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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1888)
PJ,ATTSMOUTII, XEBHASKA, MONDAY K VEXING, JUNK 1888.
A .... . .w,
. - I.
l'.M. Kll ll K.V
W K Fox
-Vt- mm Tat
A M aixm.k
I'.ili J.itlxO. -
Council. i:c:i, 1st ward,
S lil.l KKOUO
V 11 MAI.IcK
J J V WWKKACIt
A h AI.IMIUKV
1 M JN KM
1 IUI. A SlIIPMAN
) M 15 Ml UI HV
S W 1V TTO.V
Wl' McCai.lk.v, I'ur.n
l J W JtHNH .,C
f'.oaid rub.Work Kiim ;okikk
W I 1 11 llAWKtVll
W Johns n.Ciiaium xh
1). A. CAMPIIKLL.
W. II. 1'ooL.
Join M I.kviia
V. C. HHKWA1.TKII
J.C. El K KM II A K V
MAVN AKI Sfl.VK
f i.ntiy Clerk.
Kecurdcr i.f lt-eds -
F -' Ivpmiy Kt'i:tiftl;r
Cl.rrk or Id-tuut Co jrt,
Hurveyor. - -Atl"ruey.
huit. of 1'iib. School.
IIDAHII OK HUPKUVIHOKH.
A.IJ. TYmd, Ch'ni.. - - I'lattsmouth
Lot-is Kui.T. - Weepin- Water
A. H. 11 KoX, --- K.mwood
ilASS 1Im;K No. 1. 1 II. O. K. -Meets
livery rtu;day cvenlui; f each week. All
transient UrotluM are rpvcllully iuvitcd to
TLATTMOCTIl ENCAMl'MKNT No. 3. I. O.
A II F.. ineeix erery alt'P:ile trll;iy In
acli inoiuli in the Maoonic Hall. MsUint?
Hr..lhris ui Invited to attend.
rillllO I.OlMiK NO. 8. A. O. V. V -Meets
A every alt.;ru;tl Friday evening at K. of I .
liall. Transient brother are. respectfully tn
Tiled to attend. K.J. Morgan. Master ork man ;
F 3 15arlow, Foreman ; Franlt ISrown. Overseer'-
I. IJowe'i. i;ulile; Uoib Hourtn.
j;'eeor.ler ; II. J. JoIiiihoii. Flnanfler; Wali.
jsni.'th. lteeelver ; M. MajliriRUt. l'at M. W. ;
juj-'fc .Ougherty. Inside Guard.
i ASS C.4MI NO. 332, MODEUN WOODMEN
J.., i..iiaupiinil mill fourth Mua-
day evt niliK at K, ol F. hall. All transient
tftlier0 are reueii i mci-j ---Ngweo
uer. Venerable tionsul ; i. F. Nile.
Vrfiy Adviser; U, B. Siuita. tx Hanker ; W.
C ViJV:w. Clerk.
iL.ixrsMotjTi i.od;e no. b. a. o. y. v.
Meet very at'wruate Friday evening at
Hockwood ballato'c4oi. All transient I'rolli
rs are reKpeotfully Invited to attend. I .
I. arson, M. W. ; F. lioyd. Foreman: S. C.
WiMe. Kecorder ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer.
1i.vrrsMoi!Tn i.ohiik no.c, a. p. & a.m.
Meet oil the firt and ihir.I Mondays of
ach nioiitli "t their liall. All transient broth-
Wm. Hats. Kferetary.
m-:iu:aska viiai'TEIl no. ?. u. a. m.
i Meets seeond and fourth Tuesday ol ea It
nionlh at MaoonV Hall. Trauseiciit brothers
are invited to meet with us.
V, E. WillTK. II. P.
Viyi. Hays. Sceret.try. ,
ir. ION COMMA" DAKY. N . K. T.
J Meet ftr-it mid third Wednesday li'tht of
cai-ti inooth at Maso 'shall. Visit hi brothers
lire vorilialiy iuviUU to meet wl.h us.
WM. I1AV.H. i'.l'. F. E. WHITE. K O.
McCONIHIE POST 43 G. A. R-
t ve ."'Hxsoy Comr.iander.
V' i rH Senior Vice "
v rT Junior "
1 AI.ON 1)1 OX .-,
I'M lll.K.s Fonn ...
...Oflieerof the Uay.
.1 CJiB (1'HB .UM AX
I.. V.. Cl'ltTH
t Ch plain
eetiuir Saturday eveninti
Repressnt the following time
trio J ami fire-tested companies:
."S American Central-3. Louts. Assets Sl.2M.lno
I ts. C , or XorlU America, Phil.
.ivf rpool&L'Vidon Sl Ulobc-Eug "
North British . MercantiU-En "
. orwlcl L"uio:i-En;land, "
H.)r"ii;;aclJ K. & M.-Spring!leld, "
3.0) 1,91 5
Total AseU. 12.1 15.774
Vmi Mjasisi and FaiflattMs&gency"
WHEN YOU WANT
' 3Lx. 33. En arson,
Cor. 12tU and Granite Streets.
Contractor and Builder
T "moiial atotlon to all Business Entrust
to my care.
XOTAOY Iff OKPICR.
T1H Examined. Ahstorct ConipHed, Ia-.iraiu--e
Vi'iicien, Keal Estate Sold.
rtettT Facilities tot making Farm Loans than
Act Qtlier Ageaeyv
Plaits moutU, XebraUa
Ben. Harrison Nominated on the Eighth
A GREAT DAY IN CHICAGO.
He Will Czrry the Stars and Stripes
to Victory A Most Har
June 23. Generally expected an effort
will le made tu stampede the convention
to Ulaiue early this afternoon. Souietalk
on combination on Allis' n but Blaine
men expect the Xcw York delegation on
the Oth or 7th ballot.
June 2:J. Gov. Forakcr, of Ohio, just
said that Ohio would not vote solid for
Sherman. This afternoon he was asked
about the stampede to Maine, lie said:
"If they break to him its likely to go to
him because he is a very strong mau."
CiiiCAGO.Jure 2. Special to IIkrald
Mr. Manley of Maine, Mr. Blaine's
friend, is riuoted a3 saying this morning
that Blaine would accept only the unani
mous nomination, which at present seems
impossible, and that he hopes there will
be no more voting for Blaine.
The convention was called to order at
jBoutelle of Maine took the piatform
to withdraw Blaine's name from before
the convention. Mr. Boutellc said, with
out attempting to give construction to
language, that he would read tho dis
pttches from Blaine. He then read the
dUpateh from Edinhurg earnestly request
ing his friends to refrain from voting and
signed "Jus. G. Blaine." Apjaus;.
The Convention then began balloting
at 11 '21.
Alabama, Blaine 1; California casts 16
yotes for Blaine; Georgia casts 1 vote for
Fred Grant; Maine casts 1 vote for Fora
ker and two for McKinley; M-irjlaixl,
Blaine 3; New York, Harrison 72; Ohio
votes soli'1 for .'jherman, except Lucdr,
who voted for Harrison, miikipjf Ohio's
vote Shenuanu 4., Harrison 1. Tenne-
aee gave Blaine 9; hisses and roll call
demanded. Jhct Cth ballot resulted ss
folloys; Alger 137, Allison 73, Harri
son 231, tjherrao Forakcr 1, Blaine
40, Fred Qrant 1, McKinley 13.
California votes 16 for Harrison; ro'll
cill demanded and the vote stands Alger
1, Harrison 13. Colorado changes 1 to
JJlaiue and 5 from Harrison to Allison.
Florida g:;'e IJarrson 4, Kansas 6 and
Kentucky 10. Up to jjaice JJarrison
gained 18. Result of 7th bailot: Alger
120, Allison 70, BTaino 15, Forakcr lt
GreehCiji none. Harrison 278, Lincoln 2.
McKinley to, Sur;;sn 231, Hogmond 1.
Henderson of Iowa withdraws xlils-"
Senator Cullom of Illinois says that Alli
son's strength will go to Harrison.
Connecticut gives Haniiou t3 a;fCoL,
orado gives him G. Iowa gives Alger J,
Greshcm 3 and Harrison 22. Harrison
has guine.l 49, Sherman losis 4. Massach
usetts giws 23 and New Jersey 18 for
Harrison. Hila irjakfis Harrison 325, a
gain of 110, which makes id nomina
tion probable this ballot. Pennsylvania
"ives Harrison 59. This makes him 411.
Vermont follows solid, with other states.
J.Pk?SOX IS NOMINATED
on the eighth ballot. Tlje following is
Alg- r 100
poraker of Ohio moves to make the
nomination unanimous. Hoar, Senator
Farwell of Illinois, Hastings of Pennsy
lvania, Henderson of Iowa, Boutelie of
Maine, Haywond of Cilifornia and Davi
of Minnesota seconds the motion. Cries
of Depew rise from the audience, a
which he takes the platform.
Boutelie said that in the front of the
fight will he found the white plumed
knight of Maine, i.iti??y Jf Navarre.
Great and prolonged cheering followed
tb)3 mention of the great statsman, Iho
lelegatcs all on thir feet.
Alger telegraphed his sympathy, pledg
ing his support, which was greeted with
Wise of Virginia seconded the motion
followed by Mahone, to make the nomi
n ttion unanimous. Both were greeted
with great npplause.
Conger of Ohio says the nominee for
vice president will be Levi P. Morton, of
The nomination of Harrison is made
It was moved that a recess to 5 p. m
be declared but the motion was not secon-
ed and there was great confusion.
Roll w:ts called for the nomination of
vice president. Demsy, of Kentucky,
nominated Bradley for vice president.
The convention then adjourned till C
Chicago, 111., June 23, 3:15 p. m.
Special to the Hkkald Harriscn's nom
ination was made unanimous. His nom
ination was brought about by the doubt
ful states, and Morton will probably be
the v;ce president.
Chicago, June 23.--S.-eial to The
Herald. Tremendious applause greets
the announcement of Harrison's nomina
tion with a candidate for vice-president
from one of the eastern doubtful states
we have an invincible ticket.
Jokes of College Students.
Cornell students and Jeremy Smith, a
neighboring land owner, aro again on the
war path. The bone of contention is th6
right of way over Smith's pond. This right
has been contested every year for somo years
post. Once iq a while the body of water is
"tapped" at the sluice way. Smith is very
particular how tho students shall pass bis
domain in coming to the campus. The
students aro not. This leads to threats on
one side, and practical Jokes on the other.
The trouble began in the side hill potato
field of Mr. Smith. His wagon started of!
aimlessly toward the bank. No one was in
sight, but a crowd of concealed students were
hauling a rope. Whilo Mr. Smith went to
the rescue of his wagon, some students at
tached a long wire to the plow and led it
astray. By tho time the plow and the
wagon were corralled, the buggy was ob
served disappearing over the edge of the
bank. Tho irate proprietor followed a sus
pected student to recitation, and demanded
an introduction to the teacher. The student
introduced Lira to an older student as Pro
fessor Jenkins, who exhibited all kinds of
righteous indignation, and promised, if neces
sary, to expel the whole freshman class.
Marking Cooris at Odd Prices.
It has become a frequent custom among
dealers to mark their goods at some odd
prices, such as 23, 47 or 9S cents. Said a
Droadway dealer tho other day: "You would
be surprised to see how much of an induce
ment these markings are to purchasers. Tho
return of two or three cents in change seems
a small matter, but long observation has
taught me that many a person wilj buy an
article for 23 cents, for example, which he
would net buy if it were markod 23 cents."
The principle also extends to comparatively
high priced goods, which are often marked a
certain number of dollars and an odd number
of cents. The odd price is almost invariably
so fixed as to be slightly less than the value
of somo coin in common use, the idea being
to tempt the purchaser by the return of tho
emalf aruqjiiit of change. New York Sun.
A Plantation of the Present.
The plantation is not quite a thing of the
past. The "Bellamy place," down near Quit
man, Ga., has 8,000 aore3 under one owner,
is cultivated by 150 plows, has upon it more
than 1,500 negroes of all sizes, about 000 of
whom afp able bodied men, each of whom is
ptrsqnaily ' known Jo ija j. Bellamy, the
owner and manager who delights above ell
things in good work, good stock and good
crops and in the wida, substantia, airy
mansion house keeps up a stylo of living
that docs not suffer by contrast with "before
the wax." New Orleans Times-Democrat.
;iHH? po;rjes Out a Winner.
Millie was just entering her third summer,
and her auntie was trying to teach her her
letters. The little midget got along nicaly .
until she came to W. "Now say W, double
you, d-o-u-b-l-e u," trying to make it plain.
."Double me," persisted the child, apparently
unders&udiug' it sa Ai&tie grev t;rqd
discouraged, and Anally said: "Well, then,
say double mo." ''Double auntie," quickly
exclaimed the triumphant little nuisance, and
nn screaming and laughing away. Detroit
"At Vonr Usual Hates."
Editors who are not in the habit of paying
for contributions will not generally print an
article offered "at your usual rates," without
notifying the author that be must not expect
payment. So many papers do not pay for
solicited contributions that a writer who
ddM uOfc l&t tii's e4ifcfir understand, that pa Ex
pects payment, has no right to complain if
the editor takes it for granted that the ar
ticle was offered gratuitously. The Writer.
Some Other Kind.
fje had 'em stretched across the car for
everybody ( cttirnbje oyer, and after survey
ing them for a minute a littla girl tujned f-o
her ma and said:
"Is that tho kind we had for dinner yester
"Why, pickled pigs' feet"
lie blushed and drew 'em op. Detroit
Ambitious aud Enterprising.
The southern California resorts are ambi
bitio'na ami enter prisjng. After esta.blisblri
a reputation as winter resort3, tbey novy
enter the field as summer resort.
The Petit Journal recently appealed to
Bismarck to restore Alsace and Lorraine to
France, to kiss and make up, and then both
have a go at England.
Googins Bow Is this wine C-l-I-q-u-o-1
! pronounced I
I " Wine ealer It Is pronounced good, sir.
NOT THE LITEIURY CAPITAL.
A Mistaken Idea Corrected New York
Not Kind to Journalists.
Now York is not, never was, and never
will bo the literary capital of tl.o United
States. In fact, this country has no litcrury
capital liko Loudon and Paris. But New
York, with its vu.st wealth and great com
mercial importance, is constantly attracting
young and ambitious men who wish to push
their fortunes in one way or another. Among
others, come tho young men of literary tu-su-s
who rush to tho metropolis, full of bright
hopes of famo und fortune. Alas! how few,
how very few realize their hopes I
A mistaken idea exists among outsiders as
to the high prices paid by tho New York
newspapers, both to their regular 6taff wri
ters and to their special contributors. The
crowding to tho metropolis is so great that
the supply of journalists by far exceeds
the demand, ami consequently, tho pay
is very small. On the morning iiews
iKipers. fifteen to twenty dollars a week
is tho regular salary of tho reporters, whilo
the afternoon papers jwxy only ten and fifteen
dollars. The managing editors of somo of
tho afternoon papers receive such small
salaries that they nro obliged fo n?: :
living by doi:i buck wurii tui literary syu
dicates. Stories are constantly going the
rounds of the press about the extravagant
prices paid by Tho Now York World for
special articles. It was said that Henry
Ward Ueecher wus paid fcCOO for a regular
column articlo published in tho Sunday edi
tion. Now I happen to know that the urtielo
In question was furnished by a newspaper
syndicate at ?7 a week. Eight dollars a
column is the amount which The World pays
for special articles; The Herald pays $(5, Tho
Tribune 810, and the afternoon papers only
5. Outsido of tho contributions of their
regular staff tho New York dailies print
very little matter except what is furnished
by tho numerous newspaper syndicates.
Neither fame nor fortune is made by tlio
averago New York newspaper man. Ilis
name is unknown oufcsido of the region of
Printing House square.
Except two or three veterans, tho New
York correspondents of tho out of town
newspapers receive very small pay $5 a
letter of 2,000 words being more than the
average; somo aro glad to get S3. Lut tho
matter they writo is joor indeed. Tho at
mosphere of New York is material, not
literary. A commercial spirit pervades Fifth
avenuo as well as Wall street. A money
standard prevails everywhere, and literary
talents do not receive any recognition, whilo
the successful stock stimulator fills tho news
papers with his operations. Few prominent
literary men rcsido in New York, and they
find very little congenial companionship, for
there is not a literary salon in tbo city where
congenial spirits can meet in social inter
course. New York is. neither tho place to make
money by literary work, nor tiio place to do
literary work in. Life in New York i3 not
conducive to study, culluro or meditation.
For a city inhabited by, or adjacent to,
nearly 3.000,000 of people, it is astonishingly
deficient in libraries. Persons who wish to
shino as fixed stars in tho firmament of liter
ature, should avoid New York as a perma
nent residence; and those who wish to make
a living by literary work alone will uot fiud
New York a good field. Eugeuo L. Didier
iu The Writer.
fepougo Industry of tlio Rahama.
Off the Neapolitan coast and in other parts
of the Mediterranean, whero those elastic
articles are found, diving is the approved
method of getting sponges. In the clear,
white water of tho Bahamas, however,
cranes aro used. Cranes are long poles,
varying in length from twenty to thirty
eight feet, with curved prongs at one end,
and aro employed to detach the sponge from
tho rock to which it clings and to convey it
to the boat iii which are the fishermen. So
clear is the water that, with the aid of a
water glass, a pail or box, with a glas3 Iwt
tom, fishermen can easily distinguish sponges
from other form3 of marine plant life at the
depth of fifty or sixty or more feet. When
first taken from their fastnesses, sponges ap
pear and feel like piece3 of raw, 6oft liver,
being slippery, elastic, ugly and repulsive; In
color they range from dirty purple to' dull
Having been brought to the deck of the
fishermen's schooner the sponges aro washed,
rubbed and dried. They are then strung on
strands, a dozen to a strand, and are washed
down ?ith bucket5Qf sea water three times
a qay until the scnooner reaches ouo of its
crawls. " Crawls are large, half submerged
stockades of saplings, generally sajtodiJIas
and unfamiliar sub-tropical growths, bound
together with manilla and palmetto fiber.
Tho catch is deposited in theso, and kept un
der water until tho voissel makes its final
round and draws its deposits preparatory to
taking 'them to Nassau. Cor. New York
What to Do with Suspicions, .
There are many suspicions that need crush
ing In the bud. We fancy our friend is cool
to us; we Imagine somo one has slighted us;
we suspect our neighbor of having spoken ill
of us. Most likely wo are mistaken, and, in
any case, we could never profitably search
into the matter. Our trust in our frieud, or
our own self respect, should lead U3 to put
away such thoughts, to abandon such sus
picions. Some one has, perhaps, dropped a
poisonous word of scandal into our ears.
Ixt us banish it from our thoughts with
scorn. Circumstances may tend to cast sus
picion on one whom we honor; let us con
tinue to trust him in our heart of hearts.
We may fear that some one has committed a
fault which, however, does not concern us, in
the least,' and in which w&.re not called upon
to interfere; let us expel the idea as an un
welcome intruder. In ono of these two ways
every suspicion may bo .rightly dealt with.
If as a warning it has a mission to perform,
it will do iU work; if it is an unworthy or
an idle conjecture, it will be dismissed. In
either case it will pass away, as all suspicions
are meant to do. As transient guests of the
mind they may be useful in establishing the
innocence which should bo brought to UgUt,
or in proving the guilt which should bd
purged away. But as permanent inmates of
the mind their influence is most pernicious.
Ginger tea is an old fashioned stomach
warmer. Do not boil aromatic teas or other
preparations, because that would drive oil
their volatile oi), which is their uctire principle,.
Real Estate Bargains
EXAMINE OUR LIST.
- 3C TNT -
OUUUi 1 UIIM
21 lots in Thompson's addition.
40 lots in Townsind's addition.
Lot 10 block 138, lot 5 block KM.
Lot 1 block , lot i block 93.
Lot 11, block 111, lot 8, block 01.
LOTS IN YOl'NG AM) HAVs' ADDITION.
Lots in Palmer's addition.
Lots in Duke's addition.
Improved property of all desciiplions
and in all parts of the city on easy terms.
A new and desirable residence in
South Park, can be bonght on monthly
Before pui chasing elsewhere, call and
see if we cannot suit you Ik tier.
5 acres of improved ground north of
Hie city limits.
5 acres of ground adjoining S nth
2 acres of ground adjoining South
14 acres of ground adjoining South
20 acres near Soutli Park: Se sec.
14, T. 10, R. 12, Cass county, price $1,
800, if sold soon.
n w i sec. 8, T. 12, R. 10, Cass Co.,
A valuable improved btock fram in
Merrick Co., Neb., 1G0 acrc3 and on
Windham &. Davies.
Consult your bcut interests by insuring
in the Phrenix, Hartford or ..Etna com
panies, about which there is no rpucstion
as to their high standing cud fair
The present year bids fair. to be a dis
astrous one from tornadoes and wind
storms. This is fprcrshadowed by the
number of storms we,haye already had
the most destructive one so far this year
having occurred at Mt. Yernon, 111.,
wlic-rc a large number of buildings were
destroyed or damaged, The exemption
from tornadoes last year renders their oc
currence more probable in 1888.
C;ill at our ofiice and secure a Tor
Unimproved lands for sale or ex
Dr. C A. Marshall.
3v wCii- ;i"iT-
Preservation I natural teeth a ) eclulty.
ltlh trtractttt uilhnul jKiin I y u-r of jAitujliing
All work wai ranted. Prices reasonable.
FlT.UKKA I.O'rt Hi. CK I'l.ATTHMOtrTII, Nill
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
Ti e only Ietiti:i In the West rol It: k t lilo
New System f i::r:;i unc iii;t I- llluii; '1 eelli
wit In lit l'ain. fur ;:m:i"I lutic is en
tirely free lr.in
C 1 1 IX ) I S O F O I ; M O I M : T 1 1 E 1 1
AM) IS A I! iOl.l"! El. V
Harmless - To - All.
Tee'h extracted and 'artificial lecth Inserted
next day if ilt-shcil. 1 lie pre'ci vatlou of the
liatuia! tcelti a xpccialty.
r-OLD CROWNS. GOLD CAfS, BRIDGE WORK.
Tim very finest, nfll-elii fii,,n I thick, over
'J lie C'itiei i-' l::iiik.
Win. Hcrphl & Son
Cry Gooils. Notions Eoots end Sboes
or Ladies and (It ids
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as lmge and as well
An can be found any Hace in lie rity and tnako
you i: ices 1 Lai dfy competition,
Ham's Bazar Patterns and Ball's CorsEts.
C. F. SM ITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Mala St.. Over Merccs' Slice Store.
lias the best and niovt complete stock
of samples, both foreign und domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: liusincsg suits
from l(i to $:J3, d.-cs suits. $25 to ?L3,
pants $4, $5, $i;..r,0 and upwards.
t"?"Will guaranteed a lit.
Prices Defy Competition.
J. E. BOBBINS, ARTIST,
INSTiaWIONS CI YEN IN
FINE OIL PAINTINC
WATER COLORS. ETC.
ALE LOVEKS OF AltT AUK INVITED
T!) CALL AM
ESZJLIITTt; IvffiT VOEK
CfiTUDIO OVER OLIVER i IIAMSE
UBW ICE IMIIEISr
We have our house filled with
A FINE QUALITY OF ICE,
And are tin-pared to deliver it iljdly to oiirrt:-teiut-rs
in any iuai.i;iy desin d.
ALL 0RDEES PROMPTLY PILLED.
Leave orders with
J". IF1- X33i:yXJliJCI;TII!3Fl.
At etoie im Sixth .Street. V.'e nifake a Spec
And Loading Cars. For tt nun see us or
If. C. MfMAKIN & LON,
Telephone 12, - - Hatttmont 1
J. G BOOSTS,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work first-class; west Fifth street.
Not th Robcit Plici wood's .Store,
MRS. G. B. KIHPSIEK,
Teacher tf Tocel & Mnmnital Musis
Residence Northwest Ccrw r of Elev
enth and Main Streets, Plattsmtuth,
C3-. 33. KEMPSTEB,
Practical Pi2no aril Organ Toner
AND REPAIR Kit,
First-class work guaranteed. Also deal
er in Pianos and Organs. Office at floeck'
furniture stoic, Plattutnth, . N hiHskn,
It. I!. WlJCMIASI, .ll.KN A. lAVIKrl.
Notary Public. Notify rub!l,
Attorneys - at jl
Office over I'.;.i:k i-t Ca. County.
Bege's Clccd Purifier and Clocd
No remedy in the world has gained
the popularity that this medicine lHi,
hold tn family medicine. No one
should be -without it. It has no calomel
r quinine in its composition, conscqnent
Jj no bad effects can arise from it. Wo
keep a full supplv at all times. O. P.
Suits Co, Druggist, j$.j-3mod&w
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