Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1892)
Th3 Sioux County Journal.
OFWC1AI, OOLTSTY PAPEB.
OLDJST PiPEB IS THE OOCKTV.
BBST PAPER K TH COOfTY.
PSlv kpi"buc'.us pater is simx ckx'ntv.
HAS THE LABUEST CIBCXiJLTIQK OF AXT
PAPER published or aorx pont'TY,
THE THIRD PARTY DEAI.
IU Life iu
I,. J, KimnKHM, r
Entrd at tbe Harrison post office as see
on4 Ola matter.
Thtssdat. Nov. 24, 1883.
Snow fell in Kansas City on the 18th
just Winter beefing as early there as
it does in Sioux county.
Thb JoeRJiAl, trusts that all of its
readers have so good a dinner today that
jt io no trouble for them to be thankful.
In the eastern part of the state a good
(leal of complaint is made because of
the dry weather. That locality has the
sympathy of northwest Nebraska where
there is no lack of moisture.
In many parts of the 00m belt the
yield is only twenty or twenty-fire bush
els. Many of the farmers of Sioux
oounty tn beat that and Sioux county
is not considered in the corn belt,
tbe South Short itui
It is a noticeable fact that people who
go from Nebraska to Oklahoma are very
frequently attacked by disease and have
to leave there. When they come to
Sioux county they find a pleasant health
ful climate, Health is wealth,
Nebraska republicans are thankful that
they carried the state, the democrats are
thankful that tbey elected the president,
but the populists have nothing to be
thankful for unless they have got their
eyes open and are thankful that they ac
One of the most severe storms known
for years passed over Iowa, Kansas, Mis
souri and Southeastern Nebraska last
Thursday, A heavy, wet snow fell and
clung to everything and then froze there
solid. The wind then blew a gale and
did a great deal of damage.
The following from Jackson, Miii'
sippi, appeared in the liacoa Jmu ual
few days ago and sljqws what the pro-
peels for the third party are in the south
The recent election left nothing of the
thiru party lq the state. At the begin
ning of the canvass it was thought 1
would get a tolerably respectable vote.
but returns show that Weaver failed to
carry a single county in the state. He
came nearest to it in Pontatoc, but lost
it by thirty-four plurality. This is the
onlv county in the state io which he
made anvthing like a respectable show
ing and his entire vote in the state vyill
be little, if any, over 10,000. At the
commencement of the campaign tw
congressional districts were thought to
be in considerable doubt, the rourth aim
Fifth. In the Fourth, especially, it was
believed the democrats would liftve hard
fighting. Frank Burkitt, the state alii
ance lecturer and editor of the allium.'
organ, was the third partv can
didate and a man who was extremel
popular w ith the alliance, which had
large following in that district. Returns
however, show he did noorl v. II. I).
Mooney, his opiionent, will have a ma
jority over him of 2,200. In the Fifth
district Parson W. Pratliff at the begin
ning of the campaign would not have
given any one much to have insured hi
election, He was the thi rd party caodi
date and, being popular with the alliance
he telt his election a foregone conclusion
He failed to carry a single county in the
district, losing his own count' (Alalia)
which gave Barksdale several hundred
majority over George in the senatorial
race. The other candidates for congress
were elected almost unanimously. The
election bas shown that the third partv
has lost what little strength it iiad in
the state, and it is believed the last of it
has been heard of in Mississippi.
Jay Oould and every stockholder in his
Western Union company will watch the
retirement of John Wanamaker from the
cabinet with immeasurable relief. Tbe
postmaster general's postal telegraph
plans are exceedingly unpopular around
the offices of tbe telegraph monopoly.
Mrs. Lease is after Senator Pfefler's
scalp and proposes to get his seat in the
U. 8. senate if such a thing is possible.
Mrs. Lease evidently believes in
Womno's Bights and proposes to have
such rights allow her everything in
sight. The Contest in Kansas will bs
watched with a good deal of interest.
George 1). Perkins, editor of the Sioux
City Journal, Iowa's ablest newspaper,
was reflected to congress by a plurality
of 1,500 over Campbell, the populist and
democratic fusion candidate. Perkins is
a man who was cast in a heroic mould
and he is a credit to any state, and his
wife ought to be proud of him Fremont
In looking over the result of the recent
campaign in Nebraska one can but notice
the vigorous manner in w hich it was
' conducted on the part of the republicans.
For tbe able conduct and the victory
achieved proper credit should be accord
ed to Hon. A. E. Cady, chairman of the
republican state central committee, and
his efficient work should be remembered
by his friends and the party when the
clouds have rolled by.
The instruction of the leaders of the
no-called reform party to tlie voters to
vote against the constitutional amend
ment to provide a railroad commission,
or to not vote for it which is equivalent
to voting against, is proof that they are
not sincere. If tliat had carried the
howlers would have had their thunder
taken from Uiem. That amendment
should have carried and would have been
a benefit to the masses.
With a democratic president and a
democratic majority in both bouses of
congress there is an excellent opportun
ity for that party to do something which
will be to its credit If that party will
revise tbe naturalization laws and pro
vide a just and fair educational qualifica
tion for voters in all the states, the peo
ple would be lead to believe that it had
ome alight desire to be progressive and
just. But, pshaw, it will not do it.
The Tribune believes that time wi
prove Lorenzo Crounse to tie one of the
very best governors Nebraska ever had.
Mr. Crounse is a man of firm convictions
and never lacking in courage. There is
no reason to believe that he can ever lie
swerved an iota from what he believes
to be for the best interests of the people
of the state, Being a man of long rest
dence in Nebraska, wide observation and
excellent judgment, he will know with
that degree of accuracy of which l.iiman
understanding is capable, what is for the
best interests of the people. From the
performance of his duty as executive of
the state he can neither be swayed in the
interests of the greed of soulless corpor
ations nor cajoled into inflicting an in
jury upon all by a senseless display of
spleen against the agencies which are
doing so much for Nebraska's upbuilding
A courageous, conservative man, Gov
ernor-Elect Crounse will give an admin
istration that will satisfy the people and
be the pride of the Republican party.
Every citizen is proud of the fact that
Nebraska produces more beet sugar than
any other state. The vast importance
of this industry is justly appreciated by
every intelligent citizen. It means em
ployment for thousands of mechanics
and laborers; it means increased profits
to every owner of land adjacent to a fac
tory and it means an advance in the
value of farm lands. There are many
reasons why the beet sugar industry
must be fostered in this state. It will
bring hundreds of thousands of dollars
into the state that otherwise could not
be secured. Bee.
One of the best illustrations of the in
consistency of the pretenders who are at
the head of the independent party as re
formers is the state of affairs in Clay
county. S. M. Elder who was the speak
er of the last house of representatives
was a candidate for the house. He was
nominated by the independents and en
dorsed by the democrats and his name
was put on the ticket twice. The candi
date for state senator and the other can
didate for the house in Clay county were
put on the same way. The result is that
the case is in the courts and the pretend
ing reformers will likely be denied their
seats. It is anything to get there with
the effice-seekicg element of that party
and they are the ones who control it.
The honest men of the rank and file of
that party is not in it at all.
The present winter prnmines to be one
of great hardship to the poor of England,
And particularly those of London. Many
UfmsBJtds are out of employment and a
(treat number are obliged to work oa
short' time. Reduced hours of labor
means a great deal to those who are re
ceiving Mich small pay for foil hours
that they can hardly make ends meet.
The American workingnian has reason to
ongtjtlate himself that he is efcapin?
the cruel consequences of such an indas
rial depression W now afflict Great
Urifefe. . The English government has
series problem to consider the demands
1 by the idle workingmen for em-
"The Bears 'ow Say 5 Cents."
The line above quoted is from a com
mercial note on the market page of the
St Louis Iat-THpotch of October 22nd.
The note in full reads: "December wheat
below 70 cents. The bears now say 65
cents." This means that the short sel
lers having hammered December wheat
down to 694 the quotation was 98J a
year ago now feel confident, under ex
isting methods of their ability to ham
mer it down still further. We have not
tbe least doubt of it There is nothing
in the legitimate conditions affecting the
commodity to warrant the expectation
that the price will be depressed to 65
cents, but there i everytliiag in the
gambling methods by which tbe price is
now fixed to render, it qbite eertaio as
certain as nay fatal event can be that
the gamUarrfcufetl ability to depress
tbe price to ttet-fiffwfc m- lower, when
ever they pleas ' to - do ..', They may
not do it; theie Interests nay prompt
them to let the poor crushed market up
and permit it breathe f or . short
space, but of their power so pat It either
up or down as tbey please, so long as
existing methods prevail, there can be no
ployment upon public work. Tbey
jMtN4 k given employment or starve. ' doubt
crrrtov. vim, the imUxkl
cribed many times, yet, even at th risk
of what may seeni re; ttiti ;;, v v, :.' ' refer
tc tlienj ance more. During tlie yei, from
1HK.-J to J90, inclusive, tlie total pro
duction of wheal in the United States
was, according to official figui-es, 3,5i)9,-
OOO.OUO, and the total production of corn
13,9."i,OOG,0OO bushels; total of these two
cereals, 17,5M,0O0,(Xi0 bushels. Of this
amonnt, 861,000,000 bushels of wheat
and ?44,000,00fi of com, making a total
of 1,8015,000,000 bushels, or 10.3 per cent,
of tlie whole product was handled iq the
cine interior primary board of trade mar
kets at St Louis, Toledo, Detroit, Kan
sas City, Cincinnati, Chicago, Milwaukee,
Minneapolis and Duluth, and yet by dint :
of iiandling only a shade over ten er
cent of this immense production, these
board of trade markets, regardles of the
relations of supply and demand or of an
other considerations whatever, save only
the interests of the gambling members
of these boards, established the price
.1 .,i,iii,i-. Thev are lijrhtinr for
uuit "r- mi -
their lives: w are the farmers ar. , ,iro
. , uu cineoivilv liotic tliev utilize
uuiYis o "-1 . -j 1 -
the fact, No farmer fan hoe tj live
when for r. ery bushel of u eat l.e pro
i.... tnr cr.le fiftv-three bushels of
phantom wlMSit, and & mu,fi moiea
tlie nerve to offer, are
.i,r-.J-n unon the market with the same
effect on prices a though it were actial
sweat-produced fc'eain. As l"";,' as
methods preys', tlie bears can put De-
.ember heat dowq to 63 cent or any
sum tliat suits their intere-.ts, for
their power to create is unlimited.
tliat the farmer should receive for I
products. Nay, the case will truthfull
lieiir a statement of it even stronger than
ttiis. The Chicago board alone, handiin;
a good deal less than half of this ten r
cent., has been able to control the price
of every bushel of wheat and corn in the
country, and to depress and destroy the
raising tendency which every foreig
market constantly exhibited. With:
the past year we have all witnessed the
spectacle of the Chicago board dominat
ing the wheat market of the world, and
one man dominating the Chicago board
the influence of both the man and the
board beinir exerted with telling effect
against the interests and rights of Amer
Why against their rights? Because
the producers are of right entitled to
have the prices of their products fixed
by the relations of supply and demand
whereas prices have leen in fac t fixeii
without the slightest regard to those re-
ations. During the past. 3 ear, wheat
has been hammered down in price one-
third, and for much of the time while
this destruction of values was in pro
gress, something very nearly resembling
famine conditions prevailed in a larj
portion of the world, that, for the pre
sent at least, had nowhere else than
America to look to for an adequate su-
ply of breadstufls. During the first half
of last year, on the other hand, corn was
bulled from 33 to 70 cents, that being
the course of greatest profit for the mo
ment to the gamblers, and during the
last half it was as promptly and as effici
ently beared. Gambling in products is
the iustrunientaiitv through which these
fluctuations are brought about, and the
principal mentis is the creation, under
board of trade rules, of unlimited quau
tities of phantom or "wind" products
and throwing them on the market in
competition with the actual products of
the The extent to which this is
done cannot he positively stated for the
reason that nearly all the boards of trade
profess to be unable to give the figures.
New York is the only exception so far as
we know. Thorn accounts of sales are
published, and the figures afford a basis
for an approximate estimate. During
the crop years from 1883-6 to 1890-1 the
total production of wheat in the United
States was 2,376,349,000 bushels: during
the same years New York received 162,
972,000 bushels of wheat and sold 8,582,
063,000 bushels. In other words, for
every bushel of wheat New York trad
ers received, New York gamblers created
and sold 53 bushels of fiat wheat: or to
ut it in another way, during the years
named, New York gamblers alone sold
three and a third times as much wheat
as the whole countrv produced, while
the New York market actually handled
only about 6 per cent, of the crop. If
this basis is applied to the ascertainment
of the gambling transactions of other
boards, it will be found that tlie nine pri
mary boards receiving, during the years
1885-91, inclusive, 679,000,000 bushels of
wheat sold it in competition with nearly
thirty-six billions of .bushels of "wind"
wheat, costing no perspiration save tliat
of the chin, and no capital save audacity.
Receiving about one-fourth of the wheat
grown in this country, these boards sold
phantom wheat amounting to fourteen
times the entire production. This esti
mate is an exceedingly conservative one,
in our judgment, for the New York board
is by no means so great a wheat gam
ming board as many others, and when
its gambling methods are taken as a
measure for the others, the result is
more likely to be an understatement of
the magnitude of the gambling evil than
an overstatement. Careful investigator
have declared that 95 per cent, of all tlie
transactions of tlie Chicago are fictitious.
Tlwse figures indicate to some degree the
vast financial interest that furnishes the
motive for sustaining present gambling
methods. If commissions wpb r hi
nly on the 679 millions of bushels of
wheat actually handled, the broker
would not wear so many diamonds as he
is now able to do by charging commis
sions on the thirty-six billions of alleged
wheat sold. But this is onlv a tith nf
the gain. The "lambs' that have en
fleeced in selling these thirty-six billions
of bushels place the profit on the phan
tom sales beyond the power of the im.
agination to conceive, and wheji to these
are added similar commissions and rob-
oenes or the "innocents'' on corn. noA
cotton and other products gambled in in
the same way, it will b readily
i."t iwnunui is Hie motive for the bitter
"n""" urinK mode bv hnnnU f
trade every where to the wising .r. ..
u . iiat been dm-1 law prohibiting grain, cotton and pro-1
ltest Line to the at,
Tlie Burlington Route B. &. M. B: B-
is running elegantly equipped passenger
traine without change from Newcastle,
Wyoming and Crawford, Nebraska, direct
to Lincoln, Nebraska, making connpetion
at that jioint with their own though
trains for Denver, Cheyenne, anil all
Kiiits west, and for Kansas City, Ht.
Joseph, St. Louis, Omalia, Peoria, Chi
cago, and all points east.
Remember this is the only line by
which vou can take sleeping cur from
Crawford in the evening arriving in Jjn-
coln and Omaha the next alternoon, am
in Chicago, Peoria and St Louis the fol
For further information and tickets i.p
plv to nearest agent of Burlington
Route B. & M. R. R.
1 . .- I M on irK, (
' THAI . ."?. ' I
III!- rill' '(-"
Walter KJ iir iHiiMfit l.i t(.ijii.
. S - 111! I . ItlUI
1 turn: 1 ism mi' l , u
ULT) tJl.ll l.-oin." -
flonU -sill tfM m ti,U VHft : W 'VP '
rtlimor nairt tract duruil tl. )ti lr.
1 up 1H Hat'- of moliiiiK tliia H(nilt M
j, 1 11 iiir j i . ... ,-1 1
i).ur..l. in'i1rii.4.ifllill-lll2 UIIOI1 iJ trAl't I
,! " r ".1.-.. i,- 1.. 11 1111
uri-u-iiL inn, aim u.ri i; .
tn-.- ir( seed., Or tree cumn(fs II
c Hince January i, i, nm
aid tract that 1,! t" enlfi
Final I'pwf Jiotico,
All pr-roiiii having final proof notices in
thi wir will receive a marked cony of the
paper ami are requested to examine their
notice audi any crrora exist rejKirt Hie
une U this oflk-e at once.
Xntiee for Puliliratlun.
Ijtnd Office at Clinilron, Neb.,
(let. SI, I
Notice 1 hereby (riven that tl,e follim in-
Humeri H-t tier ha tliiil imlu e of lilt mien
lion to make final proof in support of III;
i-laiiii. ami thai nalri IlHKif will !' marie lH'
toreContari l.lnrieiimii. Clerk ol the liHtrii't
court, hi Harrison. .Nrhr., on necciiiii r iz,
Iki-j, viz :
Karnest I'liliniri r, of Hoilarc. Velir..
who marie llnim-stewl Kntrv No Mllorlhe
mvu Msi. a;, t, xi n. H.. M Wot of thei;th
H nainen the following vitneax-a to provi
hii continuous resilience upon anil eiplira
ol sairi Iitii'l. vli :
John II. HraHlcv, , lllinm Miner, .iiinsim
sotithworth, Matthew (' I'oan, all of llislarc
Nehr. . H. Mc( A,
gairi ira ninre Januar
i i.m of ald tract thai
:.-i - 1. l.,..n 1 ' law.
ill) to era ami irrt, ' "''
hanfailcil To cure aid iteleets tip Ui the
riale of luakintf Ui unriavn n.viw
iiaitie. are ,erfhy inpimnel t(i aiM:i
al this (Wee on tlie i (lay (if IhHulWr,
lli o'clock, a. in., io resininii ai iw,
uisu Untimony eoiu'eiiiiiiK salij aiitii
failure. ...... i.
Tistiinonv (H uneb-scn win in- tnv
fore l.eorae Walker, a noury piiiiue, hi hk
tUt 111 ltarrl)ll, i:ljr.,"n Hie rionj in JH
veinlier, aiua. in. . r. i .-..,
II. T.CWUV, 'f-F'"!.
l'ontiflant'8 Attorney, ; If
V. A, HESTER,
lime and Coal.
B. E. Bkewstri,
p. II. flRIKWOfJ,
FUHRIikli', . .
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Hair
A Complete Stock Always on Hand.
Jeaspnabe rates in any
Call on or Address
Niitii-e fur i'lililp aliiin.
Ijiml (iltiee at Chariron, Neb.,
Nov. I, i'.H.
Notii-e Is hereliv itiven that the followinif
nauiiHl M'ttler han ttleil notice of htsinten
tiun to make Una! proof in supiMirt (it Ills
clallii, ami that Haul proo! will la- inline IM'
ore tlie Keister ami lieeeiver of tlie t . s.
Ijiml (ittlee at Chiiilron, Nebraska, on
lieccniber Kith, IHUi, viz.:
I'm ill Anilcrsoti. nf .Moiitrnse, Xebr.,
Hhomiiilii llomesleari Kntrv No. W for the
Wi, see. T,, T. ;a N. K.,M W est ul thei;tli P. M.
lie iiHines tlie followinif witnesses to prove
his doiitiniious resirienee ujxm and cultiva
tion of Hiiici iiiiiri, viz:
1. M. I'lumb, of Arriinore, R. link.. August
Meyers, Henry C. Hunter, ChrisUiplier
ensen, all ol Montrose, ehr.
IH-lHj M . II. Met ANN, Iteifister,
Xiitiie fur Publication.
I-aiiil (Ifflce Bt Chariron, Neb., )
Nov. 14, lasri. (
Notice la hereby Kiven that the followinir
aiiicd settler hio tiled notice of his inten
lion to make final pnajf ill supiort ol hi
mini, ami nun sain proo! w ill ih marie Is-
fore Conrad Linilemnu, clerk ol the district
ourt, at Harrison, Nebraska, on licci-nilicr
U, im, viz:
Ilnviil Harllett, of Harrison, Xebr..
who mnric Hoiueslenri Kntrv No. Tuio, for the
W i, Sec., T. 31 N. K.. 5li West ol the ah
lie mimes tin- follow inif witnesses to nrove
his continuous resilience upon and cultiva
tion of said laud, viz :
John K. Marsteller. Thoinaa Iteiriv. Ilenrv
Warneke, U-wisK. llelricn. all of (larrisoii.
E. Edward I.ivermure, of Ilaninin. Xebr..
ho made Homestead No. 1070 lor tlie NW'i
, , . ... . . .11 ... I... Oil ,, ,-( Ml llll. I ,' ,1
He names the follow inir w itnesses to prove
is continuous resirienee uium umi ,-iiitU n.
tion of wild land viz:
David Hlirtlltt. Fred tletsehei, Cl.rl..u
aiiimenzind. Hcniinuin l- .h.hn.. n ,.,
Harrison, Nebr. '
10 -1S W. II. MCCA.N.N, Iteuiater.
E. Fl.KTl HER. F. If. STHATTtiK,
J. L STHATTOX.
Sioux County Lumber Co,
Lumber, Lath and
A Oood Kupply of Niitivs Ltiuilx-r
Always on Hand. j
I.IMHEI! UKUVH.'KH AT THE MIfh UK I
IN IIAKIilsOX. j
MILI. NEAR riVE POINTS.
Any One .SurircritJ
il.l. HB KVF. IT T11K
64 Columns a Weekri
; Price ONE
Xotice fur rubllcHtldil.
Land Office at Chadron, Neb., I
Nov. 15, law. j
Notice In herebv iriven titui m,. ,.n. .!..
amed settli-r has liled noii,. ,.1 i,i i....,
tion to make final priKjf ,uiiixirt of hla
lalm, and tliat wiid nrnof -iu 1. ....i.. i
fore Counul I.inriemaii. Clerk of ilu. iiuih,.i
:onrt at Harrison. NhIimuLu .... ,..,.
W, IKMt, viz: 1
Hiram Kiclmnlsou. ol Anhuurr. Iluk
11 - - hi,- "mi r.
He names the follow (no rii ,,..u ..... ...
his continuous residence upon ond cultlvu.
tion of, said land, viz:
Josenh A.slltlill. 4iirrnut U..I ,
HotTer .loi, l.t . . " "
.Insr-nli Anlitlnn, of Ardmnrc, S.
i', (. Dak.
si, ""-1MUm I). S. 2716 for the SKK
11' ' ". N- Witol the Mli I'.
He naiiiei, the lollowlnK witnesses to prove
lliraill KlChlirifrm I.,,,,.. M , . . .
Botrer.Joh,, ,Wmm' mWm.1XS
" 11. McCANN, lii.Ki,t..r.
I'. 1. I.AMi (IKIICK, I
( iiaiho,nkb., j
Commi v.. ., . Oct 14, IHW.
omplalnt No. 2534 having la-en '., tered Kt
ottc,. hy diaries ll,.rv V nit ., 3,,
.''..'r '"'I'"- toeomnlwm
(lnrl..F...ii.. . - '... ''-" . "Mll
. , ,., . M- . . .
, " in ni
ciiltivHtMiny rorli.m of
II V U r
... .in, 1, niiniii
thi yew 1W, that 1h hoiKh.
Wn KlIHl iPM't - ut
nn-unt tin.u .... t
nniinry I, ihui. ti, ,1,., l.'nee
met that w,ie 1, in. ,..,', '.,'"""" 1 "aid
. has irrown J?T I,
Kiitryiiiui. Iium i,t t i.-,i ... .. "nn el,
to the date Of thi uXrZ"? 1
HJ.: herehy ., ' , P
Vlwk a. i to iv!a.n,i ;
inotiy (c0ue. rnlnl ii, alle.K, f,,an" " 7 u:""'
mepi.i Harrison. Nei,r ... ?l "'
v., lKft at in ... ., V. .,' ,r V
H.T.io.NLiir, r K"'
fwuiatanf. AtUirney. lwj"'
B. L. 8MUCK,
ashionable Barber & Hair Drewer.
OltN SUNDAY FROM 9 TO 1.
Nowinir nwcliines cleaned oml
I M t I I 4
Don't Kty 10 for Something
get for THE
Lincoln Daily Call
Nebraska's liest and cheaiest daily, tian
Ijeen put within the rem li of every
body by reducing the price to
$5 PER YEAR.
Everybody conceded, two years ago,
that THE CALL printed the fairest,
most fearless and most readable rejiortu
of the proceeding of the Legislature.
The next session will lie of esjiecial in
terest because of
THE SENATORIAL FIGHT.
And THE CALL will handle this in iu
own original way, as well an the pro
ceeding of the tiexHioo.
The Caij. ik a comxm N'kwkpaI'Wi,
I a Year. ?2..'il fftr Months. $1.33
for 3 Mont lis.
THE WEEKLY CALL-ll a vear in ad-
THE CALL pimisHisi; CO.,
You ran : Un,lU hi practice lo di,
QHd-lVAN 4 1'OVLKV, Lawjetn.
Win l-KACTICE IS ALI.THR Midi,, IITATB
and Menu cotirUi and t". . Ijoii ofllee.
LEGAL PAPERS CAREFULLY DRAWN
t t 5 t s i
Office in Court Houw;,
(Such a Lokh of Memon- Frf
tion and Will-jiower, Cramps I
ii "il nil 1
(As shown bv hhortneai i
Pain, Palpitation, Fhitteringrf
neiifi in region of the Heart.)
(Such a Skin Diseases, Uloa
Kive Paletiemi or Redness of
Faintness, Dizziness, etc.)
ADDRESS WITH STAMP
1462 O ST. - UNCOII
4Meution this paper.
At tonic j-l-l Jit,
Will prnetlec liefore all eoortiiB
. utnii (jniw. nusini'M piiu
care will roovlve prompt ittntl
HAKItlWlS. - - smt
J". W. SMITTT
Boot and Shoe
Shop Will, H. a. Ciinningl nun,
ami iiwin m
II. G. BURT, Gorl
K. C. Monnwit sk, 1-1
fn'l Pntiirht Airt. G1
JOHN" a. LUCAS, Prnxmrxx.
(;1IAS. E. VEKITT.
THE BANK OF IIARDIS
Transacts a General Banking Bi
Boy, School OnWrn, Cowrty Md Villn Wn
COR K K.SPON DRN TS:
Kocms Bwa, ur Yort. (Miy.
tun Natwmai. Bajtk, Owta.
ttmn Naihual Maik. Ut0
Bai or CBAt""'
Interest Pcid ca Tino Dap02!
Powered by Open ONI