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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1890)
CAPITAL CITY COURIER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1890
You Never Saw Such an Assortment
Fans, Dress Trimmings,
Infants Caps and i.ace Scarfs
-AS IS NOW HBING SHOWN AT
FOREMAN & CROWE'S
pans :ic to sno.no.
Most Popular Resort in the City.
Exposition Dining Hall,
-o I I
Meals 25 els.
7 At W srs.
SHELE AND BUILDERS HARDWARE
AOl'.NCY KOI t Til K CBLKIIHArKD
RED CROSS COOK AND HEATING STOYES
Furnace Work a Specialty.
THE STANDARD BRED
MrtODNNIFF 11773 Hav, 16 hands, 1200 weight, 3 vears old. Uy Chclton by
ll' wl I'RINCfiPS bv WOODFORD MAMHRINO 2,21'A.
1st dam Flush by Mr. lion iter's tfutlmttruc trial 2:26, own full brother to
iVntnvott a:iS)i and out of the dam of Mr. Homier' Maud S,j:oSi
best on record to date.
MeConniff unites the blood of seven of the "teatest unites of the
if 1 fittest families and every ttiiiiiiitl In hit fediiftee for three generations
back of him U STANDARD.
Hreil and raised at Great Meadow Farm, New York. He U one of
the Grandest Hred Young Horses In the whole Country. MeConniff Is
the sire of bay filly now at Great Meadow Farm, out of Verdure by
Harold the sire of Kir. Houner's Maud S, 2:oS), best on record.
COL. GORE 101 12 Clichtnut, 16 bands, 1200 weight, 4 years old of extra bone
and substance and great power. Uy the (iieut Camaiiier, Hold. Mc
Gregor -7'A the sire of Ilonnle McGregor 2.13'A and about 14 others,
in the 2:30 Hit. His SONS arc producing and his GRAND SONS are
performing. He Is the greatest
considered, lie nas neen in
oldest L'el there now coming 4
Island, Illinois, already stamp him a Second George U'illet; bis family is
alieady established and rccogni.ed as one of the greatest of the present
day. His fee in Kentucky is $500, and he himself was recently sold for
ist dam lied Hoe by the great Slro Red Wilkes the sire of the great Campaigner
Princes Wilkes 2:1414'. Red Wilkes' fee was raised Aug. 15th, to $1,000.
She was fast at 2 years old doing a mile in 2:32 and at 3 years old
a half in 1:11.
2nd dam lift Hojve by Corbean oS by HIack Corbean.
Fufl own sister to "Hilly Uoyce the great pacer 2:10 Saddle i-.iX best
on tecord to date In a race. Also full own sister to Rose Standlsh trot
ting 2:29. Dam of Corbean Medium by Happy Medium.
3d dam McGinnis Mute Sully by Tom Hale by Itraxton.
dam of Hilly Hoyce 2:19 Saddle 2:14 J.
' " Rose Standlsh 2 :2o.
" " Lady Gregory the
41 " Jeremiah 2:22" if
" " Konautz 2:29
" ' Sanforth Keith 2:321 and also dam of Martha who is the dam of
Charlev V. trotting 2:25 Charley P. pacing 2:17.
Lady Gregory is full sister to Hilly Hoyce 2:19 saddle 2:14 and also to
Rose Standlsh trotting 2:29
4U1 dam Daughter of Ilailan's Eclipse by Potomac.
5U1 dam Daughter of Mountain Leader.
The McGiimls Mare Sail and her daughter Lady Gregoiy are both now in Wallaces
"GREAT HROOD MARE LIST' the most exclusive of all lists.
Martha also takes high rank as a hi nod mare.
EDSALL 2ii, record 2:29, winner of 15 Races out of 31 stalls all
on half mile tracks. Grand Sire of Major Wonder 2:17, Grand Sire
of about 15 in 2:30 list. Sire of
Sire of Robt. McGregor 2:17,4.
life, never in the stud.
COR HE AN 98, by Black Corbean.
Sire of Billy S, 2:14.
Sire of Hilly Hoyce, 2:19
Sire of Hill Hoyce Saddle
Sire of Ladv Shellbark the
Bonnie Hoy, 2:29 '4.
J. K. 2:19,14'.
She of the Dams of Valkr 2:19, and of S others in 2:30 list.
Grand Sire of Frolic the dam of Gense, 2-2d)i.
Great Grand Sire of Llbhy S, 2:19 f.
He has Two Sons Sires of 4 in 2-30 '.1st. One Son Sire of Rosa
Wilkinson the dam of Wilkin, 2:27.
LADY SHELLBARK dam of Two Pacers In the 2:30 list Is also one of the "final
COL. GORE unites two of the greatest of Modern trotting families, and Robt. Mc
Gregor and Red Wilkes aie recognised as two of the con. lug "Gnafetl
Sires" of the day . Col. ('. through his froiluciiig damt, the wonderful
and etreme of the Coibean family, (the Pilot Junior of his da)
well backed up by thioughbied and old'Kentuekv saddle stock Is one of
the strongest and 'most fashionably bred Colts in the entire statebar
none. He is a highprked and very valuable young horse, is now in
training and quite speedy. His fee, and also McConnlff's, for 1891, will
probably be advanced, of which due notice will be glen both horses,
however, after training will make a FALL SEASON this jeai at
COL. GORE Is the sire of 2 foals owned by Geo. A Slngerly Editor Philadelphia
"Recoid"anda crop of ouugstersln Kentucky this year some 13 of which
after Inspection are pronounced really first class In even particular. So out
advices state, balance not et heard from
Both colts the property ol James E Sinllh Lincoln, Nebiaska, are
located at Fair Grounds, Intending visitors whether Interested or not will
be cheei fully shown the hones and ate corckilh welcome to inspect
them. Ask'or w ilte for chculars and fully tahula'ted Pedigrees.
ROBT. McGREGOR at this writing Is the leading sire of 1890, having put ft in the
2 130 lis, leading een the gieat Electioneer who is next with 5.
August 15th, 1S90.
114 SOUTH Utll ST.
S. J. ODEI.L, Mwaoi'.k.
H2t and 1123 N Street. o-
$4.50 per Week.
KORSMEYER & CO.
536, J15 S Eleventh St.
I21D O ST.
New Hardware Store.
Where you will Always 11 ml 11 Complete Lino of
Stores, 1210 O St. and 27 and W Sts,
Urancl Mreiiving tociay, opportunities
tne siuu in MJimitsj- uui ,s jc.irs,
years, and his get of two seasons in Rock
Clayton hdsall the sire of Jewel 2:294.
NIajor Kdsall was Campaigned all his
::i4, and of 3 or others in
:3o list. Also
and A on.
WITH US ONCE AGAIN.
WELCOM t CLOSE OF THE OYSTER'S
ANNUVL SUMMER VACATION.
From Now on Until Ncit Miy lie Will
Iln nn Hotwired mint nt tlin Tablet
of High mill Hniiililr Alike Oilier Mol
(OopyrlRlit by American Pros Assorts! Ion 1
To tliu lover of oysters September ti nl
way n welcome, month. Inasmuch as It
marks the end of the spawning season of
the toothsome, tuolltisk and permits 0110 to
exclaluiagaln, though somewhat paradoxi
cally, "good bivalve." This period varies
according to locality and weather, hut I
generally supposed to bu during duly and
August, thu oyster then being thin, slimy
and comparatively tasteless, exeept when
taken from deep water.
It Is always pleasant to talk with nn In
telligent old oysteriuan on the subject, for
It alwuiiils with many points of Interest
that are unfamiliar to most people, and It
Is from such a source that the writer has
derived much of the Information which
follows. "First," he. said, "few persons
are aware that right here at our door
within thu Itordcrsuf thustatuof Connecti
cutthere, are nearly 11 hundred thousand
acr;'s now under cultivation, unit theoyster
industry is steadily increasing. Our knowl
edge too, of the habits and manner of
growth of thu oyster Iiiih Ihcii expanded,
though wo havu nut yet learned bow to
iiiti:ii(ii:iis at wont;,
protect It from thu ravages of the star fish,
drill and other enemies that In some years
cause great loss
"The Coniiei'tieut laws reserve as public
grounds all oyster beds within a mile of
the main land, ami any resident of t he state
may gather shell Ibh upon these uruiiiidH.
Private beds extend out into Long Island
sound for ten miles, and a large licet of
small steamers Is kept constantly at work
upon them the year round. Twenty-llvu
years ago the shells were thrown away or
used in the building of wharves or roads;
now these shells are deposited on the beds
from which older oysters hae lieen re
moved. In a short time thu oyster spat
will havu attached Itself to the shell surface
and become visible to the naked eye. In a
year or two tho young bivalves will bu
largo enough to be changed to other beds.
Thu dredgers begin their operations on tho
older stock In thu fall, and then the grower
reaps his harvest. Beginning at this tltnu
of thu year thu wholu force of steamers
again tackle tho common enemy. Thu
oysters aru taken up In dredges, culled
over, all the stars, drills and winkles picked
out by hand and tho oysters, if not ready
for market, aru put back on new ground.
"Oysters grow to marketable sbe In
three or four years, but this Is determined
by foreign or homo consumption. English
people prefer a larger oyster than Ameri
can epicures, and as a rule thu latter are
dainty in tho matterof breed. The Sound,
Princess bay, Shrewsbury, Haritau river,
Norwalk, Hoekaway and other well known
varieties have a flavor peculiar to the lo
cality, but the variety most favored Is thu
'Blue Point.' Seed oysters aru largely
brought from Virginia and planted in thu
great beds on tho Jersey, Connecticut anil
New York shores, and millions of bushels
eventually find their way to the New York
"If you want to look upon a lively scene,"
continued thu speaker, "visit the great
group of oyster barges on thu North river.
A barge Is alxmt 100 feet long and 4U feet
wide, and Is connected with thu hauk by it
movablu platform that rises and falls with
thu tide. Thu oyster openers sit around
the walls, taking their supply from baskets
of counted oysters and opening them with
a dexterity and rapidity that Is surprising
to onu who has nuvcrseen thu operation.
Thu men are paid by thu thousand, and an
expert will open six or seven thousand a
day. Somu stab, others crack the oyster,
and It Is said of the women openers in
Fair Haven, Conn., that they can keep a
shell (lying in thu air all thu time and
throw an oster from thu point of a knife
through a knothole or into thu mouth of a
person four feet distant. When a pailful
is opened it is taken to onu corner, thu con
tents poured Into a gigantic tin colander,
and the water and juice allowed to drain
oIL They are then washed in fresh water,
and poured directly into a tub for ship
ment "These are sent all over the country, San
Francisco taking them by carloads; Mil
waukee, Chicago, Kansas City, Detroit,
St. Louis and other distributing points ab
sorbing them also In largo quantities, both
opened and hi the shell. We divide the
oysters Into three grades extra, large and
culls Thu first are usu'l to fry, thu next
for restaurant stews and thu third for
church fair jster suppers. A good many
people think that extra largu oysters are
necessarily the best, but I prefer the small
M INI ,T Tllfc OVhTKII U.Mtl.ls
ones everj til le A young, well cultivated
oyster is a Uvt p better t ban an old one, just
as a young chicken Is more tender than an
old hen "
"How do A nericaneoinpaiewilli foielgn
"They ate not to bo mentioned In tho
same bieath. The Osteml ijystcr, for In
stance, is llai'orcil as If dipped in a solu
tion (.f iu.uu.ui uil llmm-.il ,, (ttm,
iW - .
FI , TMJIF . c
' li1"!)1 WAPITI mmy.
mVTlri Fir 'taH'1 W ' .
variety that equals any of our own Mnny
attempts have beoit made to breed thu
American oyster on thu other side, but
without satisfactory .vsults, a small worm
taking possession of the beds and making
havoc Still, thu Kigllsh market piitron
l;.cs us to thu extent of thousands of liusli
els a year, and the diniind appears to bu
The old captain then wont Into a disser
tation 011 shell fish generally. Oysters, ha
said, when kept In thu shell should Is' laid
on their barks, and If given an occasional
sprinkling will bu better nt thu end of 11
week than If eaten r soon as they are rc
moved from salt water. When roasted
they should also he placed on their backs
In order to allowthem to cook In tlielrown
Juice. When stowed they should Is) re
moved on coming to it boll.
"These bivalves," hu continued, "now
and then inilulga In queer pranks and
take to straugu bedfellows Heie Is thu
shell of one, for Instance, that attached It
self when joung to a plecu of wood about
four Inches long, and as you see followed
the shape of thu wood until It has formed
almost a complete circle.
"Here Is another specimen In which the
oyster formed 011 thu eyo of a sea spider,
a sort of cross between a lobster, crab ami
shrimp, and a veritable scavenger of thu
sea. Strange lo say, when I obtained the
nondescript both thu spider and his neigh
bor were alive Here Is another sample -a
marine wedding between a clam and
oyster. In fact there Is 110 end of the
'minus attachments that aru formed at
tho bottom of thu sea.
"Ail interesting object Is an ojster In Its
liicipleuey seen through a microscope when
It is iuvistbleas 11' living thing to the naked
uje. You may see Its heart palpitating as
regularl) as thu pendulum of a clock.
Oysters alwajs fasten themselves on their
left side Thu shell Is first formed over thu
top, then beneath. Thu muscles fastening
the bivaheto Its bed finally shrink, and
the ojMtei- is then of Importance
"Speaking of muscles In bivalves, It Is n
fact not generally known that if you hau
llc a hard clam tenderly it will yield to the
knife with hut little pressure, hut drop it
inn basket where there aru (he hundred
other clams and uvery muselu in thu live
hundred will Instantly contract with a to
slstauce that sometimes compels you to
break the shell. Try it next time you open
(buns, Soil clams don't move, hut slum
ber contentedly ill their beds of mud until
thu fisherman wants his chowder or his
halt; hard or round clams, however, pos
sess the faculty of sinking themselves In
the sand, having a kind of foot or feeler
with which they dig their way down.
"The mussel Is also another curious den
ben of the sea, and, like the oyster, at
taches Itself to all sorts of substances mul
assumes the most singular shapes and
clusters. They should he eaten in the an
ttimn, thu spawning season being In the
spring, when, If eaten, they are likely to
produce a cutaneous eruption. Like cer
tain kinds of oysters, however, they aiu
valuable In that they produce line pearls.
About twenty years ago there was a gen
eral pearl hunt in many parts of thu
I'ulteil States which resulted in the find
lug of a number of rich specimens. In
IMS a mussel pearl was found in New Jer
sey, near Salem, more than an inch in
diameter, and was afterward sold in Paris
for fcJ.ODO. The pearl mussel has long been
famous for the beautiful excretion found
In Its shell, and which is much used for
A HCAHIDE IIIIHTAIUAST
"The scallop, next to thu oyster, Is one of
the most palatable of 'sea fruit.' Among
thu crusading knights, you maj remember,
its shell used to w worn as a badge. Thu
scallop of America Is found along thu Iitig
Island shore and thu entire eastern coast.
Thu lest, however, come from Ithodu Isi
and and are taken to thu Boston market.
In their habits they aru liku wild geese
move in groups. At night there may bu
thousands of bushels on one side of u chan
nel three or four hundred feet wide, and
thu next morning you will find eery one,
not even a straggler left behind, trans
planted to the opposite shore. In moving
they open tho shell and violently expel the
water, and under thu circumstances their
speed Is something remarkable. Many
persons think they aru too rich for ordi
nary eating, but when scallops aru stowed
with properly seasoned white sauce thuy
form a dish lit for a king."
Thu old cystermau went deep Into bl
valvular lore, ami, like all of his class,
knew how to cook what hu talked about
in the most approved style, hut its repeti
lion in detail would rcqulru another chap
ter. Fl.MX (i. I)E FOMAISK.
Wh) 11 Itolilier Was I'opiilur.
From the published accounts it would
appear that Jhutida, the notorious ducoit,
who was recently killed In an encounter
with the East Indian police, was a sort of
ltohiu Hood in his way. He In-gau his
career in the native army, but soon left thu
service for t lie more congenial occupation
of robber) In isTI lie was captured and
sentenced to fifteen years' liuprisinimeut
After breaking his arm In an attempt to
escape he lemained In Mccrut Jail till IssS,
and Is-caine the most expert carpet weaver
in the prison On his release lie collected
a banii which soon became the tenor of
.Mccrut and the adjoining districts
His usual course of operations was to
pounce upon a village and tall upon thu
loud shrotr, or banker, to produce his
bonds and receipts, which were tlivu pub
llely burned, whl! Hie shrolT himself was
plundered Thl style of proceeding made
Jliuuda popular with the indebted classes.
who form a largu pmpurtion of the Indian
(inral populatioi , and by their aid ho sue
ceciled in defyi ig the police for the last
two je.us Like his English prototype he
Is also said to lue often been charitable
to the poor Th -le was at (list some doubt
whether he wa. actually killed, hut Ids
idciillt Is uuw ihiced beyond question
Winnie IlitiU' WoiIcU'il.-.
The wedding .if Miss Winnie D-ivU, thu
"Daughter of tLu Confederacy," to Mr. Al
frudWIIkosou, of Syracuse, N. Y., U now
cot for June -'.'), 161)1.
The Dominion government now pays
pensions tothlity-seven Canadian surviv
ors on lie war of lbl'J. In ltsM) tho number
of tuui-luivjri. lu this lIuu wjis tavuutv.
.: .. J,
j; '; ' i.ii
FIVE CANDIDATES FOR QOVEnNOfl.
litre Are tlntiocrnt, Onn 11 Itoptililtaaa
mul Onn n runner's Champion.
The giilrcriiatorlal campaign In Delaware
this fall promises to bu an unusually live
ly ouu. Robert J. Reynolds, who has been
.tAMCH H. 110(10,
lilASI'IR i:. WAIIItCN. II. J. tir.VNOMW.
J. V. WIM.ITH. JAMKH II. I10VI),
nominates! for governor by the Democrats,
was bom lu Smyrna, Kent county, 011
March 17, IKIH. lu telling thu story of his
life the other day he remarked that hu had
been told by his mother that hu was born
lu 11 snow storm. "Somehow or ot her," ho
said, "I havu lieen lu a storm over since."
Ho began life as a farmer lu IWV) on
what Is known as the "(inldoii Ridge"
farm. Itithu following year ho married
Miss Lurenia Iwiteliem They havu hut
ouu child, Byron Reynolds. Mr. Reynolds'
parents died lu 1871, in which year became
into possession of the old homestead. It
contains about IIMI acres of Improved land,
most of which Is kept In a statu of lino
cultivation. It Includes a peach orchard
of U.fHKI I rees, an apple orchard of ftX) trees
and a pear orchard of UN) trees. So that It
will hu neen he Is quite a fruit raiser. Thu
larger part of tho farm, however, is de
voted to thu raising of grain.
Mr. Reynolds has taken an active inter
est In politics ever slncu hu became of age.
Ho was elected a member of thu legislature
III 1N1S, and lu IH7D was elected state treas
urer. Mr. Reynolds has also taken a live
l interest In the cause ot education, and
for twenty years has been clerk of thu
school district lu which hu resides. The
nomination of Mr. Reynolds Is generally
looked on as a victory for ex-Secretary of
State Bayard, and it Is said that his re-e lec
tion will be thu first tcp toward bringing
Mr. Bayard Into national politics oucu
J. S. Hogg, the nominee of tho Texas
Democrats for governor, Is at present at
torney general of thu state, and Is talked
of as a vice presidential possibility In lhll'J,
He Is a keen eyed, heavily built man, In
the prlmu of life, and has a large personal
following outside of political Hues,
Thu man selected as tho standard la-arer
of thu Nebraska Democrats Is James K.
Boyd, 11 wealthy eltl.cn of Omaha. Hu Is
M years old and a native of Ireland. Hu
hecamu a resident of Omaha thirty-four
years ago. By tradu hu Is a carpenter, but
hu acquired Ids fortune ehlelly as a rail
way construction contractor. Mu has lieen
major of Omaha for two terms, and has
also held other places lu thu gift of thu
Thu Kansas farmers havu chosen as
their nominee- J. F. Wllllts, of JufTursiiii
county. Mr. Wllllts Is a native of Indiana
and ." years of age. For thu last twenty
seven years he has been a lesident of Kan
sas. He left thu Republican party lu lbSI,
Identifying himself from that on with thu
The first Republican candidate for gov
ernor of thustatuof Wyoming Is Francis
K. Warren, who was appointed governor
of tho territory In J8t5 by President Ar
thur Ho was imrn at Hinsdale, Mass,, lu
1815, entered tho northern army In lWl!i,
rose to the rank of captain, was mustered
out lu isitt and became a resident of Wy
oming lu S4W. Hu has lieen mayor of
Chcjenim and a member for several terms
of thu territorial legislature.
A Woman Who Una Won llrr Way.
Among other novelties to ho seen in Chi
cago Is a woman pharmacist a woman
who owns a drug store, ami has college ami
state licenses to compound prescriptions.
Eight years ago, when Mrs. Ida Hall
Roby was thrown on her own resources,
she cast alxiut for
some means of
making a liveli
hood. Shu decided
not to follow the
a veil lies usually
open to and al
ready crowded by
women, but to
strike out along a
new pathway. She
used her slender
funds lu studying
her examinations mkh. IDA IIAI.l. itonv
with credit, started a drug store, demon
strated to a number of physicians that shu
knew her business, secured their patronage
and giMid will, and Is now, as shu herself
says, "doing nicely." She helluvcs in home
opathy, sells cigars and jefuses to deal lu
soda water, declaring that a fountain has
no legitimate connection with tho drug
Wood I'liiiir and IU linen.
A mill at a small town In New York
Mate makes wood Hour out of white
Is-echwood, Tho logs, stripped of bark,
are forced against acuttlug machine which
makes KM) revolutions a minute The thin
shiiNiugs are dried and put Into a hopper
which grinds them into Hour The Hour is
bagged and sent to New York Says a
gent email who visited the mill the other
day. "A man told me there Is a prelt) big
sale for the stun". Ho said that part of it
was isc-d as paper stock and lu the prepara
tion of liucriista Walton That is the os
tensible purpose for which it is made, hut
the workman told me that a good deal of
the stall went Into the haui.s of contract
ors tor furnishing Indian rations, and that
considerable of It also went Into the cheap I
hrtst Is sold lu tho Italian and Uehrew ills
tricU in the lower part of New York city
.V l.iidli'iiiiin hut Cnstl) All'itlr.
A ludicrous but costly Incident occurred
at theiledicatiou servicesof t lie UeV ( 'oligle
gatloualchun.il at Moorland, la., the other
Sunday. When thecoullibutloli plate was
passed not a single person arose The var
nish on the seats was not siilllcieiitly dried,
and all of the audience wore glued down.
It took ileal h mi hour to free the prison
ers. Many ladles' toilets were 1 uiiieil, large
portions iT them being left to decoralu the
I D opR'
NOWS' THE TIME
TO PLACE YOUR ORDER FOR
Where they will iccclve prompt attention
ami iklllful workuinimhlp. Call on
S. E. MOORE,
and see his line of Fine Paper Hangings,
-Sole Agency for
Tho Sliorwln-Wllllams Co.'s Paint.
Palace Bath Shaving
Ladles and - Children's - Hair - Cutting
cor 12 & o sts., new burr bl'k
TTnprccedunted Attraction I
OVKH A MILLION DIBTHIBUTKD
Louisic.ua State Lottery Comn'
IneoriKiialed by thu luUlaiurii for Kf
entloiial nil C'liarllahlu iiiiriioKo. IU
frantiilmi iiiiule a part of thu present stnt
constitution I n 187 U liy an overwhelming imui
uhir vole, uiul
To continue until January 1st, 1895.
lis 2&o.Amata.Sra-Bvl.iica take place
Hlnil-A iiiiiikII y, .lime anil Ileeeiulier), anil
ItsOKANO BINOLi; NUMUHIl DltAWINOB tako
place luearh of the oilier leu months of tho
.war, ami are all draw In puhlle, at the Acad
emy or, Music, Now Orleans, I.u.
IA.'li:i I'Oll TWKNTV VKAIIH,
lor Integrity of lis Drawings ami Prompt
Payment of 1'rlres, at tented as follows :
"Wo 1I0 herein- certify that wo supervise!
the arniiiKoiuunis for all the Monthly anil
Heml Annual Drawing of Thu IxmUlanu
Htato lottery Company, and lu person man
Hire unit control the llrawlims themselves,
anil that the same aru eoniliicied with lion
only fairness, and In good faith toward nil
parties, and wo authorle the t.'oi.,iiuuy lo 1114
this certificate, with rne-sluillles ofimr sIkiiii
ires alliieheil, In Its nilvertlsemonts."
Wo, tho iiiiiIcihUiiciI Hanks and Ihiukur
will pay all prizes drawn lu the 1-oiilnlaiia
Htate lotteries, which may ho presented at
II. M. WAI.MHI.KY, Pros. I-oiilslami Nat ll'k
IMKItlti: I.ANAUX, I'res.Hliito National ll'lc
A. IIAI.DWIN, l'res. Now Orleans Natl Hunk
OAUI. KOKN, l'res. Union National Hunk
Grand Monthly Drawing.
At tb Academy of Moilo, New Orlrtni,
Tneiday, September 0, 1890.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $300,000
100,i)()TlckctHat .l) each : Halves III); Quar
ter ; Tenths U; Twentieths II.
1 I'ltl.KOK MMMs
t I'lllK OK VMh
ftl'ltl.KH OK i.i)arH
?l I'ltl.KHOK .lODaro
AI'I'IIOXIMATION I'll 1 7. KM
100 Prizes of I'.) are
IU) do. IKOaro
1U0 do. 'jmiiru
V.n Prl7.es of l) are W,00l)
twj Prizes of firm are l,U0U
:i,i:u I'rlzcsamouutlmcto l,osi,noo
Notk Tickets drawing Capital Pilzes aro
notentltlec! to terminal Prizes.
I'orCillli Hates or unv further In forma.
Hull desired, write leullilv lotlin llnilemiineil
clearly statintr your residence, with Klato,
County, Htreet and Numlier. More rapid re-
iiiru iiiiiii delivery win uuussiireii uy your on
cIosIiik an Kuvelopu hearing your full ad
clrcus. INI PO RTANT !
Address M A.DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, Ui.
ur .11. j. wa c I'll i.s(
WiudiliiKton, I) C
lly ordinary teller containing .lluiiej- Or
der Usned liy all i:jiress Companies, Now
York Kxehainte, Iir ifi or Postal Nolo.
Address Registered Letters containing
Ni:w UUI.EANH NATIONAL HANK.
New Orleaim, ij.
m:.Mi:Mlli:it that the payment of the
I'rles Is guaranteed by Knur National Hanks
of New Oilcans, and the tickets are stiflicd by
the President ot an Instltutljii whoso char
tered rlithls are recognized lu the highest
courts; thertfoie, beware of all imitations 01
UKMKMllKK that the present charier ol
The Louisiana State lottery CoiiipiuiN, which
the Ht'PHKMK COI'UT ot' THK V. S. lias
decided to boa CONTRACT with the Mate of
(.iiulhlaiut and pari of tho Constitution or thu
Mute. IKi: NOT expire I'NTII. THK
KH(sT OK JANl'AllY, lsiCi.
The l.eKlslutiiie of Louisiana, which ad
journed on Ihe lath or.luU ut this ,ear, has
olderi'dnn A.MKNDMKNT to the Constitu
tion ol Hie Slate to lie submitted to the People
at an diet ion lu lifj. which will earrv thu
chaitei ol THK l.ol IMANA KI'ATr. I.OT
TKHY COMPANY up to the war N1NK
TKKN IMMillKI) AND NINKi'KKN
Ladies t's lit. I... line's Periodical
Pills lioiu I'm Is, Kiaiiee. I'luit iiosltlel le
lleNe suppressions, uiontbl. deiaiiKeiuentH
mid Irregularities caused by cold, eakuess,
shock, aiieuila. or Keneral nerxoiis dvhillty
The lartie pioHiitloii ol Ills lu which laillos
and misses are llab'i is the ihreci result of a
dl.oidcied or liietrulur tueiistruatioii. Hup.
plosions coiitlmiid re.ult in blood piilsonliiK
and iiulck eorTsiimpitiiu. (i a paekntte or 3 for
15. fsenl dlieet on receipt of pilce. Sold
lu Lincoln l drujuUt 11. P. sjlioiwiu, O
Street. Hubert Moxenson A Co. , Wholesale
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