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About Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1893)
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VOL. 8, NO. 23.
Interest In the Capital National Imnk
caso 1h increasing. TI10 petition ask
ing that Moshor bo lot olf wit h a line,
which was Industriously circulated
last week, stirred up a great ninny poo
plo and for Homo days protests against
such a course havo noon forwarded to
Washington by ntiarly ovory mail. A
Lincoln at tornoy t Ids week oamo across
11 decision in thooTth Federal Reporter
in a caso from tho United States couit
of Chicago, which it. is thought may
havo an important bearing on tho situ
ation in Lincoln. Hero an innocent
bank president swore to tho published
.statements of tho bank, which after
wards proved to bo "doctored" by a
dishonest employe, and although
ins entire innocence was shown, ho was
hold responsible. The attention of
District Attorney Baker was promptly
called to this caso, witli tho suggos
tion that he should "do his duty,"
whloh probably meant the commence
ment of proceeding against other ofll
eer.s of tho bank.
The proceedings in tho impeachment
caso this week wore of the same peace
ful character as before. On more than
one occasion vistors found it very easy
to fall asleep, and lately it lias been
necessary for tho olllcers of tho court
to go around and wako people up at
the close-if tho daily sessions. Hots
irered that nothing will
asi. and tho politicians are
.t lint is
done is p
not como to trnv
reo oral public. Tor tn
years, and own lot?
gentlemen in this oif
gaged in an elfort to iil
dition of tho corvlcts iiC
itentiary and effect various
measures. Tho Chautauqua system of
mental improvement has boon intro
duced in the prison with groat success;
through personal activity a number of
convicts on tho expiration of their
terms havo boon provided witli em
ployment in tliis city and elsewhere,
and numerous reformatory mothods
have been instituted but what lias been
accomplished lias- been achieved by
individual effort, rather than by an
organized system. It is now proposed
to secure more important results by
a regularly constituted organization.
There has just been developed in
this city tho Nebraska Prison Reform
Association, composed in part of those
persons who havo in the past boon in
torested in tho reform work at tho
penitentiary. Tho following were
elected otllcers: President. T. II. Lenv
itt; vice-president, W. K. Hardy; sec
retary, Professor F. M. Fling; treasurer,
Harry 11. Hicks; local committee, F.
II. Alnsworth, chainian; 11. L. Paine,
M. 1)., F. Fling, L. G. Rhodes M. I).,
Rev. P. W. Howe, C. I). Urillln, Miss
Kingman; press committee, W. Morton
Smith, chairman; W. O. Jones, Mr. Mil
ler; lecture committee, Professor Law
reuco Fossler, chairman; 11. II. Hicks,
F. II. Alnsworth, Mr. Miller, Hurt
Richards. Auxiliary associations will
bo formed in different parts of tho
It is felt that not much can bo ac
complished as long as the contract la
bor system obtains, and tho immediate
work of the association will bo along
the lino of an effort to abolish this sys
tem, which it is said is not only objec
tionable on general principles, but is
unnecessarily expensive. In the re
formatory at Flinira, Now York, the
cost per year Is $'20 for each convict,
while it is claimed that the average
cost at the penitentiary in this state
is 81 IS, In FJinirn tho prisoners are
classified according to conduct and re
leased 011 parole at t lie expiration of
a certain time, and various reforma
tory methods are practiced. To a great
extent these method are applicable to
the Nebraska institution.
The Nebraska State band, the state's
most pretentious musical organization,
will make its first public appearance
this altornoon when it will bo in evi
dence down town for a short time. To
morrow afternoon at Lincoln park the
initial concert of the season will lie
given. The concert will begin at Ui.'iO
and continue till .":.'!0.
Commencing not Saturday Tin:
Criiii:n will begin the publication of
"A Nymphof the West" by Howard See
ley, 11 new novel of great strength. The
sconce is laid in Texas, and tho story
is of surpassing interest. Council
readers should not miss the opening
chapters next week.
Tho real estate agents and landlords
of the city have organized a protect io
association. it might bo equally ap
iiropriato for the people who rent
houses to organize also. Occasionally
a landlord may suffer; but 111 tho long
run the tenant hasn't auv the best of
Did you ever stop to think of the
amount of money carried out of town
by circuses and theatrical companies?
There were from l'(XM to 15,000 poi
sons present at the two performances
01 uio lungling Hros. circus this weok,
and the total receipts were in the
neighborhood of $li,OtX, certainly not
any less than this (Inure, mid very
little of the money was left in Lincoln.
Tho success of the Sundown club of
Omaha has attracted considerable at
tontlon in tills city, and there has re
cently been some talk of an attempt to
stronghton the organization of tho
loung .Mens Hopublioan club and ex
1 I ii. !...! '.i... ....
lenu mm iiuiiioiice ny mining 10 11 some
of tho featuro.s which have made the
Sundown and other clubs so popular.
The Young Men's Republican club is
a permanent organization witli an 011-
I rollinent of members exceeding UK).
At present t lie club is without regular
headquarters, and it is felt that some
thing should bo done to weld t lie mem
bers together ami secure a compact
organization that can be relied upon as
a definite working force in the spring
and fall campaigns. It is proposed to
accomplish this purpose by a monthly
banquet at one of the leading hotels,
with ten ininiitouddrossesby the noted
public men and republicaus'of this and
other states. Tho Huh membership is
so largo that the individual cost would
bo small, and there seems to be no
reason why t he plan should not succt ed
admirably. One can already imagine
a gathering of lot) or U(X) enthusiast ic
young republicans with their chairs
tilted back, after a satisfactory repast,
listening to tho winged words of Ike
Lansing who is one of the happiest
speakers in tho west in the oniniou of
John M. Thurston and a large section
of tho public, or tho dry humor and
forceful utterances of Hx-Assistaut
Secretary of tho Treasury. (!. M. Lam
borlson. A meeting of tho club was hold last
uight in the Capital Hotel and the
plan to rivivify interest in the organi
zation was fully discussed Further par
ticulars will be announced in a few
Tho city of Lincoln, according toTm:
CouiUKit, has a councilman serving his
second term who, it is alleged, has
never lias boon naturalized. His name
is O'Sheo, and ho claims that lie be
came a citizen when his father was nat
uralized in Dos Moines, in 1870. Par
ties interested, however, deny that Mr.
O'Slioo, senior, was ever naturalized in
Dos Moines or in any other town or
city in tho United States. Saturday
Review, Des Moines.
The Crete Chautauqua assembly
owes much of its success to tho efforts
of Lincoln people who have spout a
great deal of time and money 111 ad
vancing its interests. This year, W. F.
Hardy, state secretary of the C. L. S.
C, lias takenja special interest in the
work of preparation for tho annual as.
sembly, and Mr. Hardy and other
Lincoln citizens, and tho president,
iiov. iiiani neon, 01 , nicago, nave ,
arranged a very attractive program for 1
a ten days session. Iiegluiiing with
11... linn 1, '., ,. ,. , '
July nth. Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond, of
Lincoln, will conduct classes in music
dally, and tho Lincoln Oratorio Society
will give two concerts. Professor
Lauranco Fossler, of tho state univer
sity, will deliver a series of eight lec
tures on Gorman literature ; two 011
Lossing.one onOootho's life, work and
iutluenco ; four 011 (loot he's Faust,
part I, and one on Faust, part II. Mr.
Hardy will conduct Round Table dis
cussions daily. Among the other fea
tures are two illustrated lectures 011
"Tho Architecture ami Art of the
World's Fair," by Lorado Taft.one of
the artists of the exposition; six lec
tures 011 Christian Sociology by Prof.
Graham Taylor, of Chicago; eight lec
tures on Civil Sociology by Rev. J. T.
Duryea, of Omaha; eight lectures 011
Old Testimeiit literature by Prof. Hd-
ami Orators;" the Lansing theatre
01 chest ra, and Miss llorteiise Paulsen,
of Chicago, contralto soloist.
No new store that ever opened its
doors in this city lias mot with a more
cordial reception than that shown
Green Wilcox, l.'KI south 11th street.
They opened Monday and the place
has been crowded almost continually
over since. Cheap prices ami good val
ues aie what does it.
, ,.,,,,, 1
tho ow uourior ruiiiisning to,,
lliil U street, is now icauy to accept
orders for all kinds of flue printing and
engraved work. Wedding invitations,
calling cards, etc., a specialty. Phono
Halter's market, old reliable market,
w moved toTl.irteoi.thstreetoposito
now moved 10 ihirieoiittistreetopi
Lansing theatre, is where ladies should
call for their moat orders. Telephouo
orders over No. 100 recoivo prompt at
tention. Miss Mablo Morrill, tho woll-known
artist, Is again at her studio, room I),
Webster block, where she will bo
pleased to execute orders in pastel and
I oil paintings. Lessons given.
ward .1. Harper, ot Chicago; classes in deeds, avowed and prospective includes "' Hie United States, so that a term of
physical culture conducted by Mrs. M. the following names: W. C. Grilllth. of coin t might be held in May. What
F. Root of New York ; an address by the fourth ward; John lliirrop of the wonl'l Ibis country do without such
John M. Thurston on "Abraham Liu- seven! Ii ward; John Fawell.ol' the third Pt riots Call.
'!;' "lln;ss by . J. Mryaii on ward; W. II. Clarke, of the lllth ward; -
lll.Xw.tnllli.tll " II ll.l.f II fit llV I", M' M .I I. Ml ....1 - .1 1 .. ..,,;!.. 1 . , .
..;,,. ,. ..' ., ' " ' ""renin. 01 uie sixiu warn; r. " Midway oeiweeu i,ampascs ami nan
iuship, ol Moston, on "touverseis .1. ),,rr. ,,( iinvi.im.b. 11,,,.,... ,, r, ,,,,.,. siiiin Hi,. (i,i..i.,.,i,. ,.u.,.. ... ,. n.i
This fall in Lancaster county there
will be elected a county treasurer,
sherllf, county judge, elerk register of
deeds, county superintendent and one
county commissioner. Three justices
of the peace In this city will also be
elected. It Is iirobable that tho repub
licans will hold an earl v convnnf Inn
Mp i, .... . .
any of t lift nollt 0 inns favor .lulv.
Will. I., (I.. II I. ..11. 1 I....
"" i-m mn iiuiiK- nave
bogiin to assume dolliilto shape bir tho
fall campaign, ami there is a truly
mm iiiiiiiiimk iiiiiij- 111 camiiuaics tor mo
various olllces. It is seldom that there
is so much activity so far in advance
Thus far there are two republican
aspirants for tho nomination for county
VMaii-lail m .. fWW 1 1 m
-y ; r 1 , , , ,
'J' ''if ) 1.1 m"
i yWTT . ss . .J 7" W 4f
i ifT3' - ttA 4 VV .i1
'Wfts "'' ' . '5.l
Lading Soulni-ltf ii'ith (ins
treasurer, Maxey Cobb, of Denton pie
Huct. and Minn's of the Hi. v. Mr.
1. 1 , ; ,,.,,..,
uurnnam is 1101 a candidate, nmn
was defeated by a tremendous llglit
four years ago. and is likely to be a
stroug factor in the coining campaign.
Here are a few or the republican can
didates for sheriff: John J. Trompeu,
of Sidtillo; Henry Hoaglaud, of the
second ward, the present deputy; II
A. Langdoii, also of the second; F.rucst
Hunger, of the sixth ward; Alva Smith,
of Waverly; W. J. Heboid, or the sixth;
Louis OttoortliefiftluTrompeii.it will
be remembered, was the chief compel
itor of McClay four years ago.
Judge I. W. Lansing is now serving ,
his first term and he will be renoini-1
nated. There is some talk to the
elfect that W. S. Hamilton may be
come a candidate. ,
The list of candidates for register of
sity Place; Paul Clark, of the sixth
ward. When Grilllth withdrew as a
candidate for state treasurer last sum
mer he was assured by certain iullueii
cos that lie would be given hearty sup
port for register of deeds this year
there was some talk at the time that
he would be pushed for a city olllce.
What elfect last year's promises will
have will be evident before very long
Fawell is now deputy and his 'friends
think he has a strong claim 011 the
nomination. Harropis also In the reg
Ister of deeds olllce, and will probably
ihiiko a strong light.
Major II. C. McAithur has aiiiiouuc
i'd himself as a candidate for count v
clerk. The plesent clerk, Woods, is
now in his first term, and for a llrst
rinor t be opposed, in the absence
!!fll,'".y.,;,,i,.,.,,!,il ''."!'!:"' ,s UJI,.".'?, ""l"',.,,'
i.li'llli'il III nil' IIISIIM.V III HIIS Clllllll,
The major is In earnest, however, and
he will llglit with the expectation of
winning. W. C. Lane, of the third
ward ami John S. McDonald, of the
sixth, are also spoken of as possible
candidates for the place now held bv
One county commissioner is to be
elected Mr Graw is a candidate lor
re nomination. Other candidates an
1 - .-- ,......,,-.. w . . . -- , .... ...... .,,.,, '
SATURDAY, MAY 13, 189.1.
John Watson, or (Irant pecluctj J.C
l- McKesson, of Kmerald; Mvron Nel
son and Charles Mlllor.of Yankee Hill;
SamuolTildon, residing in thosouthoru
part of the county; Frank Mltelioll, or
Contorvllo, and 10. N. Cobb, of lleunet.
.1. H. Maor, school superintendent,
will ptohahly have no opjiosition.
Foxworthy and Mrown are both can
didates forie-nomluiitlon for just ice of
I . i-.-.v 'j. ..w.i.ii, ,, ,n iiiiii,iir,iHHl
' iilnmMh milm iy.hi, ,im,,o mm,.. r..i
I ho pence. Morgoit, it is understood,
,....'. . ................. UU III
nig uiivo oeeu mentioned as candidates'
.Jacob Oppenheliiier, J,. A. MoCandloss.
II. C. Palmer, W. II. Comstock, and
nam I J. Ijowo.
People who know say that I'd Slzor
is laving an elaborate system of pipes
for the nomination for secret arv of
stale next year. Thus' far
there are no candidates in Lancaster
Willi 1 m ' ' 1u I'ioJ"
count v for the supreme bench, and it
is quite likely that .ludk'e ( 'li.ipm.m, of
I'hitiMimotli uill In, UHi-NiU- .,,ii,l
here. Theie is some talk 'thai Judge
Maxwell will be nominated by Hie in
dependents. The young repub
lientis nl' I liis eit v nrn iit'itiiiii'im. Inni
ganize for elfect i've work this fall, and
this time the endeavor may be followed
by practical results. The su ss f ,
George Woods has encouraged the
younger members of the parly to put '
loith greater efforts ami a number of I
schemes are nronosed for solidifviiiL' '
this element, which is considerable in
numbers, but at present somewhat de
moralized. W. K. Aiinin, the
Journal's Washington correspondent;
thinks Kent Havdeii mav be annointed
to Mcl'arland's place as receiver or the
Capital National bank. It is said in
this city that lie has already been ap
pointed. Mrad Slaughter, ex
Marshall of Nebraska, walked down to
Omaha from his Nance county letreat.
" plunked down ?'J,(KH) for the benefit
romantic winding stream" but read
the whole story as it will be published
in 1111:1 (iruiKit commencing next Sat
unlay, "A Nymph of the West," by
Lincoln ladies will llud big bargains
in millinery, ladies furnishings, fancy
goods and notions at Gieen A Wilcox's
new stole, l.'l'.) south 11th street.
Do not fail to lead theopeiiiug chap
ters of a "A Nymph of the West," by
llowaid Seeley, in next week's Coin
For Sunday dinner supplies call at
Halter's market, opposite Lansing
Theatre. Phono 100.
Mrs. . h. Gosper's new spring stock
of millinery, the finest in tin city, is
Visit the New Students' gallery and
lie convinced that the work is first
class 1UH O. street.
Prof. Swain's ladies
diess cutting school
stiuetioiis. Lessons not limited. Diess
making done with dispatch, 011 short
notice Patterns cut to measure and
all work guaranteed.
"Politics." says Sam F.ldor, "Is a
homeopathic dole of h I," and a
great many people will agiee with
him. ".Met" of the World llnnlil
ased tho leading politicians of the
state to give a brieT dellnltioii or poll
tics, and some or the replies me decld
edly clever. Theio nio few better an
swors 1 1 tint Killer's, however. Mill
Dorgan, who Is possessed of some val
liable informal ion on the subject,
wroieas ioiiows : " w iieiiever you see
one man putting the shoulders'of a lol
or other men to the wheel that's poll
lies. The man who can put theshoul
dors of (he niosl men to Hie wheel, and
let them do the work while he does Ilin
grunting, is the most successful poll
tlcian." Mr. Dorgan has never figured
before the public as a liliilnsotilior or
a wit; but he has managed to give a
lemarkably expiessive delliiltiou of
politics. Ills reply is an epigrammatic
truth. .1. II. Ager, in his answer,
works in a jab ill Mr. Kosowalor "Ob
scmiliou leads me to the conclusion
that, leaxiiig out of the quest ion nil
moral considerations, in polificsas in
business. 'it nays to be honest,' and the
slim I sightedness of the man who
stoops In the practice of all soil sol' do
ceil and trickery to obtain some olllce
say member ol' a national committee
is always surprising to me." .John
II. Snhler, of Omaha, the well known
InbliN iil. says " polities is to succeed."
lie sinlo's at Ager as follows: "Ager
ami Smith against house toll .'I.' I Rail
niii'lmanagerswith them. Lost becaiiM
of lack ol knowledge of polities. Had
railroad managers secured the assist
an I men versed In politics thirtv-
fhiee would have been defeated." L
I . Richards, or Fremont, Into chair
man or Hie lepublican state central
committee, beaten by Moyd in the gu
bernatorial campaign three years ago,
siivh simply : "It is Ii I." Dr. Mercer:
"True politics, the science or govern
v"t 1 falo polities, the iutriiriie of
olllce i:el ting." Chairman Cady thinks
thai publics is " to the ambitious, a
delusion ; to the sincere, a disappoint
ment ; totlieilemagogue, an opportun
ity, and to all a luxury." T. II. lieu
ton says it is a good thing to shun. " it
is a delusion and a snare." Politics
may lie all that Nebraska politicians
say it is, but ii is an iilnorliing game
and il will probably hold its own and
men will continue to try their luck at
it till time and eternity join hands.
(icorgo J. Sternsdorff, or Omaha, the
democratic politician with red hair and
a suave manner, who Hits down to this
city at frequent intervals, and who Is
known all over tho state as "one of
uie noys, was I lie leading spirit III a
banquet tendered to two members of
The Cnist id Society" comnaiiv ill
Omaha one evening last week, and
Gcori'o snoke a Slieecll full of words
and wisdom. Ilistheme was the staue.
"" """'d his hearers that "the stage
1 does not necessarily lead to perdition, I
and continuing he said: "In thisage '
ol enlightenment even the most hiuotcd
are compelled to concede that St. Peter
ui" "l' Hie (.olden dates as readily
to the player ilf he is a decent sort of
fellow,) as to the banker, the lawyer, or
.lournalist, and pardon me for express
ingtheliopethat even 1 may 'get there.'"
" ' reponeii nun ai mis juncture
1 01111 ooifo exclaimed: "Weii.n i icorgo
is going to go through the golden gates
I I.I III... 1.. .... 1.... r.. ...1 1
A recent Issue of the ' I'nsi of
Loudon, Canada, contains an account
of a concert given bythe London Choral
Society in which Miss Minnie Gaylord
of this city participated. The I'm
I'lts says: "Miss Gaylord made a
most favorable impression by her ad
mirable singing of " Loguai "by.Schira,
and in response to a genuinely hearty
encore, sang Robin Adair" with rare
sweetness of expression Although
her voice is lis yet light in quality, it
betrays at every point caieful and in
telligejll cultivation, yet it Is a qlles
tiou which to admiie most, the skillful
management ol her real v excellent
voice, or the ported grace of her pose
ami demeanor beiore the audience.
Frank D. Saunders, fur a longtime
head salesman lor Miller A Panic, w ill
leave Lincoln in a lew davs to accent
t'1" position of manager of Yorks's
ii'iiuiiik urv gnous store .vir. 'sailllders
will be missed by a large uumliei ot
biisinessand social friends. Following
is a list nt the .Neluaska reinibliciin-
who left Monday evening toattend the
meeting ot the lepublican national
league at Lmiisv ille, Kentucky : Judge
Lansing, who is acting chairman ot
the Nebraska delegation ; Congress
men Mercer Meikiljohn. and llainer,
Prof W K iulrews, Frank Shelby,
Cambridge, C I'. Vlanis, Superioi,
John McNallv. Ldgar, C .buns,
Lincoln, W I stew ut, Lincoln , F.
1 Minim iiivi 111 ii iiii,,iui ini e 1 ii'orge a 111111111 line 111 iiriiiius sum wh u a prize,
is there it is sure to lie a pleasant It is safe to reject all baking powders
place." Mr. Sternsdorlf, after Jelling sold withaprlo, as the testsshow tliey
how David Garrick llrst raised t lie are composed largely of alum and cost
stage to its "present standard of excel- but a tew cents per pound. Also re
lence," tackled the question or morals fuse any baking powder sold at twenty
and said. "The dangers that menace live cents a pound, or loss ; it is sure
young men ami women of the stage to contain alum.
are not as a rule found in the theatre, Surely nothing but their cheapness
but outside of it. It is the avenues could induce the public to experiment
that lead to the theatre that are beset with these impure powders at the risk
with snaies, idle gossippers and hang of health. Aside from the question of
ers-on, who, from motles or curiosity, health or the wholesomeness or those
and sometimes worse, are forever at condemned powders, and viewed from
tho heels of the dramatic profession." the standpoint of economy alone, a
PRICK KIV1S C1CNTS.
I. Robertson, Omaha ; Uriel Slaughter,
Fullortnn ; F. L. Maruetl, Omaha ; John
Peters, Omaha; J L. McllrleiiIVcum
seh, and W. P. Hall, of Holdiedge.
A. C. Wright, oft he (loveruor'K olllce
will deliver a decoration day oration at
Alma, Neb. Mrs. Webber, who has
been absent in New York and on the
cout lueiit for a year or more, cult ivat-
iiik urn- voice, is e.xpecieu in Lincoln
C. F. Royco, for more than a year
Lincoln correspondent of the Hir,
ami a distinctly capable newspaper
man, has gone to Omaha to a ipt an
editorial position on the lice, Mr.
Mradley. wlio has tierformed such ofll
Hent service in a similar capacity for
uie iiori iiiTtiit', will lake a position
on the homo stall' or his paper May I.
He will bo siici led by Will M. Mini
pin, already well known In Lincoln
newspaper circles. John M, Cotton,
ami W. S. Jay, or the Call, are about
to leave for Hennessey, Oklahoma,
where they will stall. a paper. John C.
Watson ami Frank P. Ireland, of Ne
braska City, were in SI. Louis the
it her day. Watson Introduced Frank
ton reporter as "the man who kissed
little Ruth Cleveland an Indefinite
number of times despite the watchful
care of her mamma."
('. (I, Dawes has bought another
brick block. This time it is tho State
National bank building, Tenth and O
streets; Hie consideration was ."i7,(XX).
It is understood (hat a large olllce
building will bo erected at that point.
John K. Utt, of this city, has been
offered the position of railroad com
missioner In connection with the
Commercial Hub of Omaha.
W. M. Taylor Is a candidate for the
republican nominal ion for county
commissioner. Deputy Postmaster
Radford is said to lie a candidate for
register of deeds.
THIi ILLINOIS LEGISLATURE.
Looklnw Aftor the Alum and
monla Uaklim Powders.
( ( 'Ii icaio 1 11 ti'r-Ocra 11.)
A bill for an act, entitled "An Act
to Regulate the Traflle in Makiuu Pow
der," has been introduced in the Leg
islature at. npriiigfiolu, hy .Mr. Nolio.
The bill Is intended to prevent the
adulterations of baking powders witli
Ammonia or Alum, imposing proper
penalties to enforce the law, etc. This
shows an earnest desire on the part of
our representatives to protect their
Die Chicago Tribune, referring to
tho question of legislation on Alum
anil Ammonia baking powders says:
"It deals in a direct manlier with an
evil that must be cut down."
"Following is a partial list of tho
names or the brands sold in this State
that have lieen examined and found to
contain either Ammonia or Alum.
Many of the Alum ami Ammonia Pow
ders are labeled and advertised as ah
solutely pure to mislead the public.
"Calumet," "Grant's Hon Hon,"
" Hotel," " Taylor's One Spoon," For
est City," "Chicago Yeast," "Climax,"
"Monarch," "Rocket," "Standard."
"Mokaska," "Town Talk," "Manhat
tan," " K. C." " Loyal."
In addition to the above list there is
1. t. ...I.. ..r I I . . ..l.l ...!. 1 .
purr Kiiiie ereiuii in tartar IMIKIIIg
powner HKo "Dr. l'rices,' from its
greater known strength and unqiies
Unliable purity, will prove more ceo
mimical to the user in every way.
Ill saying that Hood's Sarsaparilla
cures, its proprietors make 110 idle or
extravagant claim. Statements from
thousands ot reliable people of what
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