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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1888)
The Piattsmouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE I'LATTKMOUTII IIEttALD
I iubllilifl evTy evening excrt-pt Sumlay
and Weekly evi-rjr I liursI;iy morning. KegU
tered :it tlie postonirti, r uiinmoutli. Kel,r.,,n
(KK-onil-tl.isx ninitrr. (Mice cmuer of Vine and
TKKMS Pun UAILV.
One copy ni year In nilvai.cc, by mail $G -0
One copy per month, l'y-ar-H-r Ui
One copy er week, by carrier 15
TKKMS FOR WKKKLV.
One copy one yrar, in advance 51 .v
One capy ilx monin In advance 75
Tub freight war continues, rates hav
ing been marked down another notch last
Saturday. If there is not a change soon
railway dividends will become a minus
At Chicago not Ions nS tue pcojilr
did not appreciate a strong brave police
force, but after the Ilaymarket trouble
the citizens could not do enough for the
policemen. At Platt-nnoutli. it class of
moral cowards who are afraid they
may not appear so by passing as the
champions of labor, are found denounc
ing the presence of a foreign police force;
in case we should have any trouble from
any source, they too might find the pre
sence of a strong guard of policemen a
very fortunate and beneficent thing for
Mokk titan three months ago Grover
Cleveland, "the wise," called the atten
tion of a democratic congress to the im
mediate necessity of reducing the surplus4,
lie showed how the country was standing
ou the very verge of a financial panic
that would shake it to its very founda
tion, he insisted that we untt have the
tariff taken off of many of our staple,
and that the safety of the country de
manded the immediate attention of con
gress. The democratic ways and mean
committee have at last brought forth ji
tariff bill, aud from tho amount of time
given to its production one would expect
something very complete, on the contrary
a careful inspection of the bill shows it
to be but a mangy sort of a compromise
affair that docs not in any way appeal to
the judgment of even the average free
trader. The defeat of the bill as it now
reads is already a foregone conclusion
The tobacco interests are in arms agair.st
it. for not takinir off more tax. Aud the
wool men of Texas and Ohio are m in
arms because they remove too much tar
iff tax from the wool industiies.aud so .'t
goes. If Cleveland's judgment wen
worth anvthinir. we would jro to the
The strike of 2,000 engineers and fire
men on the Chicago, Burlingtou fc Quin
cy Railroad is the same tyranny aud out
rage perpetrated upon thepublic as iu all
strikes. A few men for their own per
sonal interests destroy the welfare, com
fort and happiness of millions. The pco
pie along the lines of this road are stop
ped from going or coming to attend thei:
business. Freight of every kind neces
sary to life an.l comfort of every class it.
the cities, villages, and country along the
lines of this road remains motionless at
the will of these self-constituted dictators.
Thus 2,000 persons dictate to at least
2,000,000 persons that they shall not go
in or out of town to visit their families
or friends or even attend a funeral away
from their homes; shall not eat or drink
except what they may have on their
premises. Absolutely threatening thou
sands with actual starvation who can't
provide for themselves but by or through
this road, as the fellow said who had
been shaking with the ague some days
this is getting too d d monotonous.
It is a crime, a conspiracy against the
people, and should be punished with
Supposing these 2,000 strikers, these
self adjusters of law and justice after par
alyzing the business of a thousand cities
and towns for a month putting to great
loss and inconvenience 2,000,000 or more
of persons declare the strike off, which U
a result of a majority of the strike, how
will the account prabably stand ? Will
it not be about this way :
The people lose $3,000,000
The railroad lose 1,500,000
The strikers lose 500,000
Less or. account of strike. . 5,000,000
How Men Die.
It wc know all the methods of approach
adopted by an enemy we are the better
enabled to ward off the danger and post
pone the moment when surrender become
inevitable. In many instances the inher
ent strength of the body suffices to enable
it to oppose the tendency toward death.
Many however have lost these forces to
suh an extent th.it there is little or no
help. In other cases a little aid to the
weakened lungs will make all the differ
ence between sudden death and many
years of useful life. Upon the lirst synip
toms of a cough, cold or any trouble of
the throat or lungs, give that old and
well known remedy Buschee German
Syrup, a careful trial. It will prove
what thousands say ot it to be, the "bene
factor of any home."
General Lew Wallace has purchased a
residence in Indianapolis, and will re
move there from Crawfordsville, Ind.,
.0 the spring.
T!arly Inhabitants of America.
A glance at the geologies of tho pres
ent day shows that workers in tbi do
fiartment of natural history are enabled
to map out tho continents and seas of
ages ago almost as corrvctly as they can
those of today so distinctly are the old
shores and landmarks outlined. Today
wo ride in cars across tho American con
tinent; yet not so long ago, gcologically
speaking, u vast inland tea extended
northwest from tho Gulf of Mexico
finding its lioundarieH, in all probability,
on some ,hore now submerged leneath
the waters of the Pacilie.
This was during what is known as the
ago of chalk, or the cretaceous jxTiod
and millions of years ago, if our geologi
cal estimates are correct. The question
as to whether man existed then is an in
teresting one. Evidence of human life
lias not lxt-n found; jet there were vast
areas of land, with animals and plants of
great variety, and as there was no physi
cal barrier to human existence, in the
opinion of many tho cretaceous conti
nents and islands were populated by
Knowing the actual conditions of life
at this early time, the strange animals
that lived during it, it is a comparatively
easy matter to understand or appreciate
tho . daily life of our ancestors. It is
evident that they were much more
primitive than even the bushman of to
day, and undoubtedly were what we
would term wild men, living in rocks
and caves as tho lower animals do. They
'vere essentially hunters and fishermen,
depending upon game for their suste
nance. The small continent of America
at this time had in all probability low,
marshy coasts, and the great ocean or
gulf, whoso coast line can be traced from
Arkansas to near Fort Riley, on the
Kansas river, up to Minnesota to Canada,
near tho head of Lake Superior, was a
vast shallow sea. On its borders we may
imagine cliffs of sandstone worn out into
caves and quarries, in which these early
fishermen made their homes. Phila
Sending Unsealed Letters.
The 'point of etiquette," in regard to
not scaling letters sent by the hand of a
friend, is to be considered, undoubtedly,
as settled by the usage of polite society.
And yet there are two sides to tho ques
tion. To intrust to a friend an unsealed
le tter to a third person is a compliment
io the friend; but why should it be
thought necessarily uncomplimentary if
the letter bo 6caled? On the olher hand,
the sealing of a letter may be deemed
always advisable, for one good reason &t
least. The contents of an unsealed letter
are never safe. They are safe so far as
the honorable friend is concerned, hut
not safe in any other sense. They may
be lost from the envelope easily and in
nocently. They may be abstracted
and read by tho servant to whom
the note is delivered at the
door, or by any prying individual who
may find tho missive lying on the hall
table and awaiting the owner's arrival.
Especially unsafe is it to place iu an un
sealed package articles of large money
value. Would any sane man send a 00
bill in an unsealed envelope by the hand
of a friend or anybody whomsover? The
friend himself, if he knew the nature of
the inclosure, would be very apt to pro
test against this sacrifice of common
sense at the shrine of etiquette. C S.
E." in New York Commercial Advertiser.
How to Photograph, llirds.
Lr. It. W. hhuteldt suggests to orni
thologists that they may find portable
photographic outfits of advantage in their
studies. Ho finds that by the use of the
instantaneous shutter birds may be
photographed in nearly all of their posi
tions. ''Out here on the prairies we will
often find an old stump or stalk upon
which a dozen or fifteen species of birds
will alight during seven or eight hours on
almost any day suitable to use the camera
upon them. Now, all we have to do is
to properly set our instrument near this
point, conceal it in such a way as not to
alarm the birds, focus it sharply upon the
perch where they alight, place on your
snap shutter, and hx it with a string,
and then remove jourself far enough
away to pull it when you have a subject
sitting to your liking. Birds that you
have wounded but slightly may be pho
tographed under the most favorable cir
cumstances ; they may also be taken sit
ting on their nests; in actual flight, how
ever swift; in pursuit of their food; in
leading about their young; indeed, the
list is almost an endless one. Rookeries
also offer admirable subjects, and a
splendid field is ojien at those wonder
ful resorts of water birds in such places
as the Bahamas or the Alaskan coast."
A Story of Meissonler.
The enterprising manager of a Paris
theatre once called upon Meissonier and
asked hiui to paint a drop scene for a
certain theatre and name his own terms.
You have seen -my pictures, then?"
iked Meissonier. "Oh. yes," exclaimed
the manager ; 'but it is your name your
name I want; it will draw crowds to my
theatre." "And bow large is it you wish
this curtain to be? ' inquired the artist.
"Ah. well, we will say hfteen meters by
eighteen." Meissonier took up a pencil
and proceeded to make a calculation. At
last he looked up and said with imper
turbable gravity: "I have calculated and
find that my pictures ace valued at 80,
000 francs per meter. Your curtain,
therefore, will cost you just 21.G0O.O00
francs. But that is not all. It takes me
twelve months to paint twenty-five cen
timeters of canvas. It will, therefore,
take me just 190 years to finish 5 0'ir
curtain, lou should have come to me
earlier, monsieur; I am too old for tho
undertaking now. Good morning."
lie who builds according to every man's
rdvice will live in a very crooked house.
George W. Cable lectured in the Y. 31
C. A. Hall of Boston the other night and
o.ks for the library served as admission
Bags'9 Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is warranted for all that the label calls
for, so if it does not relieve your cough
you can call at our store and the money
will be refunded to vou. It acts simul
taneously on all parts of the system,
herebv leavinr no bad results. O. P.
Smith & Co., Druggists. j25-arnd&w
THE PALLY UfcllALf), l't.ATT8Mrn,r
BIRD OF THE STEPPE.
HOW THE BUSTARD IS TAKEN
IVcullar Habit of rt Cunning Jlcmlicr of
the Ostil.h family 'I ho StiuTigo Disa
bility WJilcli n-ulT4 It nil Ka t'uu-
I iv IIlIs Victims.
Tile drachwa us iliiKsiaiis call tho bustard
Ls a truo bird of the blcpiie. Hij-h grounds
have 110 attractions for it, and so li.nijr us l!ie
weather H ojien it scorns Ih s s helter of iw.l
and underwood, cumpin;; out, like a veritable
nomad, on tho bare Ktt-j.jip aud iiestin in
tho open, where it can find V'lenty of gtas.
or which, by tho way, it can eat enormous
quantities. To wards tho middlo of Novem
ber a great proportion of tho birds migrate
and do not return until tho end of March;
but largo numbers remain lx:hiiid and winter
in the moro southerly parts of Russia, in tho
region stretching from tho Dneidter and
Dneipor right away to the Don und even tho
Ural. Why so many of tho birds should re
sist th3 migratory instinct when their fel
lows wing their way to warmer countries, is
a question which ornithologists have yet to
Bustards are not gregarious birds. Rarely
aro moro than ten or twelve of them to bo
found in any one localit3 On tho other haud,
tho creature is neither quarrelsome nor com
bative; it is not given to fighting at pairing
time as other fowls ore. Moreover, it" is an
extremely cunning bird, and knows almost to
a nicety how far a fowling piece will carry.
A farmer aud a farmer's wagon may come
within a dozen feet of its nest, and it will
take no notice of either. Lot n. sportsman
show himself in tho distance, and it is oat of
range in an .instant. There are ordinarily
only two ways of bringing down your bird.
Ono i.i to lude in a hay wagon and drive
within range; tho other to obtain a pipe
mado out of tho gristly windpipe of an ox,
lie down in the long grass, and imitate tho
call of a hen bustard. Tho male is a very
uxorious creature, and cannot resist the cry
of its ruato.
In winter the birds aro found associated in
larger numbers as many as eighty or a hun
dred together. But thin does not arise from
any desire for companionship, nor have the
fowls any common purpose to servo in so
associating. It is duo to tho simple fact that
tho area within which food is to be had be
comes more and more circumscribed as the
weather gets colder. And it is to bo observed
that tho parties composing tho flock never
mingle. If from anv cause- such a bodv.
eighty or a hundred strong, be disturbed, "it
will instantly break up into three or four dis
tinct troops, 111 which every individual ap
pear; to know its place, if, again, ono of
these smaller divisions of twenty or thirty
00 pursued, vuo oircis win separate into par
ties of ten or twelve, each batch making oZl
in a different direction.
A STRANGE DISABILITY.
In ordinary winter weather tho birds take
shelter beneath tho nearest underwood or
brush, and at such times iho hunter may
look in vain for tho bustard. But with an
exceptionally strong frost, or a cold snap last
iug 111010 man u coujuo vt nays, comes tho
sportsman's opportunity. Then tho poor
creature falls an easy prey to its enemies, for
at such times it is subject to a strange disa
bility. Tho feathers of it.? wingj freeze, a
L-uveniiLT 01 iuu luniis out lUOlJ, alJU lim
bird is unablo to rise. During tho night tho
heavy hoar frost thai prevails during excep
tionally coia weather iu Kussia settles ou and
in tho wing feathers, binding them together.
Li this condition tho bird seeks the open, and
passes its beak through tho frozen pinions to
freo them from tho ice. But if tho heavy
frost contimte a night and a day, or tho bird
bo prevented from leaving the brush to free
itself from the incumbrance, all is over with
it. Tho ice crystals still form upon end over
power its wmgs; tho bird sinks from over
fatigue and cold, and tho fox and wolf, al
ways on tho wateh for this opportunity, find
tho bustard an easy pre v.
Aware of this, the bustord hunters know
exactly what to do and when to look for
tneir quarry. uheu an unusually severe
spell of cold sets in, or a very keen honr
frost lasts moro than a day or so, they make
their preparations. Horses cro carefully
rougn shod, tor the sport is pursued on horse
back, and tho ground is as smooth and
slipiery as a piece of ice. Then in the morn
ing, not too early, the party four, five or
six strong starts. Each one goes armed
with a whip having a stout handle and a
couple of lassoes; firearms are not needed.
Tho most promising feeding grounds in the
neighborhood are, of course, known to the
sportsmen, and they make for tho cover
nearest to these places. Now they beat the
underwood and brush, hallooing and crack
ing their whips. Tho frightened birds rush
out and try to make for tho open. But tho
weight of their frozen wings presses them
down; the feathers aro covered with ice;
they can neither rise nor run. They just
waddle hero and there in a helpless ungainl
fashion. Crack! crack! go tho whips; and
tho birds nearest tho horsemen fall right and
left, instantly killed by a dexterous blow oa
tho head with tho whip stock. Out fly the
lassos, aud moro distant birds are struggling
in the noose. Where four, fivo or six persons
take part 1:1 such a hunt, a few minutes sof-
Gco to dispatch a. fairly laru;o number of bus
tards; and then a move is inado to fresh
Tho bustard, it is curious to note, is the
only bird of tho cieppe that L; liable to this
freezing of tho Tjinion feathers iu sevcro
weather; but ducks are often found on the
larger rivers frozen to tho ice by their legs.
bt. James' Gazette.
r.icli, Vnor, and Slidtlle CJas.
But the rich cro happy, as they judge hap
Tliat is, they have jrooil clothes, boxes a;
tho opera, diamonds, teas, dinners, and
idiotic chatter. They miss no c reature com
fort. I mean, they are warm and comfort
ably housed and experience no flesh and
And tho poor, the very poor, are happy 1
that is, with their iJea of happiness.
They havo tho humbest faie; they have
their pipca and beer; they cr.ro nothing: for
tho noisomo stenches of their un ventilations;
they don't worry about furs or laces and
precious stones, and beinj UiXKl to discomfort
and accustomed to the indelicacies nuJ rude
nesses of low existence, get along very nicely.
t-ut the middle class!
But the middle class who don't know the
rich well enough to ask for help and are re
strained from joining the lowest and poorest
by a thousand and one repulsions oh, how
they suffer. It is the shabby genteel gar
ment through which the wind TK-neirates.
Joe Iloward in New York Graohic.
Most Popular Lancungr.
Professor KirchofT, to decide a bet, reeently
stnteJ that Chinese was the most popular
language in the world. It is spoken by -JW,-000.000
persons: Ilindostani bv UDward of
' 100,000,000; English by more than 1(W,000,6J;
! Russian by more than 70,000,000; German by
53,000,000; Spanish by 43,000,000, and French
by -10,000,000. New York Sun.
AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER
TO ALL WANHNO JII'I.OYMKNT.
We want live, energetic, sirenis m eveiy
coiiiilyili the L'nit. d Slates ami i 'anuria to Kill
a 1 at cut article ot .tn-at incii", ri .MMinn.
A 11 ai tb," e h.ivin:; :i biijicl.-ale pa i r ltx
per cent. -.j',r, h..iii 11. 1 -uni.cl iiioii,
vlii:!i the a-oi.t is 1 ruifcte.l ja t lie e xdiMve
s;.1e by a 'ec; j. jv. ii for each iiinl e ciy eouil
IV he liu.V mm: i:re il-i Willi .-ill !)ii se jul-
V.illb'He, t . ( in- ;ie .:. and the lucl II, at It IS
all article t!i:: :;m In; MiiJ lei every linu-hoi '
i-YiC.,ii n:i, in 1. t he neet-r-sai y In make "All
1 .ira'i.l!i..iy t;!b;r" to .eeuie j,-m ( aiienH at
iil.ee, but v e i ;ve cut ebuJcil to liiake it to
show, 1. ! on y IP i;.'!it;tleiiee in I lie inei ii of
in- inveii inn, b 1 In ii- j-abtl i it b any ai?e t
lh;:t will baiieir; i t v j : Ii cnei . l iir njiciils
now ut wuk.ie milking Iioih fi.viio 0 a
nioi.i h ele; r. :lim! i!i s tail makes it .le lores
to inane oeroller to w ho sire (.lit of employ
iiieii. Ai.y nyi-iil 1 lixl will ive our bu ines
a unity 1! jv n;l ,iMl bill to clear at lea
Sin-in 'hi! nit-, above ad . n um-n, ,.iii re
1 mi,, i.o l'iiciI- mis .1'! t 1 ii-; a- l we will refund
I lie 1:10. icy pa ( fur tin in. .No Mich employer
oi.i;ei:t ever dueo to make .-:eeh oilers, nor
would up 11 wtviti'l rot know that we have
line: ts new imiMi.g i-.oic than double thi
amount, our 1 (ies ijidive circulars ex
I am our oiler fully, an t hchc we wish to neu1
:o eveiyone ,u ot em loymei.t who will m-uI
i;s three one e-nt stamps for poMae. Send at
nee an.! i-ecine the agency in titnofor ihe
Doom, ami no to work u the t-rms named in
our extraordinary utter. A dill-en, at once.
National Novkii v Co..
ris Sin-ri&w r,n Kiiiithfield St., Pittsburg. Pa.
Dr. David Ifostetter is tho most heavily
insured man in this country. The tig
gre. ate of the policies held by him is
B?gs's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is the only medicine that acts directly
on the J,unrs, lilooil and liowels, it re
heves a cough instantly and in time
i-fiects a permanent cure. Sold by O. 1J
Smith & Co., druggists. j"25,3Hio,d-w
Di. SLhliemann has gone to Alexand
ria with l'iofes?or Virchew, und will
spend several months in Egypt making
Bega s Blood Purifier and Blood
No remedy in the world has gained
the popularity that this medicine has, as
i. hold on faunlv medicine. No one
should be without it. It has no calomel
iquininein its composition, consequent
lno b.ul effects can arise from it. "We
keep a full supply at all times O. P.
Smith Co. Druggist.
EST PREPARATION EVES PSCDUCEO
For Co;ichs, Maarsanuss, Weak Lungs, Whoo'ng
V- ii- 'i, I'ry, Hacking ('ouphs of loug standing, ui,j
: -1 iaviichiul and I-ung AC'ections. Try it.
VVirmnted to Cure Consumption in its Earlier States.
RA JL-ROADl Absolute Doir,:nion over Pain
fjXiM l. U.Pf H f Will C ure 'o!ic. Sore Tliro.it,
'ron;, l'rost i;itcs,Vcitiils.etc.,in luss time than nny
ether medicine on canli. Guarantee') to CKre Rheuir.a
V'.ra n:il f.'curalgia. Warranted lv your diuuKist.
-.' r , S.'V. rnd SI. For St w? will semi largest site oi
cither Cure, express rrcr-ai'l. Art'lreta
Kail-noai Psniey Co., Box 372, Lincoln, Neb.
Trade supplied by Uichardsoii Drug Co.,
VTe w ill pay the above reward for any
case of liver compla'iit, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation 01
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liver Tills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They .are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
containing o0 sityar coated pills, 5c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. Tho Genu
ine manufactured only bv John O. Well
& Co.. 8C.2 AV. .Madison St. Chicago Its
iold byV. .J Warrick.
Tiie standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pillj; they never
lisapp- int you. o0 pills 25c. At War
rick's drug store.
HEALTH IS WEALTH !
J)r. K. C. West 's Nerve an?l Kiain Treatment
1 L'u;i-!ntee specific for Iivsteiia Dizziness.
1 onvuisi'itis. bits. Nervitus eiiraiu'ia. Ili-nd-
:'?! Xervei'U ITostrntfnn e;iu.-eil hv them-e
'I a eiiho! nrtiihaeeo. Wakefulness. Mental Ie
i-if-sion, Smlrnjr.ir of t he Israin resmltniK in I"
.-:iu;.y ;i'i ; le:i1:ru t r.n.serv, decay and 'leatli.
vi-ma-nre ojq Ae. i;arretiiiess. idsh vi i,v
r iu either s-. x. Jnvolnntnrv L'-shps :ue Sixt
mat rrluea cuiism! hy m-r-exerlion of ihe
I'lvm. scifahiise or over-iniiuliience Kach box
com ains o; month's treatment, .?! CO a box
rM iv.ixt-s for .5.oo, sent by mall prcpaidor
i e "i in oi ice
VE GUA AKTEE SIXBtXES
fo cum anv eas With each onler received
.- i.-s f'n- six boxes, accoiupun-erl with. 55 (10,
wc v:i; send the nurchaser ;iir written uuaran-
I-C t return the money it the r atment does
-1 licet a cure. (;nara:iee issued oniv ity
i!i J. Wanivk sle agent, I'lattsuiouth. .Neb.
Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
Coiitrnetor and Builder
SfAXCFACTURER OF AND
WHOLESALE k RETAIL
DEALER IX THE
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flor de Pepperbergo and 'Buds
FULL LIXE OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
always in stock. Nov. 26, 1885.
I mutt make room for in'
Large Slock of
Coming and tlu-relort; will hmIiicc all li atkt r goods 20 jer
cent, lielow regular jiic lur easli only.
All Goods ftSdrircd in Plain ITiguros,
Ladies' French Kid 00 0 jior cent, discount $4 CO
Ladies' French Kid 4 r() " " 3 CO
Ladies' Bright Dongola . . . 4 00 " " " 3 20
Ladies' Jiright Dongola (H " " 2 40
Laeies' Kid .......!. U 25 " " " 1 SO
Dadies' Feb. (ioat. '.".". i 50 " " " 2 00
Ladies' Pch. Ci oat. .. ." 2 25 " " " 1'80
Men's Bnrt Shoes S 00 " " " 0 40
Men's Shoey 4 50 " " 3 CO
Men's Shoes ...'! 75 " " X 00
Men's Slices 2 M) " " 2 00
Childrens "Little (iiant School Shoes," the hvst in the market, same
reduction. Now is your chance to lav in a cheap tuiply.
Clivor dL ciingc, Proprietors.
BtEF, PORK, RliiTTON, VEAL, POULTRY
We keep constantly on hand the finest ;ijid frolief-t line of meals
in the city. Mc; ts ol all kinds in their season.
SUGAR CURTD MEAT:, r AIIS, BACON, LARD,
SAUSAGE A(VD miNQE flEAT.
And everything to suit the dr.inand our trsde. (Jive us a trinl,
South Side Main Sfreet,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
ooef, Pork, Mutti?j?, Veal snd Poultry.
2 invite all to givo mo . trial.
Sugar Curecl Meats Ilams, Bacon, etc.. cic. IVcsI. Ovtcis in Can and Bulk
at lowest hying prices. Do not f;.il to Givc mc yciir patrouagr.
KITCHEN, BED FOOH,
Fricos in th.G City,
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND VINE.
PORK PACKERS and dealers
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
TIIE BEST TIIE 3LVRKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meals, Hsms.
oi our own mane. iiie nest i.rancls
iZ v "N A -l -r-1
OaV -Li JLVU. ar IT7..
JJetwcen Fifth ar.d Sixth.
in BUTTER AND EGGS
Bacon, Lard, &c., a
of OUSTERS, in cans and l.nllr
AND RETAIL. ' at
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