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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1893)
Indianola, Neb., Nov. 27, 1893.
Editor Tribune,—Please allow ine
space in your paper to thank “Granny”
Barnes for the very liberal space devoted
to me in his last issue. I suppose space
is plenty with him, as on comparison I
find that he only has eight columns of
advertising to The Tribune’s sixteen.
Thus he has plenty of space in his “al
leged" newspaper to display his Rose
water tactics. He is just now engaged in
a desperate attempt to prove to the repub
licans of this county that he has always
been a staunch, true, hard-working rep
ublican. At the same time he confesses
that it was never necessary for him to
do any “dead hour” riding or spend any
money ir .he interest of the party, and
accuses those who have with being boast
ful spendthrifts, and with using bank
money. This is “venal vampire” doc
trine, pure and simple, as preached by
his god-father, Rosewater. “Granny,”
by your own confession, you stand con
victed, and my charge, that you never
did anything to keep the party up, is
proven. The republicans have always
looked upon you as a compound of milk
and water, but an “open confession is
jjood for the soul,” and it opens the way
tor your future usefulness.
Well, I suppose you have always done
the best you knew how—and really peo
ple ought to be satisfied—for when one
considers the length of time you played
the mugwump, nothing better could be
expected of you. Let us hope your con
version is complete, and when the epi
taph on your political tomb shall be
written, there may be some word to the
effect that you once lived, moved and had
a being, for, of your own motion, you will
never have “the courage” to be damned,
or discretion to be admired.
You say you supported all the men
from Bolles to Allen, inclusive; this is
dodging the issue; stick to the text,
“Granny.” Did you vote for George W.
Roper in 1891? You undertake to dodge
the issue by comparing the vote for Rop
er and Barnes. What has Roper done
that you must add insult to betrayal? He
and Banks were both conceded to be Mc
Cook men, and Barnes, so you claimed,
was an east end man. Roper had done
fully as much for McCook as had Banks,
and there was no reason why a difference
of 61 votes should occur, unless a deal
had been made. Since my recent inter
view with “paramount” Pete lam firmly
convinced, as he informed me that Char
lie Barnes knew all the inside workings
of the populist party. Why did Beck get
374 votes and Moore only 324? If you do
not know, ask Pete, he told me the rea
son. You state that Harrison got only
7* out of 199 votes in this precinct. Fig
ure again, “Granny.” There were 206
votes cast in this precinct. Of these 150
voted for supreme judge. Of this Harri
son got 57. The reason is not hard to
find. A large number of republicans
thought his nomination was not fairly
won, and refused to vote forjudge.
Now, “Granny,” to be honest and
truthful, why did Harrison get only 238
votes out of 618 cast in McCook? Were
you in a band of angelic defenders of
principle, and fighting the state ticket?
I venture the assertion that I did more
work for the state ticket than you did,
for I knew that Harrison got his nomin
ation honestly and unsought for on his
part. You charge that three years ago,
I led the bolt against Henton, and this
was before the county-seat contest. Now,
'“Granny,” you know this to be a down
right falsehood, and it seems to prove
your mugwumpery beyond a doubt. The
east and west ends separated at the Bart
ley convention in July, 1890. The west
end nominated Henton, and in this nom
ination the east end tock no part. At
that time you were running an alleged
newspaper in Indianola. Did you not
pretend to be loyal to the east end at that
time? Were you not living off of the east
end people at that time? Now take eith
er horn of the dilemma,“Granny;” if, as
you pretended, you were loyal to the east
end, then you were one of the “rene
gades that allowed only eight votes to be
■counted for Henton.” If you were not
for the east end, then you were a base
deceiver and betrayed the hand that fed
you. Take whichever side of the ques
tion you please, you stand convicted of
grossly deceiving, or basely betraying a
pe ople who had always treated you fairly.
I did not support or vote tor Henton,that
fall, and none knew it better than he,and
if you did, it only establishes the truth of
the oft-expressed opinion here, that you
had come the “Judas act.” For which
side did you do “the renegade” act?
■Come,’fess up! Be a man, a mouse, or
a long-tailed rat. Unhappy man, that
you should have uncovered the skeleton
Well knowing that your own republi
canism is too thin to bear the noon-day
light of investigation, you send your
hired emissary down here to play the
“detective act” in the hope of finding
something else with which to charge me.
He obeys the order of his master, spend
ing two days in pumping the citizens of
this place. His talk with me seems to be
what he bases his article upon. We had
quite a chat, as he led me to believe, not
for publication, but in a friendly way;
and his statement of what I should have
said, has so little of what I actually said,
as to be scarcely recognizable. He has
violated the confidence he led me to
place in him, and has grossly mis-stated
what I said. He quotes me as saying that
“Messrs. Hocknell, Franklin, Green,
Campbell, Lindsay, Brewer, Kelley and
others solicited me to take the nomina
tion for treasurer.” What I said was,
that Messrs. Hocknell, Campbell, Frank
lin and Kelley solicited me to accept the
nomination. Now, Pete, when I told you
this, did you not say to me, “they were
only deceiving you, and did not intend
to do as they said. Had you or George
Hill beeu nominated, it was their pur
pose to defeat you.” You certainly did.
I then told you that I believed these men
would have stayed by me had I been the
nominee. As to my having doubted Mr.
Starr’s loyalty to the ticket, your state
ment is false. I said that I could not see
why a man was a traitor in not voting
for Bert, and another could light Roper
and still be a good republican. You dis
torted my statement. I had no reason to
doubt Mr. Starr’s loyalty to the ticket,
and never intimated such a thing.
Whether he voted the straight ticket, or
not, is for him to say; in either event I
do not think he is a renegade or traitor.
No, Pete, I am not suing for peace at the
altar of “Granny” Barnes I simply sta
ted what I thought was common sense as
well as good politics. You seem to think
differently. So wade in! You will not
need to get any water from the Holland
ditch to keep the graves of the east end
republicans green. They will be kept
sufficiently green for you, without any
unnecessary anxiety on your part, even
if you have campaigned it with such
grand republicans as Senator John Sher
man of Ohio, (I mean no disrespect to
Senator Sherman, in mentioning his
name in connection with “paramount”
Pete.) My greatest crime, in the estim
ation of “Granny” Barnes, seems to be,
that I paid The Tribune a deserved
compliment. “Granny,” for your espec
ial benefit, I will say that The Tribune
needs no defense at my hands; it is amp
ly able to take care of itself. Its fights
are manly and open, never betraying its
friends, or casting dirty personal flings
at its enemies.
Very truly yours,
Jno. J. Lamborn.
Eli Perkins will be in McCook, Jan’y
23d. Dont miss his lecture.
Colvin & Beggs report the sale of the
northeast quarter of 21-1-29 to Charles
Lofton for $1,400.
The coal men, for some reason or oth
er, never have the popular quarter-off
sales of other merchants.
A new variety of corn is being experi
mented with in Pawnee county that has
already shown wonderful results.
$100.00 Story & Clark organ for $60.00
cash. Used only two months. At
Sutton’s, The Leading Jeweler.
The man who “cant afford the home
paper” has a terrible time when he stands
in the booth alone with his pencil, his
ballot and his God.
The Benjamin Hammer farm northeast
of city has been leased by R. R. Stew-art,
who will in the next two years place all
the tillable land thereon under cultiva
The indications now are that if Charles
T. Brewer, mayor, does not succeed him
self, next spring, it will not be Charles
T. Brewer’s fault. For the mayor is sly
and foxy and smooth altogether.
Little Clarence, the infant son of Geo.
B. Marsh, who lives a few miles out in
the country, joined the angel band, Mon
day afternoon. Burial took place, Tues
day morning, in a neighborhood ceme
The city council has issued a peremp
tory order for slaughter of all and sing
ular unlicensed dogs. These animals are
now apparently unusually numerous and
certainly disgusting nuisances. The only
way to make this matter right is to see
the city clerk and secure a license,—or
the dog killer will do the rest.
John Frederick, an aged farmer and an
old-time resident of Driftwood precinct,
died on Monday afternoon of pneumonia.
Burial took place, Tuesday morning in
Longview cemetery of this city, services
being conducted at the house by Elder
Berry. We learn also that Mrs. Freder
ick, the aged wife of the deceased, is in
Postmaster Troth informs us that the
government has decided to return to the
old original sized postal card, just as soon
as the contract for the manufacture of
the new styles expires, and the present
supply is exhausted; believing that one
size will be sufficient, while it is more
economical to the department. Every
postmaster and postal clerk will rejoice
in this decision as it will greatly facili
tate rapid handling of mail. The three
sizes make stacking and assorting mail
Monday was the fifteenth anniversarj
of Mabel Wilcox’s birth, and the occasion
was the basis of a surprise party, which
was as complete as it was delightful, en.
gineered by a large company of Miss
Mabel’s friends on the evening of that
day. It was a very pleasant social inci.
dent for all persons present. The jolly
party was composed of: Misses Hallie
Bomgardner, Edith and Ethel Oyster f
Josie Mullen, Della and Martha Batter
shall, Vica Ballew, Maude Doan, Flora
Wheaton, Myrtle Meyers, Mabel Jordan,
Aimee Strasser, Masters Ernest Cordeal,
Roy Smith, Ray McCarl, Jerry Mullen,
William Walters,William Brown, Arthur
Douglass, Elmer Kay, Charles Northrup,
Bert Beyrer, Roy Stanley, Harry Chapin.
A cottage prayer meeting was held in
the residence of John Whittaker .Monday
evening, by the Christian Endeavorers.
The meeting was a very pleasant one,and
the interest manifested encouraging. The
following Endeavorers were in attend
ance: Misses Laura McMillen, Hannah
McBride, Grace Tobart, Emma McBride,
Florence Thompson, Messrs. Russell Mc
Millen, George LeHew, Howard Finity
and Charles Watson. Any one wishing
a meeting at their home may obtain the
same by notifying the president, Russell
McMillen, or C. T. Watson, chairman of
the prayer meeting committee. These
meetings are entirely informal. They are
not denominational; it does not matter
to what church you belong. If you want
a meeting just say so.
The young people of the Baptist church
gave a supper in the Marquardt building
south of the Commercial house, Wednes
day evening, at which oysters, chicken
pie and other edibles were served. They
were accorded a fair patronage. The sup
per was held for the church’s benefit.
Union temperance services will be held
in the Methodist church on next Sunday
evening. Rev. McBride will address the
gathering. It is proposed to hold these
meetings regularly in the future on the
first Sunday evening of each month in
the several churches of the city.
The young people of the Congregation
al Sunday school will hold a social in the
church on Thursday evening, December
7th. Refreshments will be served. Ev
erybody come and have a good time.
Rev. J. F. Stauffer of Lincoln will fill
the Congregational pulpit, morning and
evening, Sunday next.
Rev. S. A. Potter of Kearney was with
the Episcopal brethren over Sunday.
Preaching in the Methodist church on
Sunday morning by Rev. Coffman.
Services in Lutheran church, Sunday
morning, by Rev. McBride.
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
Among those present at Saturday’s
session of the Red Willow county educa
tional association,in addition to the local
corps of teachers, were the following:
Misses Julia Phillips,Grace Brinton, Anna
Holland, Martha Johnson, Addie Han
lein, Tillie Hotze, Sylvia Williams, Alice
Hartley, Anna Gladfelter, Mrs. Emma
Reinliold, Messrs. E. E. Hayes, Oscar
Yarger, G. C. Boatman, S.W. Pinkerton,
Ben Horner, Clyde Allam, John Dutcher,
Supt. J. H. Bayston, Prof. L. W. Smith,
and the three Longnecker boys.
On next Friday, December 8th, the
state superintendent of public instruction
A. K. Goudy will make the McCook pub
lic schools an official visit. This visit
gathers further importance from the fact
that the superintendents of the ten or a
dozen counties surrounding Red Willow
have been invited to meet Supt. Goudy
here on that occasion, which will doubt
less be a momentous one for the McCook
Educational mass meeting in assembly
room, east ward building, Friday even
ing, December 8th. State Superintend
ent Goudy will deliver an address, and
the superintendents of ten counties in
southwestern Nebraska will be present.
It has been decided that the schools
will close for two weeks during Christ
mas and New Year, a fact which will fill
every scholars’ heart with ecstasy.
McCook’s high school now only lacks
one or two of containing one hundred
pupils. This is regarded as a fine record
by the superintendent. I
Rev. D. L. McBride will deliver his
deferred address on “Napoleon”, this
evening. It promises to be a treat.
It is quite agreed that Mrs. Cordeal’s
paper on “Primary Work” was of unex
The Thanksgiving vacation extended
over Friday. School will resume on
How dear to our heart is
Cash on subscription
When the generous subscriber
Presents it to view.
But the man who dont pay—
We refrain from description—
For perhaps, gentle reader,
That man may be you.
In order to reduce my stock of organs,
I will until January first, close out this
line at prices that defy competition.
H. P. Sutton, Jeweler.
The nice fat turkey donated to W. O.
Norval by the Pleasant Valley Sunday
school was greatly enjoyed by himself
and family for their thanksgiving dinner.
A. G. Culbertson of Frontier county
has leased the George D. Long farm on
the south side for two years. He will
break out and place under cultivation
every foot of tillable land on the place,
upon which he will likely move in a few
We understand that work is progress
ing on the Culbertson ditch and that it
will be prepared to sell water for irrigat
ing purposes in the spring. The opera
tion of that ditch will be an important
factor in the prosperity of the Frenchman
PEOPLE YOU KNOW.
J. E. Kelley had business in Denver,
first of the week.
Mrs. Cal Throne is on the numerous
sick list, this week.
Reporter Gibbs spent the early days
of the week in this city.
C. H. Meeker had business in Lin
coln, middle of the week.
Dr. W. Moore of Trenton was a city
visitor, Monday evening.
Mrs.C.B.Gray is visiting her mother,
Mrs. C. B. Hoag at Indianola.
Rev. D. L. McBride invaded county
seat, last Friday, on business.
County Clerk Roper was present
with us in the flesh, Saturday.
W. W. Gerver of obtuse limb fame is
to be seen in his old haunts again.
Harlow W. Keyes of Indianola was
a visitor of the metropolis, Tuesday.
F. BERT Rislhy and better half were
down from Trenton, Monday evening.
W. H. Davis and family were down
from Trenton, the early days of the week.
L. A. Hurlburt is now hanging out
at Pond Creek, Oklahoma territory.
| ^District Court Clerk Bond was a
business visitor, Saturday night between
George E. Thompson arrived home,
Monday night, from a business trip to
Mrs. Faulkner and mother departed
on Tuesday morning’s train for home in
Miss Bertha IJoyle arrived home,
close of last week, from prolonged visit
E. H. Doan went in to Lincoln, Sun
day night, on business, returning home,
Mrs. T. B. StuTzman returned to her
home in Davenport on Wednesday morn
J. S. Bell of Champion and James
Bigler of Imperial were Commercial hotel
guests, Monday night.
J. H. Holmes of Denver is in the city
and will make his mother and brothers
here quite an extended visit.
Miss Selma Noren is up from the
state university spending the Thanksgiv
ing holidays with her parents.
Mrs. A. J. Thomas has been confined
to bed, part of the week, with a severe
attack of the prevalent influenza.
A. A. Weller of C. L. DeGroff & Co.
came up from Unadilla, Tuesday night,
and is the guest of his partner here.
T. J. Pate’S daughter is ill with an
attack of diphtheria. The case is not
serious, however, we are pleased to note.
Will Miller of Alma has been the
guest of his brother Harv. of the Com
mercial hotel, since the close of the past
Mrs. M. Y. Starbuck and Miss Lou
left, yesterday, for Omaha, to visit Mrs.
George Goodwin, who lives near the me
E. F. Denny and daughter of Impe
rial and J. W. Little of Palisade were
down, Friday evening last, to consult Dr.
Dr. W. Moore of Trenton, Nebraska,
has his professional card in this issue.
He responds to calls anywhere in the
valley, day or night.
Wilber Thomas, traveling represen
tative of the Rocky Mountain News, was
here in the interest of that publication,
Wednesday of this week.
R. W. Grant, the rising young archi
tect and superintendent of Beatrice, was
in the city, yesterday, on business. He
returned home, last night.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Reiswick were the
objects of a hearty surprise,last Saturday
night, at the hands of a score or more
neighbors and friends in West McCook.
George Hocknell and Jacob Burnett
arrived home, Tuesday, from Arkansas
hot springs, Mr. Hocknell being greatly
benefitted by the wonderful waters of
those famous springs.
H. P. Waite and family departed on
Sunday morning for Nashua, Iowa, on a
visit to his old home and parents. He
will be gone a number of weeks, it being
his first visit home in about ten years.
Bradford Ellis came over from the
city of Grand Island, Monday night, on
some business connected with his affairs
here. He will return the close of this
week. He notices marked improvement
in McCook in the past year or two.
S. G. Goheen and family arrived in
the city, last Friday evening, from Mills
county, Iowa, to become residents of this
precinct. Mr. Goheen has purchased the
quarter north of Walter Hickling’s farm,
a few miles north of the city. He brought
with him nine head of horses, farming
implements, etc. He proposes to build
a house, put down a well, and make
other improvements at once. We wel
The quarterly meeting of the teachers
of Red Willow county was held in Mc
Cook, last Saturday, November 25th,and
proved to be an interesting one, in spite
of the bleak east wind and the contrari
ness of train service,which doubtless pre
vented the attendance of many of the
teachers living at a distance. The ses
sion opened in the morning with very
few in attendance. Music was furnished
by the west ward choir. A paper on
Primary Methods by Mrs. M. J. Cordeal
and the discussion of methods Primary
and Synthetic occupied the remainder of
The few teachers from out of town were
taken to Commercial hotel for dinner.
At 2 o’clock County Superintendent
Bayston called the meeting together. The
high school choir furnished music for the
afternoon session. Miss Stroud as secre
tary read the minutes of last meeting,
which were approved. Miss Hartman
then read a paper on Personal Influence.
Prof. Smith’s paper, “The Child’s Ego,”
treated of the child’s relation to others,
and was practical and interesting. This
was followed by a paper on Perseverance
by Mr. Pinkerton. Prof. Valentine gave
the teachers one of his practical, sensible
talks, and Rev. McBride, by invitation,
responded in his usual hearty style, giv
ing some of his early experiences as a
teacher, encouraging teachers in their
efforts, by magnifying to them the im
portance of the position they occupy as
trainers of the young. Superintendent
Bayston then pointed out to the teachers
of the country districts the importance of
closer attention to the minor details of
school work, such as light, ventilation,
seating arrangement, etc. We are sorry
to record so small a number in attendance
from the country districts. It seems to
us that an interchange of ideas, and the
inevitable friction of minds at such times,
must be productive of good to those who
A committee was appointed on pro
gramme for the meeting to be held in
Indianola in February, after which the
The teachers from abroad were taken
to the Commercial house for supper.
Prof. Valentine and his lantern force,
with the assistance of the school orches
tra, furnished an evening entertainment
two hours in length, which was enjoyed
by many of the town-people, as well as
by the teachers.
Thanksgiving Day Services.
Union services by the Episcopal,Meth
odist and Baptist people were conducted
in the Lutheran church, in the morning.
The attendance was not so large as it
ought to have been, perforce of the cold
weather and of the characteristic indiffer
ence of the many. Nevertheless the ser
vices were highly enjoyable, inspiring
and elevating to an uncommon degree.
The sermon was delivered by the Rev.
Frank Durant of the Episcopal church, ,
and “The Nation, The Church and The
Home” were the basis of his eloquent,
earnest address, which was replete with
patriotic and lofty sentiment, breathing
the fire and conviction of a thoughtful
and earnest young man. It was thor
oughly excellent from many points of
view, and it delighted all.
Creditable music was furnished by the
Baptist choir, assisted by Miss Tulleys.
The customary collection was taken up
for the poor, and Mesdames Noren, Cal
len, Whittaker and Miss Burgess were
chosen to make a proper distribution of
the funds to the needy of the city.
Observe the announcement of George
E. Thompson’s closing out sale.
This week, Sol Dewey has been feeling
the pain and discomfort of the prevailing
“You’d better not know so much than
know so many things that ain’t so.”—
Eli Perkins. _
The Thanksgiving dinner at the Com
mercial house was an elaborate affair,and
many people of the city,as well as a large
number of the traveling fraternity,tested
and bore evidence to the fact of its mar
velous culinary excellence and the uni
form courtesy of the management.
The petition for closing stores of the
city at 8 o’clock in the evening has been
generally signed by the business men of
McCook. This is a move in the right
direction, and should be carried out as
contemplated. Exceptions are made of j
Saturday nights, pay-day nights, and the
nights before Christmas and New Year.
That was a very interesting and enjoy
able entertainment given in the Metho
dist church, Tuesday evening, by the
senior and junior Epworth leagues. The
programme was carefully prepared and
rendered with good effect throughout.
There was a gratifying attendance and
evident appreciation of the efforts put
forth in the various numbers of the even
“For two hours we listened to his new
philosophy. Besides wisdom, oratory
and sentiment,he delighted us two hours
with innocent amusement. He caused us
to lose all thought of time and revel in
every species of laughter, from the sup
pressed chuckle to the side-splitting
scream. His exposure of Ingersoll fallacy
of infidelity was worth a hundred ser
mons.”—Extract from press slipping on
Eli Perkins’ lecture.
Have You Ever Stopped to Think
That you are only getting halfas much
for your dollar when you are taking a
weekly as you would get if you were a
subscriber to The Semi-Weekly Jour
nal? It is a fact, however, because The
Journal gives you two complete papers *
each week, with markets and telegraphic
news, 104 papers a year, making it al- •
most as good ns a daily. Just now we
are offering it tojanuarv 1, 1X95, for One
Dollar. It is the greatest Dollar paper
in the west. It is both a national and
state paper. The best editorials; the
best condensed news; the best stories;
the best special departments; the best of
of everything, all for £1.00 a year. ’ Our
premium department is a hummer.
Send for a sample copy of the paper and
see for yourself. Here are a few of them:
Handsomely bound copy of Dream Life,
Reveries of a Bachelor, or Drummond’s
Addresses, and The Journal, £1.25; Life
of Spurgeon, U. S. History, Stanley in
Africa, or Life of Harrison and Journal,
£1.40; Oxford Bible and Journal,£2.75;
Handy Cobbler and Journal £2.25; Ne
braska Farmer and Journal, £1.50; N. Y.
Tribune and Journal, £1.25; and a whole
lot more. Write for sample copy. Ad
Nebraska State Journal,
Notice of Annual Meeting.
Notice is hereby given that on Satur
day, December 2d, 1893, at 2 o’clock, p.
m., at the court house, in Indianola, the
annual meeting of the Red Willow coun
ty agricultural society will be held for tile
purpose of electing officers for the ensu
ing year and transacting such other busi
cess as may regularly come before it.
J. H. BERGK, Secretary.
About 500 acres of good farm land in
Red Willow county for which we will
trade residence and business property in
Beatrice. Also would like to trade for
cattle, horses and merchandise and busi
ness property in McCook.
J. E. Grant & Co.,
A live man to represent our business in
this place. Previous experience not nec
essary to right mail. Inclose letter ol
reference and stamp with application.
Plymouth Rock Pants Co.,
No. 408 N. 16th street, Omaha.
We make a specialty of fine job print
ing. Our samples of fashionable and ele
gant stationery for invitations, programs,
etc., is not excelled in Nebraska.
The large wooden tank of The McCook
Water Works is for sale. For particulars
inquire of C. II. Meeker.
“Buffalo” Jones returned, yesterday,
from the Pawnee country, where he has
been for some time on a hunting expedi
tion. He rode the Buffalo Bill horse
"Cody,” whose record jump is twenty
six feet and eleven inches. Mr. Jones
reports that he killed twelve deer and
other smaller game, while out on the
trip. Buffalo Jones is the happy posses
sor of a quarter section of land adjoining
Perry on the south. Mr. Jones was at one
time a member of the Kansas legislature
and served his county with Zealand fidel
ity.—The Morning Sentinel, Perry, Okla
homa, November 24th.
People who believe in signs will doubt
less find something new in the following:
It is unlucky to be struck by lightning
on Monday. To sit on a circular saw in
motion 011 Tuesday. To fall down stairs
with a coal scuttle on Wednesday. To
get wet when you fall over on Thursday.
To see a tax collector over your shoulder
on Friday. To marry on Saturday a girl
who practice with ten pound dumbbells.
To be one of sixteen at a table on Sunday
when there is food for only six.
A young son of Mr. Underwood, clerk
for Knipple, was thrown from a horse,
this week, sustaining a severe fracture of
his left arm. The probabilities are
that the lad will carry a more or less
crippled arm all his life.
You can get a Story & Clark organ
until January first at about your owr.
price. Call at H. P. Sutton’s, the jeweler.
This make was given first prize at Chi
cago, Columbian Exposition 1893.
At the Bargains offered
You at the
C. 0. D. GROCERY.
16 lbs granulated Sugar.$1.00
1 sack, Our Best, high patent flour. 1.00
2 cans of Tomatoes.25
1 can of Sugar Corn.to
3 quarts of Cranberries.25
I pound best uncolored Japan Tea .45
1 pound best Tea Siftings.23
1 pound evaporated Raspberries. . .29
1 pound evaporated Apricots.19
1 pound evaporated Peaches. . .16
6 pounds Sweet Potatoes.25
1 lb. Sauers’ Cream Baking Powder .20
2 lbs. best Mocha and Java Coffee .75
3 lbs. choice “ “ “ “ 100
1 gallon Chocolate Cream Syrup... .45
1 gallon best New Orleans Molasses .75
J. W. McKenna,
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