frank Huber has been getting
himself into notoriety again down in
Lincoln. This time he is accused of
swiping a bucket of pennies. Verily the
Colonel is in hard lines.
It is suggested that the race is not al
ways to the swift, but that the smooth
in county politics frequently k. t. p.
The brass band is no longer a useful ad
junct in campaigning.
In the line of hospitality our people
in the main acquitted themselves credit
The conference was fraught with rich
blessings to our city.
Ice Monday morning.
The Tribune wants a regular corres
pondent in Danbury.
The Pleasure club met with Miss Aimee
Strasser, last evening.
Colonel Peterson this is Colonel Lind
say. Colonel Lindsay is Colonel Peter
The Congregational people are figur
ing on a heating plant for their new
Notice the numerous changes of ad
vertisements, this issue. Bargains on
Please observe the change of adver
tisement of the C. O. D. grocery store,
An I. O. O. F. lodge was instituted at
Bartley, last evening, Dr. A. P. Welles,
D. D. G. M., of our city, being the in
From the samples being left at this of
fice we are led to believe that the corn
will be quite considerable in quantity and
good in quality after all.
A welcome rain prevailed in this sec
tion, Wednesday, settling the dust in a
most gratifying manner.
We have it on good authority that
Rev. W. C. Stevenson will return to
work under Moody again.
The cigar manufactory of Albert Rad
tke was closed, this week, by Deputy
Sheriff Babcock under an execution.
Correspondence gladly received from
any portion of the county. Send in the
important happenings of your commun
Colonel Easterday kept open house at
the elevator, Saturday, and announces
himself as disposed to take all business
which come his way, right along in the
The esteemed Times-Democrat under
Colonel Peterson’s regime lays little
store by modesty, which ordinarily so
charitably covers the editorial frame
frontier county has the distinction of
getting out the “rockiest” district court
docket in Judge Welly’s district, the
last session of court. It was fearfully
and wonderfully made in the interest of
This week McConnell and Berry sold
their store building, now occupied by
Dr. Green, to H. P. Sutton. The consid
eration was about $4,000. It will be oc
cupied by Gray & Marsh after its vaca
tion by Dr. Green.
State Superintendent Goudy has issued
a call to the superintendents and
teachers of Nebraska asking that Oct
ober the 20th, the anniversary of the dis
covery of America, be observed by the
schools of our state as Library day.
Tuesday, Gottfried Lunkwitz was the
complaining witness in the state against
John Asher, charged with assault. The
case came before Squire Kelley and was
continued until next Monday. Both
parties live over the river, southwest of
The third annual session of the South
west Baptist association of Nebraska will
be held at Wallace, October 5-7. Elder
D. L. McBride of our city will preach
the annual sermon. There will be two
or three delegates present during the
session from the First Baptist church of
There were a number of disappointed
old soldiers down from the neighbor
hood of Curtis, Wednesday. They had
not heard of the change of date of the
inter-county reunion and camp-fire at the
Spaulding grove on Red Willow creek to
October 4 and 5, and consequently had
to return home, all those weary miles
being traveled for nought.
Judge Welty has been quite severely
criticised for his decision setting the con
firmation of sales on January and Mrch
1st, 1894, during his recent term of court.
This may possibly help some man to
save his farm; but on the other hand
will no doubt be quite a hardship on
many others. The fact is that most of
the defendants in these foreclosure suits
have left the country.
The university of Pennsylvania has
established in connection with its other
useful specialties, a school of journalism,
where newspaper experts can be ground
out as a butcher grinds out sausage.
The advertisement of this new depart
ment of scientific learning should read:
Editors made to order; smooth para
graphers hewn from rough timber on
short notice; efficient reporters manu
factured from the toughest timber; every
man his own poet—any fool can learn to
compose verses. Tuition free; good
board, from $2.50 up. Now is the time
Bright colors make a woman look
young; white makes her look big, plump
and clean; black makes her look slim,
sad, heavy, old and doleful. Men and
children are attracted by women in
bright, light dresses; men are captivated
by flowers, laces, ribbons and feathers,
and under their poetic influence naughty
boys and girls become good and obedi
ent. Men respect and shrink from
crape and mourning stuffs. A woman
with baby in arms and a woman in
mourning always get a seat in a crowd
ed car. Women who can wear white
never stay unmarried. When a widow
of the world wants a new name she
wears cream-colored silk, merino or
Office of Superintendent of Public In
struction, Lincoln, Nebraska, Sept, 19,
To Superintendents and Teachers of
Nebraska: In accordance with a reso
lution of the Nebraska State Teachers’
association passed at its last annual
meeting, a program has been prepared
by the committee appointed for that
purpose looking to the observance of
the anniversary of the discovery of Amer
ica as Library day in the schools of the
It will be remembered that October
21st was celebrated all over the country
last year as Columbus day; it is the
thought of the promoters of Library day
that it would be well if Columbus day
could be perpetuated as an annual fes
tival for awakening interests in the
schools, and especially for the building
up of school libraries in every district in
It is well known that the books of spec
ial interest and profit to children are
no less interesting and profitable to
adults, and that the books of the chil
dren are read with avidity by the teach
ers and by the parents of the children.
Good books put into the school library
soon find their way to the homes in the
district; they are read by both the school
children and the home children; a habit
of reading is hereby encouraged or en
gendered and the good reading takes
the place of no reading or bad reading
in the community.
This movement has received the hear
ty endorsement of Francis Bellamy of
the Youths’ Companion, of Dr. E. C.
Howell, ex-president of the Illinois
State Normal university and of others of
national repute, as well as the approba
tion of the educational workers generally
throughout our own state.
In accordance to the recommendation
of the conmittee, it gives me pleasure to
call the attention of the teachers and
patrons of the schools to this matter and
to recommend that Friday,October 2otli,
or so much thereof as may be deemed
expedient.be devoted to the preformance
of the program published in the Sep
tember number of the North-western
Journal of Education, and to efforts to
arouse an interest in the subject of school
libraries among the children and the
I especially recommend that an effort
be made in connection with this celebra
tion to create a fund, be it ever so small,
for the purchase of books for the school
that may serve as a nucleus for a school
Trusting in your well known custom
of heartily responding to every call of
this department and recalling your un
iform co-operation with its chief in every
educational work, I have no hesitancy
in leaving this matter in your hands.
A. K. Goudy.
State Supt. Pub. Instr.
Baptist Church Services.
These services are held in the Lutheran
(brick) church, 2j£ blocks north and one
block west of the Commercial hotel. The
Sabbath sendees begin with the school
for Bible study at io o’clock, a. in., (the
inductive method of Bible study is used,)
C. T. Watson, supt. Preaching morning
and evening. Week night services are
prayer meeting on Wednesday night and
teachers’ meeting, Friday evening. D.
L. McBride, pastor.
Democratic state convention, Lincoln,
October 4th. Red Willow county has
Republican state convention, Lincoln.
October 5th, 10 o’clock, a. m. Red Wil
low county has nine delegates.
Will buy a complete set of the peerless
Encyclopedia Britannica, bound in ele
gant half seal. If you mean business
call at this office promptly.
Miss Furbush announces the fall and
winter opening at the Bazar millinery
store for October 3rd, next Tuesday.
On Tuesday this week, Wm. Coleman,
sold to Geo. C. Whisler of Iowa, a quar
ter section in section 18-4-30.
A car-load of California fruit was re
ceived by our merchants, first of the
Tuesday, F.S.Wilcox shipped a couple
cars of hogs into the Omaha market.
C. 0. D. STORE.
20 lbs. Granulated Sugar for Si.oo
with the following order
amounting to $2.25.
1 Pound Basket Fired Japan Tea .. ,6oc.
1 Pound Assorted Spices.40c.
1 Pound Can Columbia Yeast Powder.25C.
And remember that this is the
regular retail price of these articles.
Cash paid for Butter and Eggs.
J. W. McKenna,
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