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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1888)
.THE DAILY JIKUALI), I'LA-i,.iuih, ,..;i;Ah!i., WKDNKSOAV, MAliCil 23. 1SS.S.
The Plattsmoutli Daily Herald.
KNOTTS BKO S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE PLATTSMOUTII MEEALD
! published every evening except Sunday
ud Weekly every Thtintdajr morning. Kegls
tored at tli pufitoRlce, 1 mi mouth. Nebr.,
econd-cUi matter. Ofllce corner of Vine and
1IIHI POR DAILY.
Ouo opy on year In advance, by mall $(J CO
) eepy per month, by rarMer .V)
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TIMIt rOK WEEKLY.
One opy oue year. In adraace $1 51
One copy il& mouths, in advance 75
The Republican electors of the State of
Nebraska are requested to rend delegates
from the several counties, to meet in con
vention, at the city of Omaha, Tuesday,
Maj 15, 1688, at 8 o'clock p. in., for the
purpose of electing four delegates to the
National Republican Convention, which
meets in Chicago June 19, 1888.
The serersl counties arc entitled to re
presentation as follows, being bused upon
the vote cant for Hon. Samuel Maxwell,
supreme Judge, in 1887, giving one dcl-egate-at-large
te each county, and one
for each 150 votes and major fraction
It! own . ...
Colfax .... ,
li.twps .... ,
Fillmore . .
; sier. ...
II hiii! I ton
Hitchc ck .
. U Jefferson
. l! Kearney ,
. i! Kcyal'alia
. Ken li
. 4 Knox
. s Lancaster
. 11 i.iucolii
. y lxuau ,
. y loup
. 16 Mauisou
. si : Merrick
. k! Nailer
. 7 Otim
. 7' I'awnee
. . I'ieree
. 7 I'olk
. r I'llrlps
.37. Ited Mow
. 4 Saline
. 7 Sa.liiders
. 6 heridan
. 3 Sioux
. & iaiitoii
. 1 Thayer
. 4 I'lioiiiaa
. x Wayne '
. 4 Webster
. G Wheeler
. 7 I'norff. territory..
. i a
It id recommended that no proxies be
admitted to the convention, except sucl
as are held by persons residing in the
counties from tne proxies are given.
Gkokoe D. Meiklejoiix.
Walt. M. Skklet, Chairman.
SUP HE HE COURT VACAXCl
The vacancy caused by the death of
the chief justice, again gives
Cleveland tho opportunity of
high judicial appointment.
It is tliu
highest gift that the president can give.
It is a responsibility that rarely falls upon
a president. Only five judges have pre
sided in the supreme court since the ap
pointment of John Jay by General Wash
iogton. General Grant appointed Chief
Justice Morrison IL Waite, whose chair
now awaits an occupant.
It is not to be expected that political
consideration will not dictate to a great
extent the choice of a successor. The
exigencies of an approaching campaign
lira not likely to be overlooked. It is to
be presumed that the next clieif" justice
will be a democrat and that he will come
from a state where Lis choice will
strengthen tho party.
New York and Indiana are mentioned
by politicians as the probable recipients
of the honor, without any definite idea
a to the names of the lawyers upon
whom the silken robe is to be conferred
The chief interest of the people of the
country, quite irrespective of party, is
that the high character of the supreme
bench shall be maintained and that no
man of small mental calibre or weak
moral fiber shall bo called to the chair
once occupied by John Marshall.
Peculiar in its constitution and in the
latitude of its far reaching powers, the
United States supreme court has sus
tainerf the highest rank among the trib
unals of the world bv reason of the care
exercised in the selection of its judges.
The opposition to the appointment of
Justice Lamar arose from the feeling
that he was not in either learning or abil
ity the peer of his follow justices.
Mr. Cleveland will make a serious mis
take if he overlooks unquestioned legal
learning, juridical experience and judic
lal temper of minrls in selecting a suc
cessor to Chief Justice Waite.
His professions of non-partisanship
where the interests of the entire country
are at stake will now be nut to a severe
G. William Curtis has at last con
fessed the reason why he and his associ"
ate mugwumps refused to support the re
publican presidential ticket in 1884.
According to his statement the mug
wumps are free traders, for one thing,
and aslo disprove federal interference in
national elections in the south. Mr. Cur
tis s iys that be does not believe in "high
protection That means simply that he
does not believe in protection at all,
which is the free trader's belief. Any
rn insure which is not high enough to
protect is not protection at all bat simp
ly taxation without any return excepting
the revenue to the government. What
republicans believe in is protection n
rate of duties which will not admit
forvin goods to competition in our raar-
kct at fucirpriccs as to lower tlu stand
ard of wages below that which is a fare
remuneration for the labor performed.
Mr. Curtis and his friends do not believe
in this protection and hence oppose the
republican party in its endeavor to pro
serve to American labor immunity from
cheap competition and consequently low
ering of wages. Lincoln Journal.
A case just reported in London,
England, papers, shows the possibility f
spontaneous combustion of the body of
a druakard, or at least that such a body
may be set on fire by the man's breath
coining in too close contact with a light
ed candle or match. The case just re
ported is that of the body of a drunkard
being brought into Guy's hospitable,
London. - His body was very much bloat
ed, and when punctured und a lighted
match applied the gas which escaped
burned with the ordinary flame of car
bureted hydrogen. As many as a dozen
of these flames were burning at the same
The governor of Texas has called a
special session of the legislature to cut
down taxes. There is $2,000,000 more
in the treasury than he knows what to
do with. If they will just give tho cow
boys a chance they will dispose of the
surplus, without any trouble. '
The Delights of Listening.
A listener and observer! How the import
of this attitude comes out in the biographies
of tho Literary men who have been most skill
ful in making their characters talk natur
ally, and who were themselves, on fit occa
sions, fine talkers! What prodigious powers
of sitting silent, and simply absorbing, bad
such delineators of human life as Addison
and Moliere. Their own personality was
sunk out of sight, as they sat watching, and
contemplatively taking in the ideas, humors,
folUes, virtues of those about them. The
whole scene was a school of instruction.
They did not want to air themselves, did not
want to drive every other man's ideas out of
his head and substitute their own. No won
der, then, that so often, at the end of an
evening during which they had scarcely
oijened their mouths, they were pronounced
Lho most agreeable and delightful of men.
They wero such.
Tho man or woman is always delightful
who is a sympathetic listener. Exchange
between mind and mind is not by word of
mouth only. A nod, a 6inile, a spontaneous
interjection goes farther than many a set
speech. In fact, how can tho man who is
ever on the stretch to thrust in his own oar
fail to destroy all capacity of passive recep
tion in his nature. He inevitably ceases to
feel others, ceases to use an old word to
''sense" others, their ideas, humors, enthusi
asms, and becomes not only an egotist and a
nuisance, but what, if he only knew it,
would trouble him far more a man of too
blunt perceptions of external objects and
personalities ever to make an effective, dis
criminative, sympathetic talker. Boston
Judging; a Man's Drinking Hubl ts.
What mother for her daughter's sake, oi
what maiden for her own sake, would not be
glad to know how to judge of a young man's
drinking habits at a glance? A barber at tho
Astor house has developed a skill in phre
nology. But this is not all. He has a plan
for telling just what sort of liquid refresh
ment a man is partial to by the fashion in
which he wears bis hair and whiskers. If
man is clean shaven and his hair rather
short in the back, this tonsorial expert de
clares be is either a very light whisky
drinker or does not take any alcoholic stim
ulant, iuose with side whiskers and mus
tache invariably prefer mixed drinks con
taming either brandy or whisky. A mus
tache alone is indicative of a whisky con
sumer, who takes absinthe in the morning.
A man with a full beard, he says, is likely to
drink beer, as a rule, and be with chin
whiskers generally calls for ale and pepper
in the cold weather. Bald headed men are
apt to be more temperate than those with a
heavy head of hair. He adds, also, that
among the professions doctors are more tem
perate than lawyers, but he declined to ven
ture an opinion as to clergyman or editors.
One point, however, he was willing to stake
bis reputation upon that the young men of
to day consume quite as much "hard liquor'
as their elders. Mothers and wives should
stick a pin in all this wisdom. New York
Tricks of Yoang Doctors.
'Some of the devices resorted to by young
disciples of .Aesculapius to give the public a
bigh estimation of the volume and respecta
bility of their practice, are very amusing to
those persons who are aware of the real num
ber of calls they have to make." This re
mark was made by a gentleman who is a
clos3 observer and has frequent reason to
call at the offices of numerous physicians.
"Tell me some of them."
"Well there is one that is particularly
noticeable, and when I tell it to you keep
your eyes open and see if I am not cor
rect. Most all physicians have a slate. One
of the first things a young physician does is
to get a slate. He persuades himself he can
not get along without one so he gets one, and
generally a large one, Some of them grow
discouraged at the paucity of messages, and
fill their own slate, which generally hangs
at the front door, with imaginary calls for
tho 'doctor' to please come in a hurry to see
ouo of his imaginary patients. Others will
r.ot go thus far, but will allow every call
placed on the slats to remain there until the
tlate is finally pretty well filled with genuine
calls, but some of them very ancient.
Tigers In Calcutta's "Zoo."
At the lower end of tho esplanado is the
zoological garden. It is well kept np and
has the finest collection of tigers I ever saw.
Two captive man eaters are noble specimens,
as far surpassing the beasts of the menagerie
as a big tomcat does a sick kitten. One, not
long since captured, is said to bave eaten 200
natives. He is as perfect in his glossy skin
as is possible. I shook my stick at him ; he
sprang toward me with a roar which caused
my heart to pulsate painfully for nearly an
hour after. I had often felt desirous of par
ticipating in a tiger hunt, but this fierce ani
mal has made me contented with what 1 may
read of such things hereafter. Lord Duf
ferin told me yesterday that he would give
me an open letter which might be useful to
us in our tour through the country, provided
I would not ask for elephants for a tiger
hunt, wLicb was the grand aim of globe
trotters. I laughed, and fold bun of my
or.ro, and that I would not hunt tigers if the
elephants were twice as high,-Carter Hani-
sou iu Chicago JJajL
ASTOR KEAL ESTATE.
HOW JOHN JACOB ASHDOER FOUND
ED HIS FAMOUS FORTUNE.
A Noted Famllv In Which the Law of
Primogeniture Is Practically Carried
Out The Amount of the Estate Kept
It is just 125 years since John Jacob Astor
the original name is said to have been Ash
doer) was born at a small village near Heidel
berg (Baden), the youngest of four sons of a
ooor tcasant. He passed his boyhood on his
father's patch of land: but. anxious to see.
something of the world, he determined to
join one of his brothers in London, who had
gone there to follow tho business of making
and selling musical instruments. At 16 ho
walked all the way to the coast of Holland,
and thence worked his passage on a fishing
vessel to his point of destination. Staying in
England until he was 21 he sailod for this
country, with a number of musical instru
ments for the American market. On the ship
ho encountered a furrier, by whose advico he
exchanged his wares, on reaching New York,
for a quantity of furs, with which he re
turned to London, selling them at an enor
mous profit. This lucky venture, as is well
known, led to his establishing himself hero in
the fur trade, which increased so fast that he
was soon in a position to ship furs to Euro
and the cast in his own vessels, which came
back laden with foreign produce, which he
disposed of at an immense profit. He laid
tho basis of his vast fortune by dealing in
furs, but did not make the fortune itself in
that way. though it is generally thought so.
Astor's wealth, when he died at 81, forty
years "ago. was estimated at $'il),()00,000 to
$25,000,000, some putting it us high as f.TO,
000,000; doubtless un exaggeration. But,
whatever the correct figures of his fortune,
the bulk of it was made by purchases of real
estate. Never before in tho history of the
world had there been in all probability such
an opportunity for safe and judicial specu
lation as there was between 1H00 and 1S4G in
the buying of lands, improved and unim
proved, on Manhattan inland. The founder
of tbo plutocratic family perceived this
clearly, and availed himself of it to the ut
most. He began j urcliusmg at the begin
ning of the century arid kept at it constantly
tothotimo of his death. The city grew so
fast that much of the real estate ho acquired
advanced during his lifetime 40 aud 50, even
100 per cent.
John Jacob had, T think, three sons. One
of them died very young; a secoud was de
ranged almost from his birth, was carefully
watched and taken care of by sjccial at
tendants in a house owned by the fumily on
tho west side of town, near Twenty-third
street, and lived to bo past CO. Tho third son
was William B. Astor, who had all his
father's frugality and caution without any
of his talents or originality. He could not
havo made money, but he could keep it and
add to it by ceaseless buying of real estate,
following the policy of tho founder of the
colossal fortune. lie was cold, phlegmatic,
dull, commonplace, without imagination,
tenderness or sympathy He had neither
vices nor weaknesses, unless desiro for money
be so accounted. Ho was, iu the ord.nary
senso, a good husband, a good father, and
faithfully discharged the duty imposed on
him of caring for and increasing tho estate.
A man necessarily of power and influence
through his great wealth, ho drew nobody to
him. He bad no real friends, nor did ho feel
the need of them. He was a stanch Episco
palian, a regular attendant at church, an ob-
terver of all ecclesiastic forms, and passed
eway at 84 amid tho ceremonies befitting
his creed, and in tho full odor of sanctity.
1 ue Astor fortune has, lrom its creation,
been virtually entailed. As most of it was
left to William B. Astor, to bo managed,
controlled and increased, so he left it to his
son, John Jacob, and John Jacob has in turn
left it to his son, William Waldorf, with the
samo provision. The law of primogeniture
has been practically carried out, and will no
doubt continue to be. The amount of tbo
estate is carefully concealed, as is everything,
indeed, relating to it that possibly can bo.
The transfers of real estate, in order to bo
legal, must be recorded, and therefore made
public. Otherwise they would be kept secret.
The As tors are perpetually guarding the
financial facts of which they are the solo re
positories. In truth, only two or three mem-
tiers of tho family are acquainted with the
special facts, though all may have some
general idea of their prodigious wealth.
Their surplus must reach a number of mil
lions annually, and these are uniformly rein
vested, mainly in real estate. They almost
never sell any, but they are continually buy
ing, buying, buying, and swelling their al
ready stupendous income. They own thous
ands of buildings dwellings, stores, ofilces
and warehouses nearly all in the municipal
limits, as they very rarely purchase property
unimproved or out of town. They are un
deniably the richest family, by all odds, ou
this continent, and, perhaps, the richest com
moners on the globe. Their united fortune
can not be less than $300,000,000, and may
bo considerably more.
The present John Jacob is not materially
unlike his father, William B. Astor. Ho is
somewhat broader and quicker witted, more
a man of the world, but fully as much bent
on multiplying his estate. William Waldorl
Astor, now tho custodian of tho immense
estate, is of much the same fiber as bis father
and grandfather. He is about 40; has taken
some part in politics; has been minister to
Home, and written an indiflerent book. As
KDon as his father quits this planet he is now
in the neighborhood of 70 or becomes senile,
he will employ whatever intelligence and
energy he can command to increase the
family wealth. "Deuceace" in Globe Demo
Wrist Watches in London.
I was not surprised to seo that nearly all
tho fair sex were wearing the wrist watches
which are now so entirely the fashion in
London, but which, I believe, are very little
worn as yet in America. Made in every form,
from the plain leather strap to tho magnifi
cent bracelet, where the face of the watch is
encircled by precious stones, they are both
ornamental and convenient. Novelties are
even being introduced in the shape of purses,
pocketbooks, sticks aqd umbrellas, contain
ing diminutive timekeepers, and one jeweler,
more daring than the rest, has manufactured
some rings resembling signet rings, but hav
ing, instead or a crest, a tiny watch. It is
scarcely likely, however, that these will ever
become fashionable, as they must bo ex
tremely bulky and ponderous for wearing on
the finger. London Cor. Philadelphia Tele
Electricity in Richmond, Va,
Richmond, Va., asserts that she is the first
jtity in the world to run, light, and heat a
par by electricity. Its new patent heaters
have Just been put in operation. Four beat
era were arranged in a series under the seats.
having a radiating surface of fourteen square
feet and an electrical resistance of 198 ohms.
A current of two amperes, equivalent to
one horse power of energy, was obtained
from the overhead wire, and though the day
was cold and raw, the car was heated com
fortably. 2TeW York Ess.
AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER
TO ALL WANIINU Ml'LUVMK.V'T,
We w.mt live, eneigelic, agents iu every
eoiiiiiy in I lie United Slate aud Canada to sell
a ati nt anle'e of reat im-ii,"N it mucus.
Aliaillc e 1ij1o a largelhale payliiK over 100
percent. prt.Hl, li:iiii;,' no competition, und on
which the aj;ei t is roieeted in the exc'UH.ve
sain by a deed i-Ivt n for each and e1 eiy reun
ly lie muy M-c'iie li.'Jii Willi nil tin se nil
vantuKi's t-i our ae.jts. iiiid the la' t tliul it is
un aiurlf tli i' can !: solit to every hoiiMt hoi
t'v- e , it n.i;Jit i; t he nce-Ksury to make "An
! x t iai iluiiii y OIImi" to M-ciite K'il ai'ents at
once. Imi. we -lave vol eluiieu to make u to
show, ik t en y our eoiiliilenei- in i lie merits of
til" inven inn. 1 :I ill it- t-;il:ihi it y by any ai'e t
tliHt wi'l I ainMi- n v I'll fin i . i ur aide's
iiuu ati.ik;n' making lrM $lf,o to ;,i a
uioiitli cli'i.r aiitl i li s la-t makes il h - fe lor ns
to make ouroller to nil u l.o art out of employ
ment.. Any agent th. -t will (,'ive our bu-iness
a thirty l s' trial uil fall to eU-ar at least
$101 In . In i. mi, ;;!. vc all expei.ses. can re-
1 iiTj- all i-'iuxt ui's .-il to us :i t we will reft-nd
the money ):i il l-.r t ln'in. No mch employer
ol : K'l't ever ilaie'i lo make mh-Ii olfi-r. imr
oui we If we iliil i.ot know that ' have
mifi-ls n'v in;i.i.iig u.oie than iloiilile Uiin
amount. Oi;r J . m (!e-;i-iipl ive eiienlars ex
plain our ollVr lully. an tiien- we wisli to h-ii-i
to cveivone oil I enii loyinci t wl.o wil. i-ci d
us three one cetit Maim s lor po- tare. Ceml at
lie and Heeure 11. e ;i::tncv in Ibue for I lie
boom, h'mI t'o to v,(.i k on tl'c t rms named ui
our extraordinary olter AU'.'re , at nine.
NATIONAL OVKi TV Co..
ftS-.'iii-diw 51 1 Smit hlield M . ritixburir. Pa.
Begs's Clocd Purifier and Blood
Xo remedy in the woiUl has gained
the popularity that this medicine lias, as
i hold on family medicine. Io one
should be w'thout it. it has no calomel
i quinine in its composition, consequent
ly no bad f fleets ran suit-a from it. We
keep a full supply at all times O. 1'.
Smith Co. Druggist. i2.j-8mod&v
Di. !?clilicni:uiii has gone to Alexand
ria with Professor Virchew, and Will
spend several mouths in Egypt making
LEST PREPARATION EVER PKCDbCCO
For Coughs, Hoarseness, Weak Lungs, V.'lioop'ij
(' -h, I'ry, U:wkin Oiiii'lis of loii sljiiiiliiij:, and
r'.l Lionthhil :-nd Luns Ail'vctions. Try it.
Warranted to Curs Consumption In its Earlier Ct.igos.
RA! L-RiC) Absolute Dominion over Pii:n
PAIN t.UHlm" r,"'e "olie. Son '1 l.r.:t.
Croup, I'rot i.iU's,Wi;!iii!.,etc.,in lis.- urn. tlnin ::ny
other medicine on earth. Cusranteert to C"re Rlieumn-
tsm mid rietiralnia. arrant, d by your ili u-; i -t.
. Tiix-. nnd J I. I-or SI c will s nl luryt-t size ol
tiihcr Cure, cxi ros 1 repaid. odnv-s
Hall-road liemeaj Co., Dox 372, Lincoln, f.cb.
Trade supplied by liiclianlson Drug Co.,
Omaha, ISi bia-ka.
How Men Die.
II we know all Hie methods of approach
adopted by un enemy we arc the better
enabled to ward off the danger and post
pone the moment when surrender becomes
inevitable. In many instances the inher
ent strength of the body sulliets to enable
it to oppose the t;nileiicy toward death.
Many however have lost these forces to
su!i an extjiit tli.it there is littlo or no
help. In other casts a little aid to the
weakened lungs will make all the differ
ence between sudden death and many
years of useful life. Upon the first symp
turns of a cough, cold or any trouble of
the throat or lungs, give that old and
well known remedy Boschee's German
Syrup, a careful trial. It will prove
what thousands say ot it to be, the "bone
factor of any home. "
Bess's Cherry Cough Syrup.
I the only medicine that acts directly
on the Lungs, Blood and Bowels, it re
lieves a cough instantly and in time
effects a permanent cure. Sold by O. P.
Smith & Co., druggist-;. j25,Smo,d-w.
An observant metropolitan barber says
that he can tell one's physical condition
by the state of the hair!
Bogg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is warranted for ii.ll that the label rails
for, so if it tloi s not relieve your cough
you can call at our store and the money
will be refunded to you. It acts simul
taneously on all parts of the system,
1 hereby leaving no bad results. ). P.
Smith & Co., Druggists. j25-3md&w
We will pay the above reward ftr any
ase of liver complaint, dyspepsia, siek
teadache, indigestion, constipation or
ostiveness we cannot cure with
Vest's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the
Mrections are strictly complied with.
They nre purely yegetable, and never
-'ail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
:ontaining 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
'or sale by all druggists. Beware of
ounterfeits and imitations. The genu
ne manufactured only by John O. W ell
& Co., 82 AV. Madison St. Chicago, Its
Sold by AY. ..J Warrick.
IEALTH iS WBLTH
,v-tf k- JW?vM
.zzv?.-:-' -fA-.jaVC-TR E ATM NT -
Dr. E. C Yves'' Verve and J'rain Treatment
guarantee specific for Hysteria l;zz!ress.
Convulsions. ! !'.. N'Tvous .e:irnI;-rJa. Ib'.-nl-
ahe. Nerverii" I'rosiraMoii enliven by th use
of a oolioi or toltaceo. akefuhiess. Vental e-
Dre4sioti. Sof temnir of t be ' ram resultii'i; m in
HHnitv an" leitdii'ir t misery, decay and 'leaili,
-reaiarure old a pe l.arremiess. Loss of Tow
er fu either s-x. liiVidiiMary l.osnes atL- Sper-
.'nat rrluea caused by over-exertion of die
brai!i. oeif abuse orover-iinlnltfence I'.acli hex
contains one month's 1 reatnieiit, $100 a box
orsix boxes forS.eO, sent by mail prepaid or
rceipt of pib-e"
WE GUARANTEE SIX BOXES
To cure anvcas" With eaeh order received
by us for six boxes, aecompan-ed with So 0.
we will send the purchaser our written guaran
tee to leturn I lie leoney if the treatment does
not effect a cure. Guarantees issued oulv by
Wi'l J. VarricK sole a;;ent, TIattsmouth. Xeb.
MAXCFACTCKER OF AXD
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DEALER IN THE
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flcr de Pepcerbereo' er.d Buds
FULL LIKE OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS ARTICLES
ahravs in stock. Nor. 23, ieS5.
-I must muke room for my-
Coming ,ii)(J therefore will reduce all leather goods 20 per
cent, below rt'ular prices lor cash only.
Zi.ll Coeds 2arlscd in. Plain Figures.
Ladies' French Kid. &5 00 20 per cent, diicount $4 AO
Ladies' French Kid 4 SO " 3 00
Ladies' Jirijht Donola 4 00 " " 3 20
Ladies' Uright Doiigo'a 3 OH " " " 2 40
Laeies' Kid 2 25 1 50
Dadies' Feb. Goat 2 50 " " " 2 00
Ladies' Feb. Goat 2 25 " " 1 80
Men's Jjurt Shoes S 00 " " " C 40
.Men's Shoes...' 4 50 " " 3 60
Men's Shoes "... 3 75 " " " 3 00
Men's Shoes . . . 2 SO " " " 2 00
Children "Little Giant School Shoes," the best in the market, Emm
reduction. Is'ow is your chance to lay in a chenp euply.
IParJors, ISedrooms, Ohiiiig-rooms.
ICitcIiciaS, Hallways, Offices,
UNDERTAKING AND EiYsBALMING A SPECIALTY
CORNER MAIN AND SIXTH
L. D. B E JST JN E T T.
I have just received Neufchated Cheese,
Bosuia Prunes, Macedonia Prunes , Cal if or
nia and Turkish Prunes.
Celery Relish; Clam Chowder; Beef
L. D. BMB HE
J OS AT MAN 11 ATT.
PORK PACKERS and dkaleks in BUTTER AND EGGS.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
THE BEST TIEE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meals, Kams. Bacon, Lard, &c, do
ot our own make. The best brands of OYSTERS, in cans and bulk, at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
ook of Spring Goods
stock of Goods and Fair
Figs; Oranges, Bananas,
J. VV. M
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