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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1888)
THE DAILY JIEIIaLIL lU.AriS.Yi!. u it., w:itASK A, TFKSIiA. MAKCIl iii.
The Plattsmoutb Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
rm - r i ill
TIIK I'LATTSMOUTII HERALD
la published eorr viiIiik exrpt Humlay
aud Wikly nvrry Tlmrsilay morning. Ki-k'i-J-trrrd
at the oMonl:e, I' at rmnoulli. NVbr.. . n
i --Ui inutt.T. Ollice corner o( Vine and
T K RMS rOU DAILY.
On oopy oiih )c:tr In alvaue. by mail $C no
Ou copy per iiHintli. Iy ran Icr. f0
Una copy jcr week, by carrier, 15
TP.KMS rOK WP.BKLV.
One aopy one year, in aIvua f I at
UneopylK rnontbn iu advance 75
Tiik "noutriditj" ttirt the brotherhood
of i-nginrcr are talking about ho much
tlic.su days reminds one irresistibly of the
neutrality of Keutucky in lHGl. When
the rebellion broke out the rebs in Ken
tucky had the state government but they
did not have the people and they could
not take the state out of the Union.
I Icnce they invented a new definition of
the word "neutrality" for the occasion.
It was nn invention, for there was never
such "neutrality" seen before in the his
tory, of ttfttes. They forbade the armies
of the Union to put a foot on Kentucky
soil and permitted the rebel recruiting
officer to open stations in every city and
town. Halleck and Graut paid no atten
tion, however, to the proclamations of
the Great MnjjoH'm, an 1 the state was
soon held securely by tho Union f jrces.
Arthur's "neutrality" as applied to a rail
load company now is intended to des
cribe the action of a company that assists
the brotherhood to coerce the (.'., 15.
combination by organizing a boycott
against it, and rcfu.-iiij to carry its
freight when delivered at connecting
points. The patent was stolen from Ken
tucky's old governor. Lincoln Journal.
Tim: editor of the Journal works him
self up into an unwonted frenzy oven
our comments about his nun striking for
better pay, and has the impudent gall to
deny the charge, and insist that The
IIkkai.i. is Ivinir about him etc. "We
havn't been here very long "brer." Slier
man, but too lull" to take a bluff like
that. In the firtt place you do not pav
your men as good wages as Tiik IIki'ai.d
does its force mid never have since we
have known you. As to the strike mat
ter, we nave tiie tacts irom your own
workmen, who tinted them just ns Tin
11 Kit a id printed tliem; they could gain
nothing by saying what was not true; yet
the Journal attempts in the ery face of
the statements of its own men to deny
the whole affair. It was always thus, the
man that shouted the loudest at all times
for the poor down-trodden laboring man,
is the most exacting and unscrupulous in
his treatment of labor. It is one thing to
pose as the friend of labor, and quite
another to employ and pay good or even
fair wages. We think the communistic
organ, although very thick-skinned and
fat-witted, has been touched in a tender
ppot, its hypocrisy has been discovered.
and in the opinion ot The IIekald the
Journal may be benefitted by the dis
It is not surprising that a tally of the
House reveals a majority against the
Mills tariff reduction bill. It is destined
to a speedy death as soon as it comes
fairly liefore the House, and none of its
friends will be able tv show that it de
serves a better fate. It favors all the
industries of the South, and benefits them
"at the expense of tho agriculture and in
dustries of the North. In every instance
where a removal or reduction of duty i
provided, careful discrimination is made
against some Northern product or inter
est. One need not be an expert to s e
their purpose. The sugar of Louisiana,
the rice of South Carolina, the coal and
iron of Alabama and Virginia, are all
left in a protected situation; but the salt.
wool, lumber, flax, and other valuable
products of the North and West are de
nied participation in the profits of such
a policy. There is no reason to begivtn
for this plan of discrimination except
that of political favoritism; and the Am
erican people will not fail to see that 3Ir.
Mills and his associates hare subordinat
ed all ether considerations to that of aid
ing the section from which the party de
rives most of its strength. There cannot
be any question about the fate of such a
monstrous proposition. It is offensive
to all accepted notions of honesty, and
should be defeated.
' THE WAIL OF FREE TRADE.
The Mark Lane Express, in its review
of the London breadstuffs market for
1$7, calls attention to the fact tint im
ports of flour are destroying the milling
business in Great Britain. It says :
It will be seen that the total of wheat
received in London is rather smaller than
last year, but that ttaa combined quanti
ties of wheat and flour are larger, owing
to the very great increase in the quantity
. of flour. It is a startling fact that the
bulk of flour chiefly from the United
States which has come to London dur
ing the year 1S37 is larger than that re
ceived in the form of vheat by a quanti-
ty equal to 286,507 quarters of wheat.
Under such circumstances as these it can
not be wondered at that the trade has
been dull and dragging throughout, and
tho facts as they stand are of serious im
port to the British milling industry.
The table given bliow that the London
receipts of foreign a;id. domestic wheat
were y,030,0.l quarters, while the receipts
of flour were 3,322,558 quarters, ana of
this quantity 2,0y,380 sacks of 280
pounds each ahd 10,380 barrels of 190
pounds were of ferebjn flour. Of the
wheat imported, 1,920,045 quarters ia all,
502, 330 quarters came from the United
States, while the entire receipts of Kug
lish, Scotch and Irish wheat were only
110,003 quarters. In another paragraph,
referring to small receipts of Hour from
Manitoba, the same paper says:
This is one more nail in the coffin of
the lirit'uh miller, but that docs not mat
ter much; Uncle Sam is the only man
who cau fasten it down. And he will if
he can. If the imports of American flour
continue to increase in their present ratio,
it will not be many years before he calls
together the friends of the deceased for
a last look before interment.
It is to be understood, of course, that
tho imports at London alone differ ma
terially from the impoits into the whole
kingdom. But British imports from the
United States in 1887 amounted to 30,
501.000 cwts, against 25,280,000 cats,
from all other countries, while the im
port of il'jur were 14,873,000 cwts. from
the United States, against 3,183,000 cwts.
from all other countries. The increase
in quantities from the United States is
shown in the following statement from
ihe oliicial reports:
I'niti rl state. rv
Other countries "
. .'." 2SO.U0O
1 1 sT.'I.nmi
.. 3,1S.1,0: 0
11, 173 00
Thus it appear? that the United States
has not only in reastd its shipments to
Jre.it Britain largely, but to some extent
at the expense of other countries, at the
.'nine time increasing in shipments rclat
ivily far more in flour than in wheat.
-V. Y. Trilntnc.
IleallH .lints ior W.n.Vr.
An old ol server says: "The secret of
good health in winter lies in two things
first, in breathing through the nose,
and second in keeping the feet warm. If
these two rules are carefully observed by
uny one, be or she need not fear the rig
ors of winter. Above all, never go to
bed with cold feet. If you are troubled
with cold feet." paid the same gentle
man, 'warm them Ire fore you retire, and
in the morning plunge them into cold
water until they sting. Then rub them
vigorously and put on your stockings and
shoes, and your feet will keep warm
probably all day. See that your stock
ings are thick enough, and that you wear
heavy shoes and good serviceable overt-lux's.
A great many j'oung ladies here
are wearing heavy shoes this winter for
the first time. They are learning wis
dom. Ladies, too, are beginning to wear
heavier underwear than ever before.
They have been taught this by their ex-
ix'rience on toboggan slides, and it is a
good thing. The health of boys and girls
r.hould Iks better in winter than in sum
mer, and thef should grow stronger and
heavier by outdoor exercises. The first
essential is to bo warmly clothed, and,
above all, to keep the feet warm.'" Al
Calcutta' Ilotanlcal Garden.
The Royal Botanic garden, of Calcutta,
has just completed the lirst century of its
existence. It practically established the
now flourishing tea industry of that
country. The directors were the first to
grow patatoes in India, and they im
ported the cinchonas from South America,
r.nd thus were the pioneers in the quinine
manufacture, which has been most suc
cessful there. From the "West Indies
they brought the best varieties of sugar
cane, while systematic experiments were
made in the garden on flax, hemp, to
bacco, India rubber, tapioca, cocoa, cof
fee, vanilla, henbane, ipecacuanha and
many other valuable products. In addi
tion "the superintendents have paid great
attention to horticulture. New York
The Medical society of New York state
list year hunted down eighty -five illegal
medical practitioners, who were hum
bugging ignorant ieople out of their
money. Ten of the swindlers were sent
t- prison, and from the other seveuty
ilve fines amounting to $0,000 were col
lated. Chicago Herald.
Tl'.e new Bulgarian coinage is to be
ttTiuk in England. The order is for
$600,000 worth of 6mall coins. Two
Kngiish firms have tendered contracts.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pill-; they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 25c. At "War
rick's drug store.
Bigg's 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 mon;y
will be refunded to you. It acts simul
taneously on all parts of the system,
thereby leaving no bad results O. P.
Smtth & Co., Druggists. j25-8md&w
"WiiAt's the matter with Illinois con
gressmen this time We have as yet heard
nothing about the Tlennepin cnnal.
Who is Your Best Friend?
Your stomach of course. Why? Be
cause if it is out of order you are ne of
the most miserable creatures living. Give
it a fair chance and see ifNit is not the best
fiiend you have in the end. Don't smoke
in tnc morning. iwn,t urinic in me
morning. If you must smoke and drink
wait until your stomach is through with
brer k fast. You can drink more aud
smoke more in the evening and it will tell
on vou less. If your food ferments and
does not digest right- if you are troubl
ed with Heartburn, Dizzniess of the head,
coming up of the food after eating, bil
iousness, indigestion, or any other trouble
of the stomach, you had best use Green's
August Flower, as no person can use it
without immediate relief.
CIRCUS RIDER'S SCHOOL.
WINTER REHEARSALS FOR EQUES
TRIANS AND THEIR HORSES.
Mile. Throughthchooiig Dally Iwtun A
Mechanical Contrivance to Have Hit
from railing Why IUl-rs Prefer White
Horses for the Ring;.
There is the usuul circus ring in the center
of the barn liko building. On two or three
sides of the ring are rows of narrow lox
fetalis, in which the traiucd horses have their
homes. A 6coro or more of hostlers ami
helpers arc. about the room, making and
keeping things clean and neat. With tl.e
cold blast that conies in at tho open door
comes also a tall, rather slim, figure, wrapjxHi
in a cloak of fur, and with such a hat aud
such gloves, and such an outfit generally us
one might expect to see on any ludy taking
her morning walk on Broadway. Sho is de
cidedly pretty as she trips in, closes the door,
greets every one with a cheery "good morn
ing," and then trips up a flight of stairs to
her dressing room. But before sho ditJipju-ars
from sight she says: "Please get Bob ready."
Bob uj brought out. lie is a bi-j horso,
more white than gray, and is taken from one
of the btnlls which have a number very like
him in color in them. That prompts an in
quisitive visitor to ask ono of tho titled
juioplo standing round if white horses are the
only ones that will train well for circus pur
"Not a bit, my boy; bays or Macks or
chestnuts would do equally well, but the
riders like the white ones l-st. Why U'.l,
because they like to keep up the illusion of
tho ring. Kee, there's tho reason why t bite
horses aro used so generally."
As he spoke this professor of horse educa
tion pointed to a young man who w.s rul
hiug Bob's back with ft lot of line powder.
It was powdered resin, and was applied lib
erally to tho back of Bob and carefully
spread over all the broad back o:i which the
fairy who a few moments ago entered wouM
soon Ihj dancing.
"That's tho reason why tho white horses
are chosen by riders for their uses. Now, if
the horso was black or bay in color the pow
der would lie in a great pad liko block that
would bo plainly visible to every oil".
Riders, male or female, disliko to have any
ono know that they use resin to help them
keep their feet on tho animal's back. So
they uso white horses to help out the deecji
tiou." AVhilc this explanation of the petty decep
tion was being indulged in the horso profes
sor's assistants had got the "moehauie' into
trim. That "mechanic" looked more like a
gallows than anything else. From the center
of the ring rose a strong pole, or mast, which
lost itself m the beams above which served
to support tho dressing room floor. Three
quarters of tho way up from tho bottom of
tho polo there stretched out aa arm, which
gave to the pole the gallows like appearance.
A rope which hung from tho end of this arm,
with a halter band of leather, added to the
repulsive appearance. Tho arm moved
noiselessly and easily about tho supportiij-j
jwst. "Is the young lady to be hung o:i thu 5
gallowsf was the facetious inquiry addressed
to the man of horse lore and circus mystery.
"Yes, she'll hang there for a half hour.
Ilere she comes; now see how she does it."
T.he erstwhile fairy came tripping down
stairs, if a fairy can trip when shod iu a sort
of sabot, much liko those worn like tho peas
ants of Holland, bat with a trifle less wood
in them. Great Scott ! What a transforma
tion ! The sabots brought down stairs a some
thing utterly unlike the graceful woman who,
a few moments before, had gone to the mys
terious regions of the dressing room. It was
a being clothed in a cross between a bloomer
costume and a bathing dress.
The ringmaster fastened a stout bit of cord
to the horse's . bridle bit, the other end of
which cord hs held in the hand that didn't
hold tho whip. An attendant fastened the
halter about the waist of "the peerless eques
trienne " and tho gallows was ready. But
before her lesson i3 begun Mile. Turo'ighthc-
hoops goes up to Bob, pats him kindly on the
head and neck, and gives him a lump of
sugar. Friendly relations are thus established
between horse and rider, and sho says: "All
right; let him go." There's a snap of Ibo
ringmaster's whip, a characteristically wo
manly "Get up !" in a shrill, high key, aud
tho handsome gray begins his gallop about
the little circus ring. lie makes a half dozen
circuits of tho ring, and then Mile. Through
thehoops makes a frantic rush at him, catches
him by the mane with one hand, and with
the other seizes the grip fastened to the saddle
girta and leaps to his back. At the same in
siar.t the ropo arrangement of tho gallows
frame of the mechanic is hauled taut. It was
well it was hauled taut, too, for the new
horso, startled by the sudden descent on his
rosined back, jumps away bs if struck by a
bullet. Tho rider loses her foothold, and if it
wasn't for that meclaanir! and its gallows like
arm, sho would have hTi i a bad tumble. In
stead the mechanic ami its arm and harncs.--Leep
her swinging in the air, and she is grad
ually lowered to the ground. The rlng.unsterV
whip cracks, everybody yells "Hi-hi-hi," t!ie
Lorse finally gets down to its regular gallop
cuco more, and tho thing is gone over and
crcr again. Several times the rider is saved
from a tuniblo by the mechanic, ar.d finally
"Bob" is dismissed with a pat and a lump oi
sugar, and another gray horse, who is an ok?
stager, comes to tho ring.
Things go much better now. Jllle.
Throughthehoops calls for tho banners, and
big strips of white cotton cloth come out in
place of tho gay colored silken banners thai
would be used in a regular circus riug. The
now horse starts iu with a regular stride.
Mile. Throughthehoops, still fastened to the
mechanic, leaps to his back, and tho circus,
without its tinsel, is reproduced in minia
ture. Tho "Mile." goes on with her act just
as' if a thousand people were watching Ler,
and courtesies and smiles and waves her
hands as she would in tho ring. Who is she
courtesying and smiling at? To every em-r-loi-e
in the big building whose duties do
not compel him to be elsewhere. This crowd
of men are just outside the ring, hallooing at
the top of their voice, "Hi-hi-hi," and clap
ping their hands and making things hideous
generally. As they shout, and the ringmas
ter'svhip cracks and hands are clapjx?d, and
the rider jumps and leaps and yells at the
top of her voice occasionally, and she really
seems to enjoy it, until a misstep throws her
from tho horse's back and leave3 her hanging
in tho air at the end of the arm of the me
chanic, but safe because she is in the embrace '
of its rope and leather harness. Finally,
well tired out, sho says "Enough," and
leaves the rinj for some one else to take a
The homely school costume discarded and
the street dress resumed, the pretty woman
conies down from her dressing room, and for
a time watches her husband, who is now tak
ing bid turn in the ring, and perhaps training
their boy in what will be his future profes
sioUf for tho children of riders are usually
brought up in their parents' footsteps. She
joins in the hi-hi-ing with the other witnesses
to the lesson, and apparently doesn t notice,
as visitors do, that a huge barrel organ is
constantly grinding out, over and over agaia,
the strains of "When Johnny Comes Marco
Ing Houite Again. 'Xfw York Time
"AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER j
We want live, eneij'etie, at'eiitH in every
cuiintj- In the L'liiti-tl Ktate! ai;l C:.ua!a ti sell
a patent article if j-.n-ar uieiit.o.N in- mi kits. ,
ai tic e h ' In,; a laiye '.-.ilo paj in "Vi r lno
per et-nt. pi i h i hi;; i:. emu pel It ion, and ml
whicli ilie iin'ifis j reiccted iu the exeitive
hale by a deed i:iven for cacti and f ery coan
IV lie n,;iy n cin e li cin u- Wit Ii all 1 best
v'aiitiis' s t nr nut- .:s. and tbe hu t that it in
an al'tli-le t!i.i- eaii be siJ I ) evr ry Ji. i;-t hoi i
ew- e , ii mL- !it i" t be nt o i--.;i' y In ie;'rie "An
Y XI ! iii! :iy Ulii-l " to serine (.'.m d jttenls at
iidcc", l.i: vi- i in'e em -ii;ilcil to li nlvi- il to
sSn.sv. m l iii y m: :" i- ntiili-; in the mi 1:1 s i.f
mil- iii v en i;:i b it ia 't Htilubi it liynny uti- t
tint vi tl l';:inib' i: i !i l ip ! . -xir a-.-ri.tn
now at ivoi k . r miliiii?; Jioth fi.'.oio .-:fc ti a
pidtltii clchi- ;n :1 ii: s tin iimkes il s h Inr us
t itniKtf i.ia l iter V "11 bn ;il mit ul jtiipb'J -M.'pr.
A:iy :it,- lit : 1 - I ui!l ;ive i.iir tut ine.iH
a II. illy il )s' ir.;:I ai. d li'll to ivrar at lei'it
iiiiiii tiiift me, i.b.-ve all epi-irsi-s. oi.n le
I an- all : 'iil- nn.-: .!! to lis ;i' il we will .-f 01 i
tlie lioi'leV p.l d for I brio. -No Hfll i'"l!iiir
of e;:l ever i':ili'i! to ir.;l!;.! Hi ell n!;Vr-, Imr
win. Id we if we ilhl l:it Know rlmt v." b.-ive
ta. . i Is lii.w im:'.I i: i; n ote tbiin ileli'o'e tllln
::mmmf. iur I IK'" deeiiit ive eii-ut:;-s ex
p'uin ioir otter Hilly, an tls.-se we wi;iii to l eu.-'
lo everyone ell ot omi-l inert v bo v. ib n-i d
us tbrei- one rent stamps lor p- tae. Moul at
i i.e- aiu! M-itiiie ti:e ii- lu-.v in li.ielor the
IiihHii. i'.iul !; In cr:c in the t r:ns r.iirr-it in
our extraoidiiituy oilrr. Atb..'ron . :ir. iiroe,
Vatiov!. f-ovi:n v t'"..
flS-am-iliV,' 51 1 Sn ttbrield M , Pitlsbuie. 'a.
Dr. Diivid Ilosteitcr is the most hi avily
insured man in thi-i couutr'. Tii. ti;
gre at.; of thu politics held by him is
3e3j's Civjrry Cough Syrup.
Is the only medicine that ats din ttly
on the hu::p, IUuod and Uowils, it re
lieves a eouoh ii.sttmtly arid ia time
fl'i-ts a pcrmam t:t cure. iSold by O. P.
Smith & Co., lni,o;oi-m. j."i.:hin,d -w.
I)i. Schliemtnn has none t; Alcxand
liawitii l'nil'i s-iir Vircliew, n:id uiil
.'lend s -vcral moiitiis in Egypt nmking
Bc-cs's CSoad Purifier and Bleed
No remedy in tha world has gtdurd
tiio popularity that this mediciue has, as
i. hiild on tamil modichi". No (tn:
thoubl be v,' tiiout it. It litis no calomel
( l ijuiiwiic in its composition, cons.cqii; i:t-
iio b:id effects -an iiti.-c from it. We
Keep a full supply at all 'times. O. P.
Smith Co. Dntguist. y2
m UF m- m I
A Kew Veine.ly vita wcnde?ii:l Hi-.a!ir Ferrers.
For hoth Internal nr.c e;:t?rrai U-,
POSITIVE CURE FOS RH20MATiS! AND NE!R.H.r.?A.
Alw C(j!in. Cro'.:p. iienrtneha. Lan.e B.ick. Wnirid;,
;:11 iiMic iiiiiiK'iitsol tin' iium:ui l;uy.
F A L- O & O l the Ees! on E-.rtli 'nr PnzW' s,
COUuH CURS CDnhs.ThraatanslU"ng f.-ouU&s
1HC38 Ma!;ci)83 .are Warranto'! by your Drr:t,r;isl.
3'i lre 2r.c , -ri c. Mid ! jT buttle. l:r SI v. " v!!l
eeii'l Iari;-st t-ls.v ! ritliiT Cure. re;ail A('..!i"-?.s
hal-rteid Rc.ncu'y Co., Box 372. Lincoln. fc.'c-L.
Trade supplied by liichardsou Drug Co.,
Omaha, X braka.
We will p iy he above reward fcr any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, su k
headache, imlre.-tiou. coii.-ti;;: tion or
costiveness we cannot euro with
West's Vegetable Liver Pills when the
directions aro strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to ive satisfaction. J.ar:re boxes
containing ;)0 suar coated pills, 2-jo.
For sale by nil druirists. lleware of
counterfeit and imitations. Th-- -(-m?-ine
manufactured oidy by Ju!n O. V- 11
& Co., 8(52 W. Madison SSt. Chicago. Its
Sold byW. .J Warrick
HEALTH fS WEfilt !
Dr. E C. West's Verve and Tlrain TreaMa-i.t
2111 ratee specific fer Hysteria li.z'itss.
(.'tuUlsi:llS. Kit. NiTviil'S N e .l-'luia. JI-a'-ise.
iei vei ns I'losii.-.f inn cau.-c.! liy tbe i;i-e
f a'eolioi. r t-iliacr.o. . :ieli;"!if ss. .,Veiil;:l i.'e
;: f i n. Svfteiiii.ir iC l i.e ram ivmtl.h'K hi m--.ivily
it" load : n t misery, lir-c.ty : 11:1 :e:i:l,
ie:: a'ure nM A;v ilrirri-iuiess. I.i cf '.- w
i r ia eii .:er s-.rc. iuv liu tary Losses sin i r-it1'!;-!
::;;:m il ty ov r-ex r:;.n ' f he
er fe:f.i?!;s - erovef-iii-'nlj-cnce i."a'!i li. x
(hi: ains n.mii It's ire.-ttMi.-iir, ! c.i a In
r si x iinxi's for f..ot, .-.ens iy mail pn t ai ; or
e Tipt Ml e
VS GUAr AT. TEE IZB'"X2''
To en re airvea-"- W it ! -a'i :r.;-r r. civ.l
by i s r-"r six bovrs, neC'i'r-n-ni e:l vi: :i o :.
we v.'ill sotnl tbc p!irch:iser nir wiilt-n li:;l;:l:
tee to li'luill tile li'nnev If tlie M ;;:'iei.t ! f-s
not effort a cure. ; ii ' i:t t-s Ksm-il i!v ;.
Will .J.AVarrick s-.ile a-eut, riattsin.-..i: ii. vt'.i.
Why Ayer's Saroapa;;:!
preferable to any oihsr for
tho cure of Blood Diseasss.
Iiecause no porsonrus cr :L '(-' i( r.;.
ingredients inter into the coi.,po;: i-jii
of Ayer's Sarsapuiiiia.
Ayer's Saryatvirilhi cor.?;.!' ojsly
the purest and luo.-t ileelive i ::: . :al
Ayer's Sarsaparii:-? is jv-purri' with
extreme care, skill, ami clt-an.ii.. -
Ayer's Stirsapariila ir- j ;. ;u : 1-y
Ayer's Sarsaparil'a ?- fer fr.'e
every where, and i eecn-im. i.i '. 1 y u'.l
Ayer's Sar.aparll:a is a i;h r.i. .":.e,
and not a beveraj.'--- ii: '.:e7..:.-.o.
Ayer's Sarsarorji-A l.cvt r i::'.'.-: to
effect a care, when --i-s:.s?t-:i-.y ; .- til,
aecordinj; to ilireetions.
Ayer's SarsapuriJIa is a l.i. My ci ;;
ecntrated extraet. ai.il the r :rc t'.o
most economical l!!ood Mei;ie!iie iii tl -j
Ayer's f?r.rsa;a:-il!a l;a hc.-.l r ?;t
ce.vsfal eareer of ni;:rly hall' a ct iiti:r;-,
and was never so prvin'ur as zt j-rc-x'sf..
Thousands cf ts'imriihd.", arc ca
file frotu those b-in-fiu:.' by tin: uz:i cf
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lews.!, ;vh:5.
Price (1 ; eix bott'o, "rcith J.5 a botUa.
i If m IS
f l i
I 111 li t lliuku
tr i i
1 I- (i I'
ll - r 5 ; e n
k. 1 I-
I T - t 1 1 ki
Ctuning susil there fore will mhiei; leather ;. t 20 y-i-v
cvnl. heiow lt oiil.ir j-i! i r c;t. h
Sll Coeds Tail-od rPlodzi S'ignrca.
Ladies ' Freru-li Kid
Ladies' French Kid. . , .
Ladies' J'n'olir Do:io-Oj;l
Ladies' Jlrilit Duiig!a.
Laeies' lvil ...... . .
Dailies' Pel. (ioat.V. . .
Ladies' I'eli. (Jo.it .
Men's IJtirt hhoes.
Chi!divn.s "Little Oismt ScIi.h-1 M. ..-.-redaction.
. oy is our el ;i;,c
ID fZT PT-H rpfi
K i ' : . J
U1 ' r?f
id. V V..
Wo keep eoiisttiiilly on h."i:l the
in the city. Ale-tts ' !
CMC h '
J " ;
And eve'-vlhiii:r to suit t:
Simili Side Tfuin r-'ti e .
.1 H a i H i ff d
wiioi.i-'sAi.i. a: j
- invito all to
hugar Lured ,.ient. Ifam.-, IJacr.n, I.tn-d,
..f I ........ ii;..: . i .
1,1 wm--l ii) iiij piJCCS. IO 1 1 1. i
i. ' t "t '. -' -
li.i-.iiL-ili b li - '. (,. ;v. f. i U ; f u f'R
-i l; . .
T . --i rrzp -ji
'17 HTT ?i 'K'- 1?
SlXTfl STREEr, 'HET. MAIN AX I VINE.
"s .- r.
"t t m 3
5 a .
f H f fc S a
i- sJ a rjw it i --s i v: A
PORK PACKERS a.m. i,i;Ar.;;::s
THE EEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS OX IIAKD.
Sugar Cured Meals, SJams. Bacon, Lard, c, ic
of our own ir.ajce. Tlie best! rnnds of OYSTERS, in cans aud bulk tt
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Q-X'V'-jE! 'ffi.. OXjaXi
i i --' r
loolll l'ol lilV
. (if) 'Jo j cr ci nt. (iiceotuit 1 ( 0
I :,! " to
! On - " :i
t o - u 4 t lo"
:: .1 M)
J .JO . " M 00
:i :l: k' " j so
;-i (i i " 0 40
! r,o ' " :s fiO
:i v." " :; co
- ; o .i 4 2 oo
v" the h'-.-t in the. t!'::jhcl, tV.UiC
( to h;y in a t la r.y t v t'l'h
Wl h H h 1
.' - f-i
IT ' Y
:: aiid irohot line of hm-; tr.
II hii.dts in tht.il' : ( ;:: (!'.
: ' 1 .-. i ;
,i owr : !;
ii us :i I ril,
lUun-n Fifth tu.. Si:;(h.
'--'I? ti V-f O ti
v i' i-. - ri i- ci ;i .
""", ,TT" It - I
.::t.ii. di.m.; ;: i;
v IU ill-.ii il:(i!J.itry.
ivc mo a tj?ial.
( t.-.. (-tf
i ns). Oy.'-trrs in Can rud Kulk
itivc ire yoitr ciiiaor.
r a &
'SJI ,i 'Si f-TV- mm
5)''.- "li'-i -:'
...)f HALLWAY?, CFFiCES.
V . w . y . i 4
Or -;r. !
J. V'. jMAiiTi:!.
i va. -ii. Jii.
.V I - ; j I -
i' 1X711111 AND tCGf,.
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