Newspaper Page Text
BEATS THE WORLD. Q
City Council, a dlimr Cigar for 5cts, and Royal Reception, the
best Cigar on the Market for IOcts. AT LEHMAN'S,
ELIAS AARONS, Manufacturer, New Orleans, La. Represented by Nathan Bach.
agoi • lll I II Il= i l I I L
Saturday, March 2, 1901,
Jos. E. Ransdell,
Beal Estate Ag6nt,
LAKE eROVIDENGE. LA.
Will practice in the Courts of East1
Ca, ,,l, eA.st Carroll anil M tlion
Pari..lihs, and the State Supreme Court
JOHlN A. MONTGOM1ERY, Notary
P'uiil,. C'ourt Stenograplr, er and 'Fire
I null'ttnl: e Ageut, is. in my ollice.
Clifton F. Davis,
"Eteal 'lEftate st t.,
Lake Providence, La.
HAVING JUST FINISHED A COMPLETE
BSTIRuACT OF ALL TIlE LANDS IN EAST
•.'AtIlIOl.L., I AMI PREPIARED TO FURNISH
IBSTACTS OF TITLES ON SHIoRT NOTICE,
E WAYLES BROWNE,
STENOGRAPIHER AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
W. 1). liL.t,, W. B. PIERCE.
DOCTORS BELL AND PIERCE.
Onr otlil l is located ini the oftice for.
inally occupied by Hon. C. S. Wyly.
Dr. Pierce's residence. The EgellY
Local and Parish News.
The latest in tin water sette at Milli
We can now use the long distance
The willows north of town are fast
being cut down.
A special ternm of court will convene
Powetl's blacksmithb shop is a busy
place these days.
Caldwell continues to sell a large
tuumber of mulee.
Early mass is being held every
morning by liev. C. Mahe.
The mail carriers have had no pic
nic in the past week or two.
The sidewalks were sloppy this
week from the melting snow.
Judge F. X RIanadell returned from
Tallulah last batulrday moruinig.
T)eVoe, the weather man, predicted
the cold wave and allow of last week
Lehmann's, Letup's, Limburgef,
with ILoulsville Liquors, beats the
The alarm of fire about five o'clock
Sunday evening brought out every one
In a hurry.
The proceedings of the special meet
lig of the 'l'o,wn Council appear in
"The Famous" has just received a
big line of Earl & \Vilsou's collars and
cuffs, the beCt muade.
l)uriig the Lenton season, services
will be conducted In both the Catholic
and Episcopll Churches.
Services at thle Episcopal Church to.
iorrow moringii at 11 o'clock and at
7:30) o'clock in the evening.
There was a slight fall of sleet and
snow abouit 9 o'clock Sunday night.
It lasted for only a short timre.
The latest low quarter shoes for
ladies at Ilill's. These low quarters
are extra fine, atd the latest makes.
Mrs. T. J. Fatherree returnted from
Arkansas City last Salurdav, where
she spent a pleasatt week wilth friends.
The show window of "*The Famous"
is large and roomy, and a ntice display
of line fturniishiigs can now be made
by this Iopular store.
The big spring antd suinmmer stock of
S. (;aleanty & Bro., will arrive neit
Friday, and our eitizeus can expect to a
see something pretty.
We have'nt heard lately whether
our friend Wbittinseton hadl given up
the idea of hbuilding that stahle above t
the row on Lake street or not. i
We have been azked to call the at- h
ten(tlon of the street anid bridge comtn. '
mnittee to some v'ery tilch nelletd
work near Mayor Franklin's restldece.
Services will be held st the Epico- I
.pal church during LetII every Wednes- .
day evetiig at four o'clock and every
Friday evening at balt pIast seven uo
The ''Hed Snapper" whisky. Geo.
McKee agetlt, is otle of the best brainds a
·niade, andl there is nio hIouse sells iloroe h
whibseky than Gee McKee, .who is I
&aowIt for his square dealing. h
Mre Yancey Hell, who is visiting o
her sister, Mr.. E C. Lanier. in Balitot
Bouge, will please ase plt our thanksa
for a copy of the big -Fireunan's edi- d
tio," o the Capillau Advocate. I
Meters. Ilugh Molltgolmery anid Wj. h
E. Dint, who went ldown t tate in ,
tlle iLtS in New Orleans, returned
Istt rvnla rifa ornintlg, d'liJtfhted with
their trip, whicetheey say was worthllr
goiug to see. e
Tlre New Store of
HA<dILTON & KENNEDY,
Ladies and Gent's Furnishings,
The best Shoes. the best Hat. tilhe
most stylish Clothing, the nabbiest
Neckwear, the best line of White and
Colored Shirts, the best Gent's under
wear and Furnishings. We have an
up-to-date Store with everything new
aim-Your patronage is solicited.
The planters who were so fortunate
as to have their land plowed tp be
fore the heavy snow of last week were
no doubt glad to see it coute. The
land will now be rich and mellosr, and
will be easy to put in plauting condi
Our friendl Bud Stein, looking in ex
cellent health, came to town T'esday
on tb Belle. He never fails tosell to
the Providence merchants. Bufi took
a run down to see Mardi Gras, which
he does every year. He says the
last was the finest he ever saw.
The Cumberland Telephone Co.,
have a handsome lot of furnitnre for
their office, which will be put qp in a
few days. The office will be up-stairs
in the Bernard building. It ought
not to take over a Jweek ýo put
everything in working order.
The last issue of the Signal,bf Min
den, says that "Miss Maud Ta lor, the
efficient teacher, is back at h r post,
after being absent several day on ac
count of illness." Miss Maud h s many
friends in her old home who will be
glad to learn of her recovery.
Some of the boys said tlat Vail
Pittman and Loney McKet were
stranded in New Orleans of Baton
Rouge, they were not certal which
city; but they were mistaken, as both
boys turned up Tuesday morning,
looking as handsome as a pict re.
l.ast Saturday morning several per
sons took advantage of the big know to
go out and have a first class ratit hunt,
and the large number brought back
showed tlat they were quite success
ful' Two or three who wi t out
brought in eight and ten rahts each
besides several quail.
Some atteIntion should be paid to the
'idewalks. Along the front of Ash
iridge's grocery store and Oill Bro.
;rocery store they are in a terrible
noudition. The sidewalks ;re in a
aorse fix to-day than they were ever
n. First class sidewalks are;the best
hiugs a town can have.
Galett Burgess has chosen a unique
,lot for his new story,"A Met's Part,"
o appear in The Ladies' Home
fournal. It has the merit oo absolute
iriginality, and is so absorbing as to
leinmad a cluae reading. It has to do
with a sweetheart, a conflagration, a
elephoue, and a sulky, repentant
The malteee kitten lost by Mr. Phil
icGuire a week or so ago and was
advertised for iu the last issue of this I
aper, was found, after only one inser- t
ion of the notice. This goes to show I
hat advertising pays, whether it Is
or the sale of dry goods, groceries or
nything else, or for the recovery of 4
nythiug that is lost. Advertising
A genttleman who lives in the coun-'
ry, andI was on his way to town one I
sy this week, told us that he met two I
arkies iu a wagon who had been to
wn for a coffin and whd were return. I
ig with it, and both weresettingon the I
x, onie drivi.g and the other play- t
ig rag time music on a violia. He
id that be could not help but look
Ith astonishment upou such a picture. I
Col. P. D. Quays, of Old river, and
r. A. M. Nelson, of Bthbam, were iu
wn on Monday. We heard Mr.
elsou say that be wanted about one 1
Indred vaccine points, which means c
at a general vaccination Is going to A
ke place. Mr. Q'ays said that it t
as almost swimming to get to town. a
a says that the roads and bridges e
e yery much iu ueed of a general C
The last issue of the Madison Journ.
says that "Mr. J. M. Johnson is
ring the new poles for his telegraph b
es hauled and put in position and h
pes soon to have the line in thor- j'
agh conidition. Owing to heavy a
Indition of the roads and consequent '
fieulty in hauling, the work is neces- 11
rily slow, but we expect soon to n
ye a practically new liue north and t'
itt on his rute."
T'he Town Council will meet in
gular mnonthly seasiou on Thursday
ening next. ft
Mr. Mangum, who is in charge of
the work being done here by the
Cumberland Telephone Co., under
stands his work thoroughly. He
finished laying the cabel last Sunday
without a hitch, and on Tuesday had
the large poles in position in a very
short time. 'On Wednesday evening
he had the wire up and connections
the made so that the line was made to
est work. Now we can halloo to almost
nfd anowhere. This line, in the progress
er- of our town, will be found a great
ew benefit, especially in the avenues of
business. If we could only get that long
talked of and much needed railroad,
we would be strietlv in it.
be- Last Friday about 12 o'clock snow
!re began falling and continued steadily
he for nearly five hours. It came down
ud rapidly and was about as thick and
di- heavy as it ever fell in this country.
Some persons said that it was fully
eight inches deep, while others said
six inches., but there is no doubt about
y it being fully fve Inches on the level,
without any exaggeration. It was a
ok pretty sight. The next morning the
soun came out clear and beautiful, and
in a short time it began to melt, when
there was nothing left but mud and
or Mr. T. W. Jay, living in the upper
a part of Bunch's Bend, and one of
ire the largest planters and stockmen in
ht the parish, had the misfortune to lose
ut his dwelling by fire on Wednesday
evening of last week. It was a build
ing of six rooms and a comfortable
be home. The fire was caused from a de
tfective flue. We learn that Mr. Jay
bad be~n carrying insurance on it for
nearly ten years, and that it only ex
be pired a few months ago. He Intended
having it re-insured, but negected it.
Most of the contents of the building
il was saved.
re The Mandi Gras wanderers continue
n to turn up. One thing is certain
they brought back with them a much
lighter purse than they took away.
, But what good is this "filthy lucre"
any way, If we don't get some of the
r. little enjoyments out of this life. To
o board it up, even deprive ourself of the
t, necessities, scheming and planning to
k get it by hook or crook, look miser
g. able, be despised, and-then shuffle of
t this "'mortal coil," and perhaps go to
h the lower regions or some other sea
Mr. W. N. White has returned, and
while away purchased a beautiful line
of spring and summer goods for his
large trade to select from. Mr. White
a has been in the general merchandise
business for many years, and we I
doubt if there is another merchant
in town who knows more about
the wants of the people than he
e does. He has bought a large
" and complete stock, and you will
e find at his store new styles in goods I
e to make your selections from.
0 The polls for the long distance tele.
phone were put up Tuesday, the wire
stretched, and connection was made on
Wednesday, when everything was put
in working order, and a person could
t telephone to almost any place he
s wanted. The box will be in the Gue
s nard drug store for the present, or
Suntil the.awitchboard and other things
r are placed iu position in the front
s rooms of the Bernard building, up
r staire, which will be a week or ten
SMr. George Ashbridge, the leading
grocer of Providence, is handling the
"Gold Dust" flour, the best patent I
Sflour ou the market. He sells it under I
Sa guarantee and if the flour does not 5
>turn out as represented, you can re- i
turn it. Mr. Aebridge is all the time Il
egetting the latest in the grocery line, I
Sand he has one of the largest stocks to
s select from in town. Mr. Ashbridge
is doing a large business, and deserves a
it, for be is accommodating oand atten- 0
tive to busiuess.
The steamer Ruth, of the Vicksburg
& Greenville Packet Co., failed to
leave Vicksburg last Saturday on ac. c
count of not being able to get rousters. a
Although there were plenty on the b
bank grinninug at the officers and boat
after being loaded and ready to leave,
not one would ship, and the Captain a
could do nothing but grit his teeth a
and say a few cus words. It is a
heavy loss to be caught in this fi.
Last Friday evening a large num
ber of the boys had a regular snow
ball fight, and before a person could
join the crowd, they had to be ilati. a
ated, and what the boys did to them ,
was a plenty. Therewere some who I
tried to ran a blouff, puff up aod get tl
mad, but it didn't work, and they had S,
to take their medicine. The young e
ladies joined in the sport, and they had ti
a grerat deal of fun for several boors. a
Miilikio is receiving a fine line of
t Marcb will enter with mild, pleas,
ant weather over a large portion of the
k United States. No unusual stormi
are indicated, but the customary rains
will fall, being more severe about the
time of the Vernal Equinox. 1st tc
3rd, with local showers. 4th to 8th
colder, and storms will pass over the
Mississippi Valley and up the Atlantic
coast, causing rain over the Mississippi
Valley, warm, showery weather over
the Gulf States, snow over the Eastern
and a cold wave over the Westerr
States. 9th to 11th, pleasant. 12th tc
15th a storm wil! form over the lower
C Mississippi Valley and moving north.
ward. will cause rains in its track and
warm, showery weather over the Gull
States. 16th to 19th, pleasant. 20th
to 22nd, the equinoctial storm wil.
form over the West Gulf States and
move northward up the Mississipp
Valley, causing heavy rains, more o'
less severe in all parts of the country
23rd to 25th, pleasant, but cold in the
e of north. On the 26th a storm wil
the spread over the Mississippi and Ohit
der- Vallyes and another over the Atlantic
He Coast States, causing heavy rains or
'day the 27th to 28th, followed by a cold
had wave on the 29th to 31st. DeVoe'e
very forecasts are made for the genera
sing conditions of the weather over the
ions whole country, and allowances muse
a to be made for variations of tempera.
nost ture, and rain and snow, in widely
reos separated localities. Local storms can
reat not be predicted with certainty.
long "The Only American Girl Whe
oad, Ever Married a King," "The Loveliest
of All Kentucky Girls," "The Anecdo
tal Side of Theodore Roosevelt," auc
now "The Author's Reading at Bixby Cen.
dily tre," by Kate Douglas Wiggin, wil
own have a wide reading in the March
and Ladies' Home Journal. And "The
try. Gibson Play," too. It accentuates the
ully satirical humor of Charles Dana Gib,
said son's "Widow and Her Friends" in a
)out two-act comedy by Marguerite Mer.
t'el, ington. The illustrations by Mr. Gib.
as a son are characteristic and interesting
the Edward Bok's editorials and Helen
and Watterson Moody's "Girls Who 'Ge
ben In' for Something" are helpful in
and counsel, and will be profitably read,
"The Story of a Young Man" is com
'per pleted in the March Journal, and "The
of Successors of Mary the First" presents
in new and extremely funny complica.
lose tions and vexations. A good share of
day space is devoted to Easter fashions in
ild- feminine attirq, and there are articles on
ible cooking, china painting, "A Successful
de- Country House at Bryn Mawr," "A
Jay Suburban House for *6500;" a page
for picture showing "The Old Stage and
ex- the Turnpike," of W. L. Taylor's 'The
led Last Hundred Years in New England"
it. series, and "Through Picturesque
ing America"-two pages of photographs
of views in Cuba and Porto Rico. A
feature of the March Journal is Eu
tue gene Field's "Armenian Lullaby," set
to music. By the Curtis Publishing
tch Company, Philadelphia. One dollar a
year; ten coets a copy.
tbe The sad news was received in town
To on Monday morning, that Mr. C. A.
the Webb, son of Mr. Chas. H. Webb of
to the second ward, had died during the
er- night near Villa Viesta. Gus, as every
of one called him, was keeping time in
to one of the levee camps at the Illawara
lea levee, when he was taken sick with
poeumonia. Mr, Webb had not a
ad strong constitution, and being in a
ne camp, it was an easy matter, with the
bi least exposure, to contract the disease.
ite Mle was born and raised in our parish.
ise When the war broke out with Spain,
we he and Mr. Eugene Barwick were the
nt only two young men of our parish to
ut join the volunteer army. They joined
be Company A., 1st Mississippi Regiment,
ge but did not get any further than
ill Chattanooga, where they remained for
s nearly a year and where they were
mustered out. The remains of Mr.
Webb were brought to town on Tues
le. day and at 11 o'clock they were laid
re to rest in Providence Cemetery, be
side the grave of his dear mother.
who died a few years ago. Rev. MV
hDenson, of the Methodiet Church,con.
ducted the funeral ceremony. His
terelatives have our deepest sympathy
in their bereavement.
Wt e have beard lots about stag dan.
P ces, but the oue given ty the boys in
en town on Wednesday evening at the
Opera House must take the cake. It
g was a swell aflair, and there were
he twenty-five or thirty who took part in
nt it, halt of them being dressed in
er ladies' toilet. Some of the boys wore
ot silk dresses and looked swell. Imag.
e. ins the beautiful appearance of Brad
ne ley Martin, 6 feet 1l, dressed in the
height of fashion, and the banudsome
to Eugene Goenard, almost as tall,
g dressed to kill. The hall was crowded
es and the dance went on until after two
,. o'clock, when the boys turned in, de
lighted with the evening's fun and
to An exchange says that "a cup of hot
c. coffee is an unfailing barometer, if you
ra. allow a lump of sugar to drop to the
be bottom of the cup and watch the air
at hubbles arise without disturbing the
e, coffee. If the bubbles collect in thbe
in middle the weather will be flue; if they
th adhere to the cup,forming a ring, it
a will either rain or snow; and if the
bubbles separate without assuming
any fixed position, changeable weath
er may be expected."
Id The contractor who is to bore the
i. artesian well, put up the derrick last
a week, and work Is now going on sink
o loug the six inch piping. As soon as
et the well is completed and found to be
d satisfactory, then the bonds for the
ig erection of the waterworks and elec
d tric light plant will be sold- It is
'. samid that there are several capitalists
of who are anxious to get them. The
bonds should bring a good premium.
IT PAYS TO BUY
We have just received another
WHITE SEWING MACHINES.
These Machines are as near perfection
f as human ingenuity and skill can
make them; and will last an ordinary
We are offering them at our usual
LOW CASH PRICE.
----TIE ROYAL1 TAIItOR'S
Spring Samples of Clothing are the
handsomest ever shown in Providence,
and for high class tailoring the prices
are all right.
We are extra careful in taking
measurements and guarantee the fit
of every garment.
JOS. W. MARTIN. W M. P. PHILLIPS,
Formerly with Hill, Fontaine & Co. Formerly with Brooks, Neely & Co.
Mrin, Phillips & o.,
296 AND 298 FRONT STREET,
We Make a Specialty of Bender and Long
LIBERAL ADVA0NCES MADE ON SAME.
W. S. ASIIFORD & CO.,
-Office, 366 FRONT STREET,
We make a Specialty of Long Staple and Bender Cotton, and
1Imperial Gas Lamp
Covered by U. S. Patents.
Admittedly the [EST lihght on the market and
the most econorrIcal.
The Imperial burns common stove gasoline and gives a
_________ 100 candle power light at a cost of one
cent per day.
One Gallon will burn 60 hours.
The neecdle keeps the burner clean, so it will not clog, and
the generatin, g tube being in centcr of flame, insures a light
that will noat go otut. There is no odor, no smoke and no
fllcker. The light cmn be raised or turned dow-n just as with
a gas et or lamp. TIlE IMPETIAL is the most perfect light
on the market and everything pertain::: g to it is the best to
be had. IT WIYLL PAY TO INVESTIGATE.
If not sold in your town write us for catalogue.
THE IMP1ERIAL OA5 LAMP CO.
132.134 Lake Street, CHICAGO, ILL.
r cm nat u am-_ , ... .. . r > lr ITak, (,.htin wh ' mant rntI
Js J1. S. Millikin has the finest line of
y spring hate for ladies that was ever
seen in Providence. They are hand
some, and Mr. Millikin surely tried
himself when be made the selections,
and they are just as tastey and prettily
trimmed as you ever saw. He has
also a large line of fue bats for gen
tlemen and boys, just in, which are
u the latest styles and steapes. Mr. Mil
likiu wants you to come and take a
look at his large and complete stock,
whether you buy or not.
ie Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Millikin and three
ie children, Mr. W. N. White, Mr. C. D.
11, Benton, Mr. Clark Maben and Mr. C,
d F. Davis returned last Sunday morn
Sinug on the steamer Dewey. They re
port having a pleasant time in the
d Crescent City.
Dr. W. B. Pierce returned Tuesday
it morning, after an absence of two
u months of study in New York. The
e Doctor looks as fine as split silk and
ir his many friends welcome his return.
e The Doctor visited Philadelphia,
e Washington and other places of inter
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Hall were mar
le ried twenty-five years on Sunday last,
g and celebrated their silver anniversary
t- of married life with a big dining.
May they live to celebrate their dia
e Providence Lodge No. 28, K. of P.,
it will meet nexi Tuesday evening.
t- There is work in the rirst and second
as ranks, and Chancellor Commander T.
e J. Powell wishes us to say that a full
attendance is requested.
. The Ladies' Homne J-'urnal, for
is March, is complete in every way, and
is a journal that should be in every
bs home. The price of subscription is
1o only $1.00 a year, or it can be had fur
a. lOcts, at € ueuard's news stand.
ij Mr. John Corbin, who went out
r from this parish with the 3rd Louis
iana regiment to fight for his South.
i land, died in Springfield, Mo., about
ten years ago, and was bhurried in a
cemetery is that city. Dr. E. A.
Roberts. an old Confederate Veteran.
learning that Mr. Corbin was a brave
Confederate soldier and was at the
Battle of Willow Creek, had his re
mains taken up and removed to the
Coufederate Cemetery, where he now
sleeps beside those whom he loved
best. Dr. Roberts also had a tomb.
stone erected over his grave. This
was a grand and noble act, and such
deeds will live on forever. Mr. Jas. S
Millikin knew John Corbin, who says
there was no braver man on the side
of the "lost cause" than he was. He
has kin people in West Carroll, who
will be pleased to learn of this.
Mr. It. B. Shields, of Hen Lomond,
Miss., who has the contract for carry
ing the mail on the route from Provi
dence to Blanton station on the rail
road. was in town Wednesday, and In.
formed us that he had to abandon the
night trips on account of the terrible
candition of the roads, while it Is all
that he can do to make the day light
trip-. lie says that he has ten good
horses making the trips, and that he is
doing his best to deliver the mail here
as early as po.sible.
The ticket drawn last week for
Levy's chair was not presented, and
consequently another drawing took
place last Wednesday. when ticket No.
3746 was drawn. Levv would like to
get rid of this chair so bunt up the
I ticket and present it.
If you want a hatdome ladies hat
or anything in the way of novelties,
wait and see Max Levy's. It.
8AM GALANTY FRED. GALAX1TT
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots and Shoes,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Trunks, VTalloeso Over slhoe,.
gDEarpthing in our store is new and first class, and we
solicit a liberal share of your patronage
The Lake ProvidenceBank,
THE LAKE PROVIDEN(:E BANK issues Bank Drafts or Money Orders
good anywhere in the United States. They are cheaper, and just as safe
as Post Office or Express Money Orders.
-- TIIE FOLLOWING RATES---
Not exceeding $ 5,00 .05c. $ 5.00 and not exceeding $25. 10c
$25 and not exceeding $60. 15c $60 and not exceeding $80, 20c
$80 and not exceeding $100, 25c. and on up at rate of 25c per $100.
If a Bank draft is lost or miscarried in the mails. you can get a duplicate
without delay. You do not have to fill out application. There are also
other advantages over P. O. or Express money orders. Give it a trial.
J. W. TOOKE, JR., Cashier.
I I ýR. J. BURNEY & CO.,
Bernard Building, Lake Street, Lake Providence, La,
- Dealers in
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots. and Shoes,
and everything kept in a First Class Store
Everything for Iaadiee.
Elverythinrg for Gentlemanen
A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES.
8i&We are here to stay, and by fair and honest dealing, we hope to
build up a first class trade. We solicit your business, and will do our best
to please you. Give.us a call.
a Billiard & Pool Room Parlor, 2
PH1IL M'CUIRE, Proprietor,
Next to Iax Levy's Big Clothing Store, 5
...LAKE and LEVEE STREETS...
SLake Prorkidence, s Louisiana,
BILLIARD and POOL TABLE.
Choicest brands of Whiskies, Brandies, Wines, 0 gars and To
bacco. Keep on hand; Live Oak, pure Rye; Memphis Club,
pure Rye; I T. Rippey, ex, orte.l and rcimlported; J. E Pepper,
haud-male sour math Bonrbcu; Jockey Club, hand-made sour
mash; Melwooc, pure Bourbon, spring '91; Robinson County,
pure Rye; Beechwood, pure Rye.
Case Goods, full quarts-Old Bourbon, 20 years old; W. H.
9 MoBrayer, Old Taylor, the cream of Irish whiskey in jugs, ix e
ported; Windnon Club 1880. 'IThis is the ohoicet and most seleht
stock of this classe of goods ever brought to this market. No ex
tra charge for jugs.
THE GUENARD DRUG STORE,
_ J S. GUENARD, PROPRIT-ro
lake Street. Lahke Providen3e. La.
DrFug, Jedicinco, themigal, patent jJfedieine.
Garries a fill line of Pairts, Oils, Yarrisiles,
Brslhes, Woliet Soaps, Perfhiqery, Books, FYine
Statiorery and Glass.
Prescriptions Accurately Compounded.
Geo. W. McKee,
The Old .eliableo GQrocery Ilouse
Fine Whiskies, Wines and Cigars,
All kinds AfFa4ey Fra0ily 0Sd~e1-ies
We invite you to call and see our Stock of Canned Goods. We carry
alarge line of different grades of sugar and coffee. We buy for cash
and secure the discount, therefore wecan sell for a small profit.
5pring and Summer
-' Rose i
line of ramploe '
just received from which you
can tmake your selection foryour
wearing apparel with a guaran
tee of satisfaction. This Con
cern in the best known Firm
. of Merchant T,,ilors in Chicago
and do the largest business of
.A)1Merchanlt tailoring in theUnited
States. We can show you sam
ples of their goods and a finer
. cline cannot be found. These
/fabnrics are nmatchless in qual
/ ity; thle newest inlportations
( and up-toldate patterns, all new
, i ' rtyle anrd nobby creations;
/,.prices are right * too, arad you
a, r..can get a garment now with the
t ],lroper cut and fit and with good
- in., to correspond. T"
SAMPLES DISPLAYED w M tW' *"
bd. D. GOOWIN .
We. do all kinds of Job Workl