The Clay Center Dispatch from Clay Center, Kansas on May 13, 1886 · 4
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The Clay Center Dispatch from Clay Center, Kansas · 4

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Clay Center, Kansas
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Thursday, May 13, 1886
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4
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4 (U?e Vispatct), dag, Kansas. LOGEvM 0 E "D BIGE THEY TILE n 1EE! Ask to look at our Men's suits$2.50, former Price, $5.00. Men's Pants 95 cents, former price 2.00 Jeans Pants 75 cents former price l.ol) Summer Coats and Vests $1.50, former price $3.50. Children's Suits $1.50 and upwards. OUR STOCK OF FURNISHING GOODS IS GOMPLETf Undershirts 15 cents, Drawers 20 cents. Number one unlaundried shirts all sizes 45 cents. Fancy colored shirts 50 cents and up. qtraw HATS STRAW HATS THE BEST LINE OF OVERALLS AND JUMPERS IN CLAY TRUNK'S, VALISES, ETC., G-EO ODE ETC August' s Old Stand. The Dispatch. CLAY, KAN., MAY 13, 1886. OFFICIAL CALL. TWO WORE BBIDOEN. Republican State Convention. A delrat:conventlon of the republicans of Kan-Ma u hereby called to meet in the house of representatives at ToDeka. Kaunas, on WEDNESDAY, JULY 7th, 1886, at 4 o'clock p. m, for the purpose of nominating candidate fur the following state offices, vizi Associate justice of the sutreme court. Oovernor, MUeutenant Governor, Secretary of state, Treasurer ot state. Auditor of State, Attorney general, Superintendent of public Instruction, Also to select a republican state ce ntral committee The basis of representation for counties In said convention, shall be one delegate and one alternate for each 4UC votes cast, and one delegate and one alternate for each fraction of 200 and over for the republican candidate for secretary of state at the election in 1864, and one delegate and one alternate for each organized county, or county organized since said election of 1884. . The time and place of holding primaries and . .. .i - H.iiiu.t aa u luLlri ran- ention. Is left to the discretion of county central committees, though It U advised that no convention i j T ift iTh. ni.i . r m.r Hilt n uaiti imbi uu uuv mvu. - - - secretary of county conventions are urged to forward, by mall, a list of delegates and alternates, as soon as chosen, to the chairman of the state com mlttee at Topeka. ' , By order of the republican state central commit- Chairman Wist W.Waltoic. Secretary. Topeka. K annas, A prU 28, 1886. tNCALLED FOR. It appears to us that the fight on J udge Hutchinson by two or three lawyers ana m democratic newspaper over at wasn lngton is uncalled for. The Judge has fnWtd his courts in this county in a manner reflecting credit upon himself hi. hlirh callinar. We have never hnard an adverse criticism from a law yer or any officer connected with the .irt. He is dignified, but not suu; courteous, bnt not affected and his rulings seem prompted by an eye single to i. .i ra rnaaa. He is neuner a niown or an iron rod on the . bench Jndire Hutchinson is very popular throughout the district and this sense less warfare on him will rather increase .i sminUh that nonularitv. Few have succeeded more ad mlrably than he has.surrounded as he is h law vera of aee and experience, ana watched with a more or less jealous eye tnr fan its and errors of administration Marshall county knew him no better two years ago than the entire district will know him In '88. THE DISPATCH WOKDEM What has becsome of the man with the patched trousers, and if he is to be seen no more upon eartn. If the school boy of to-day hasn't a de cided advantage over the boy of twenty years ago with "a letter in the post office." If the proposed Tennis club will end in wind or will it organize and fix up grounds for its use instead of trying to annroDrlate central park. Who will compete with" Allen for the probate judge's office and the drug store fees next fall. What has become of the Times' local candidate boom for congressional hon ors, and if it isn't singing in a "stlil mall voice," fearing to "stir up the an imals" until the old gentleman eets back on the supreme bench for $18,000 more. Why beef on foot is worth but 21 to 3 cents per pound and beef on the butcher's block is sold for 12 and 15 cents. Why farmers should join in a movement to increase the per diem of eastern laborers when it now takes three bush-ela of wheat to pay for one day's work, and seventy-five bnshels of corn to pay for an ordinary stirring plow. Why persons kick about the way in which their property is listed for taxation, and yet when the board of equalisation meets to give them an opportunity to have errors corrected, they do not attend and have these matters adjusted. Why a citizen an detect fourteen different kinds of smells emanating 'from his neighoor's pig pen and fails to rec-oguize sne that arises from his own unclean premises. Why the hre department doesn't come out occasionally and prac-.iee after six o'clock Why the Golden Belt Guards have never given a good exhibition street drill. Why a man will get into debt to one frinting office, refuse to pay out, and n the meanttnie go to another office and pay cash for his work. Why a little girl weighing sixty-five pounds will carry a forty pound baby all over the park for two hoars, and a ten year old boy wouldn't touch It for a farm. - The homestead law is being abused In western Kansas. Hundreds of men have gone out into the new counties, filed their "intentions," paid a few dollars to land sharks and returned to their real homes in this or other 'communities. They are not homesteaders under the meaning of the law; they are speculators. Hot one in twenty intends to live on the quarter seetion he has taken. He simply files his claim, puts up the fee and waits for some one to come along and pay him about ten prices for his Investment. It Is a bad system. Tub men who shout applause when the stars and bars float upon the wind and when Jeff Dvis declared "the lost cause not lost" every one of them votes the democratic ticket. In some places up north the people have about made up their minds that the stars and stripes, with red, white and blue, are good enough for any procession, and neither s red flag, nor a red, white, and red will li,n mnh of a ahaw for some time to come. -Air Line" and "H akefleW" Beady Tor Vae. Tne Missouri Valley Bridge -Co. Takes the Palm. The Missouri "Valley Bridge company of Leavenworth, has completed the two iron bridges it contracted to put across the Republican river in this county and is now moving away for new fields to conquer. The company has worked under the most unfavorable conditions, taking the contracts at extremely low prices and proceeding under difficulties of storm and cold, flood and wind, that would have deterred any less resolute company. Mr.J.W. Young.to whom was intrusted the erection, has been on the ground since last October, personally directing: the labor and pressing the men through all kinds of weather. Some criticisms were made because the Air Line bridge was not finished on time. Mr. Davis Miller, superintendent for the county commissioners and a member of the county board, says it was simply impossible to push the work with more speed, and that the company did all that any reasonable man could expect under all the circumstances. The cold weather of December, January and February, the delay in shipments of material occasioned by the strike, the sweeping away of the false work by the ice floes and the high winds of March and April all conspired to delay the structure. Now that both bridges are done, the Air Line and Wakefield, they present a solid and substantial appearance and seem to meet with universal approval. They are made of the verv best materials and put together with bolts and bars and braces and counter-braces until thev look as though no ordinary cyclone or flood would ever move them from their bearings. The Air Line bridge, two miles west of town, is 300 feet long, divided into three equal spans and rests on tubular piers filled with concrete and set on pilings driven twenty feet below the water mark. The road way is six feet above the highest point the Republican is known to have reached, is 16 feet wide in the clear and covered with 3 inch flooring. Certainly no better bridge can be found in the county in which there are five, and probably there is no better one in this part of Kansas. This structure is nteucled to support 80 pounds to the square foot, 184.000 to the span, or 94 tons, when taxed onlv to 1 its carrying capacity General Superintendent MqLouth says though that it will carry 100 pounds to the square foot, or ao per cent greater strain than that for which thecoutract with the county calls. The Wakefield bridge is in every way equal to the Air Line, is 45 feet longer and is built on solid piers of stone. Though the contract was taken at very low figures, so low that competi tors said the Alo. V al. Bridge company would slight tneir worn, the bridges are said to be, by experts, nrst-ciass in ev ery particular. To Mr. J. W. Young is much credit due for the faithful man ner in which the contracts were carried out. Mr. Miller and Mr.Dennis Mason, the local superintendents, also watched the construction and guarded the conn- tv's interests carefully and faithfully The completion of these two structures. making five bridges in all across the Republican river in this county, gives to Ulay the finest system of bridges and roads in the state. The Missouri Valley company have shown that no outside company can either under-bid them or do more satisfactorv work after the con tracts are secured. It is a Kansas insti tution and her people are proud of it. since the strikes began immense or ders have been sent to Europe for ar tides which have been heretofore man ufactured in this country. Uncertain ty and probable increase in cost of articles have made American manufacturers slow to offer their products in bids for the future. The full and legitimate etlects of the strike will be felt when the cry comes up from all sections of the country, "We want work," and there will be no work to do. Every wheel that stops timing takes the dollars from the laboring man's pockets and the comforts from his home. The talk of Spies, Parsons and other Chicago anarchists is no worse than that indulged in, nearly every Sunday in a public park in the city of Topeka, by a blatherskite and incendiary demagogue named Clemens. This fellow has been for months past denouncing government as depotism, property as robbery, and capitalists as tyrants, and threatening violence, tumult and revolution. Clemens is a lawyer, and a plausible speaker, and hence is all the more dangerous. He is filling the minds of ignorant men with bitterness and lawlessness, and some of these davs. if the authorities of Topeka do not suppress him, his teachings will bear a sad harvest of riot and bloodshed. Atchison Champion. They'll All do. The financial agent of The Dispatch attempted to buy circus tickets at re duced rates, and offer them as sn inducement to old delinquent subscrib ers to pay up. Mr. .Barrett, of Sells Brothers' show would not sell them at less than regular rates, "For," said he. "every man who owes you two years or more for the paper will be on hand bright and earlv to see the show. You couldn't keep them away with a club." NEIGBBOBHOOD XOTiau Washington is growing anxious about the Rock Island road, fearing that it will run direct from Hanover to Clay, and leave tne county seat nign ana arv nine miles west of the line. J. B. Besack retires from the post-of fice at Washington July 1st. He has made an excellent officer and has credit for haying the finest equipped office as to fixtures, in northern Kansas. J. S. Vedder is his successor. Washington is building athirty thousand dollar court house. Good enough. Sells' circus will skip Abilene. Minneapolis wants to organize a fair circuit with Clay and Concordia in it. The Abilene fire company will celebrate the 4th of July. - - are are KIOT IN CHICAGO. Last Thursday a crowd of several thousand strikers and those in sympathy with them assembled in the streets of Chicago to hear addresses from three or four anarchists who advised the burning of property and the killing of those who had grown rich "by corporate power." The police ordered them to clear the streets and cease their riotous demonstrations. The crowd grew vio lent and led by some foreigners with unpronouncable names charged upon the police, firing bombs, dynamite and other explosives into their ranks, kill ing and wounding over twenty. The ! police were reinforced and finally drove the assassins from the streets and arrested a number of the leaders. In the dens of several of these were found all sorts of inflammable literature, sis well as instruments of bloody street warfare such as explosives above named. These were confiscated, and their owners cap tured. Several of the anarchists now held for trial. The following press comments on this lawless outs break: Hartford Courant: The free American republic will never be free enough to tolerate such fiends or such methods. Troy Telegram: The time has come when the battle cry of honest labor organizations should be, "Down with the red flag." Springfield Republican: Spies, the or- l ator, should be made an example of, and without delay, it is no time tor nail measures. Atlanta Constitution: We shall -see how Chicago deals with the socialists American workingmen have no sympathy with outlaws, Boston Post: Can no laws be framed that will keep out these incendiary vermin; or, if found here, that shall drive them away? New York Sun: The Chicago riots have shown that in bravery and prowess the police of that city are not inferior to the police of New York, and that is saying a good deal. Buffalo Courier: Paradoxical as it may seem, the Chicago battles have done more to restore public confidence in the safety of our institutions than any other human agency could accomplish. ClevelanvJ Leader: The Chicago anarchists merely strike at the boughs of the tree of law and government, but the democratic anarchists of the Ohio state senate are trying to dig , it. up by the roots. . - Indianapolis Journal: Nothing less than hanging will do justice to the Chicago assassins. They deserve death and to fail to hang them' will be a serious miscarriage of justice. Let there be no talk about imprisonment. New York Herald: Let, them be arrested, tried and punished for their seditious utterances. Let the whole tribe of unbridled anarchists be made to understand that this is not a free country for the red flag of communism and lawlessness. Utica Herald: As old world violence is at the doors of American homes, the full power of outraged American liberty should crush it with a blow, compared to which the mightiest effort of old world military coercion shall seem as the stroke of an infant's hand. St. Louis Republican: -Knights of Labor in Illinois resolve" that they do not "endorse the red nag." This is wel enough, bnt it is the duty of Americai citizens to tear down the red flag wher ever it is raised. Those who are not against it are for it. Down with it. Philadelphia Press: It is time for all of us to consider how much longer we shall tolerate the intrusion of these law less agitators from abroad. Europe has been emptying her anarchists on our shoresand it may become a matter of self protection to keep them back or to say "hands off." . - , New York Tribune: Nothing in the principles of American government warrants the notion, that we counte nance enemies of all government. Oth er criminals are stopped at our wharves when known, and sent back to the lands that are responsible for them. "These men, criminals against all law and all government, hnman or divine, are re ceived with open mouths and ears. ' .aiontreai uazeue: mere wm be a cer tain curiosity, however, to see how the United States, among whose people the , self-proclaimed murderer and dynamit er, wnen his energies were . turned against England, found so extensive a support, will bear itself when the fiendish ness it half nourished, half con demned, turns for victims to one of its own cities. St. Louis Globe-Democrat: We have taken measures to exclude the Chinese from our lands and our citizenship be cause it was deemed that their incoming would be inimical to our interests. If Polish, Hungarian, and other European people prove oy tneir acts that they, too will abuse our hospitality, the question will speedily be raised why they, too, should not be treated like the Chinese. Another IJit Vincent Brothers want to start a 'Kentueky Smith" list but they pro pose to head it with the letter immediately preceeding "K," and thus recall to memory a fine haired gentleman who insisted on reorganizing the society of the town on a -gilt edged basis with himself as the star last winter. This is the fellow who wouldn't allow his wife to attend the Christian church, the organization of which she was a member, because its members here were "such illiterate trash," and also tried to "black ball" respectable old settlers who were solicited to join a dramatic club which he entered as a charter or organizing member. Vincent Brothers pronounce C. A. Jeancon a "dead beat," which is no surprise to those who generally size up the "Holier than thou" fellows who begin to reorganize society as soon as they strike a new town. A Crank. There must be a crank abroad in the city. Last Thursday evening about nine o'clock. John Elniff saw a man stand ing near or leaning over the water hy drant at the corner of 4th and Court streets as he was coming down " town The figure was plainly outlined but it was too dark to see who it was. The hvdrant is only four feet from the walk and as John approached and passed by he distinctly heard the "cIick, "clicK" of a revolver which didn't seem more than three feet from his face. Of course John did not run but the prob abilities are that he increased his pace a beat or two. While he was hunting for the night watch, Henry Campbell's clerk John came along the same walk, saw a like figure and heard a like noise. He too was frightened and joined in the search for the police. When the night watch arrived no tramp could be found, though the boys scoured the vicinity for some time. Our home base ball club got beaten in great shspe by the Clyde team last week. The return game will give them a chance to recover their prestige. Storms and How to Protect Lire. Prof. Parker, Ph. D. B. D., Chaplain of Ft. Riley, will deliver a lecture on "Storms" next Wednesday night, May 19th, at the Baptist church. The lecturer will illustrate his subject, having in his possession a number of charts, and will give also ample information on the protection of life. This is the storm season and every body ought to be informed upon this "subject. Proceeds for the benefit of the Congregational church, Admittance, 25 cents. Children 15 cents. Hon. W. W. Guthrie, of Atchison, the leading lawyer of north-eastern Kansas, was in town Tuesday as attorney for the Chicago Lumber Col Memorial Day. At a regular meeting of G. A. R. Post No. 88, of Clay Center, on Saturday afternoon last, the following business was transacted for Memorial day: It was recommended that union Memorial services be conducted on Sunday May 30th, at 11 a. m. in the central park, and that a cordial invitation be tendered all church organizations of our city to take an active part in the services. Should the weather be unfavorable for out door services, they will take place in the M. E. church. Members of the post and of the relief corps are requested to meet at the hall promptly at half past ten on Sunday, May 30, and march in a body to the park. The Golden Belt Guards will assist in observing the day. . The following committees were ap pointed: Executive Chaplain J. K. Miller. O. M. Pugh, Chas. Hesser, R. Miller and N. A. Starr. Finance J. H. Pinkerton. U. H. Em- ick and G. M. Stratton. Music I. T. Vest, Dr. R. F. Harris. Airs. J. 1 . Tones and Mrs. John Loader. Decoration J. S. Sterling. Ira A. Flood, Mrs. A. Wingrove, Mrs. G. M. Stratton, Mrs. Morrel and Mrs. Foster. Reception J. Jr. Ryerson, C. W. Hes ser. E. C. Wilsod. Capt. Shawhan. H. Tolles, Mrs. G. M. Stratton and Mrs. Wingrove. Speakers Chaplain J. K. Miller. M. M. Miller and L. McChesney. The river was on a "high" Wednesday, breaking away above the dyke and flooding tho low land at the west end of the iron bridge. A stream fifty yards wide and six feet deep poured through the fields into the county road and back into the river near the bridge, cutting great holes in the yielding sand, four acres of-J. D. Spicer's rye was washed away. It will cost days' labor and some money to the road across the bottom so that town can be reached from the south and southwest. The river was not as high as it has been known to rise, but the new dam is raised so high, and the wings drawn in so close, leaving but a channel of less than 150 feet for 300 feet of water to go over, that the river had to find new outlets. The exact amount of damage cannot be determined until the water goes down. About pasture seyeral rebuild Final Redemption Notice. Notice Is hereby Riven that the following described lots in the town of Wakefield, Clay county, Kansas, were sold to Ulay county, on the 7th day September, A. D. 1&0, for the taxes, and charges of the year 1879. Lot numbered 1, 2, 3,4, 5 and 6 of block numbered 80, Wakefield. An assignment having this day been issued to J. J. L. Jo nee for ?6.50 the assignee will be entitled to a tax deed therefor on and after the 7th day of November, 1886. unless th taxes, Interest and charges shall have been previously paid and discharged accord-' ing to law. Witness my hand this 7th day of Mav, 1886.- L. McChesney. Co." Treasurer. By F. D. Blake, Deputy. I0w4 Notice. J. D. Eilis has been appointed bv the Probate Court of Clay County, Kansas, the guardian of the person and property of F. V. Gay. All persons indebted to htm or holding claims against him are hereby notified to make settlement with J. D. Ellis at his office. -.. - Dated May 12, 1886. i - 10w3.. RHEUMATISM, and ItII3V33Y DISEASES NEURALGIA CURED. By taking DR. A. V. BANES' Ijarge bottles. S1.00. RHEUMATIC SPE- lour druggist. CIFIC. Large bottles. Twenty Years' successful practice In medicine. Write your disease. I IV I-O It-MATIOIV FKEE.. Address. Dr. A. V. BANES' SPECIFICS, St. Joseph, Mo. U. 8. A. Mayl'861yr When Baby was nek, wa gave her Castor, When the was a Child, she cried for Caetoria, "When she became Miss, she dims to Caetoria, When the had Children, she gare them Castoria, Pasturage. Cow pasturing half mile east of town. Commence May 1st. Terms, ?1 ner month in advance. ti - - K. A. Starr & Son. Wm 1 1 T i r i -k i rvi will aoll A? ro. . ... . " . ii. k rr . 1 1 u in ..... w.. i ' - . corded short horns out of his famous Blue Valley herd, at Manhattan May 4th. Terms cash, or 6 months on approved notes at 10 per cent. Send for catalogue. Twpntv-Fivft :(nta bnvs Cali fornia canned goods at Frank's. Fifth anuria salfl of the' cele brated El m wood Short Horns, by Gilford & Son at Junction City, May 25. Over 80.000 cod58 of Gen. "Lew Wal lace's "Ben 110' have been sold. This excellent book mav be found at Jen-ning's popular book store. tf . Moneyon city property. Parties desiring a building loan will do well to call on us. Special rates for farm loans. Money paid as soon as title is approved. Chas. J. Richteb - tf Over Jennings' drus store. Two Car Loads CO CO s o ..o QJ H I Here we are with a full line of the best and most complete stock of furniture ever brought to this market, including the finest Bed lloom suits, Lounges, (bingle and double), and easy chairs; also Bamboo, "Rattan and patent Rockers of every style and description. Our Book Cases and Secretaries are the best ever seen in the west. An endless variety of, Chairs and Bedsteads. Extension, Breakfast and Centre Tables by the dozen; Picture frames. Mouldings, Oil Paintings and Steel Engravings of the latest designs; and any amount of other goods found m a first-class furniture store all at prices that astonish everbody. Call early and examine the goods and get prices at the Lincoln avenue Furniture House. Respectfully. Telander & Westrom, SPECIAL NOTICE! Valuable INFORMATION! Interesting Figures for Buyers of Dry Goods, Notions, Etc. Stew Pans with handles, Large Tin Dipper, Tin wash basins, 6 two qt. Milk pans, Best Spring calico, Best Indigo blue calico, Best check Ginghams, Good crash, Good Jeans, Good can opener,-Soup Ladles, Tack Hammers, Large box of blacking, Tin pails with covers, Scissors, Children's bibs, Good Stamped shovel, 7 1-2 8 ,5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 Three cakes of Soap, Stove cover Lifter, Good Match Safe, Large Slate, i doz. Slate pencils, i doz. Lamp wicks, Good Cork Lined Faucet, Coffee and Tea Strainers, Rubber Long Combs, Horn Long Combs, Two papers of Tacks, i doz. Shoe Laces, 12 doz, Buttons, Two-hole Mouse Traps, 36 sheets of Writing pads, Glass pails, i doz. best Safety Pins, Good screw Driver, 5 Iron Brackets, 5 Iron Bolts, 5 Paint Brushes, 5- Individual colored Salts, hi Transparent Slates, 5 Machine. Oilers, 5 Looking Glasses, 5 Pie pans, all sizes, 5 Splendid Shirtings, 9 All Linen Table Linen, 20 Good size Turkey Ked Hand'chifes, 5 Good Pearl Buttons. 5 Best Spring Curtain Roller, 25 Good Yard wide Sheeting, 5 Table Bells, 5 Dust Pans, 5 The Largest Variety of Goods in this part of the country. The only place where One Dollar will buy Two Dollars worth of goods. ALBERT PLATO, ; CampelTs Block Lincoln Avenue, Clay Center, Kansas, One Door East of Holzgang's. "Y-C rvV. wou enjoy your dinner 3 and are prevented by Dys pepsia, use Acker's Dyspepsia Tablets. They are a positive cure for Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Flatulency and Constipation. We guarantee tlieia. 25 and 50 cents For sale at Baldwin fc Oo.'s Fine Farm for Sale. I offer for sate my fine farm, situated In Blaine township, one mile nortj and five miles west of Clay Center. The farm consists of 160 acres of level land, every foot tillable; 110 under cultivation; 40 of pasture; 10 of cottonwood grove; trees averaging 30 feet hieb, the entire farm under hedge and divided Into 40 acre lots by hHlge, 0 acres divided Into 3 lots that are hog tight; yonng orchard, good, never fkUin well; wind mill and pump. Good b.fue, granary, stables, hog sheds, smoke hous . and other oat buildings. The larm is in esetlent condition in every respect. Terms, 4 i.OUO, 5UU casn, bal ance on easy terms. tr particulars canai my farm or address. J. W. Coffxas, Clay Center, Kansas. 4w6 In a few days I will hav a full line of sacred music books. n i table for churches Sunday schools and hr school. U-tt. rt. 31. r kazi i: ii- Cal I at Allison's oM stand and see the best Lister that is male. cured every year by Acker's celebrated English Kerned y. It is a guaranted preparation ; if it does not help you it will cost you nothing. - Try it. A single dose will Show its good effect. Trial bottles 10 eta. For sale at Baldwin A Co.'s Fine confectionery at M. Musselman' tf , Wm. Allaway has a lot oi new and second hand buggies and spring wagons that he will sell cheap. Remember he will make or repair anything from a wheel-barrow to a threshing machine. Shops on Orant avenue. 37tf "V rxvO trifle with, any Throat of Lung Disease. If you have a Cough or Cold, or the children are I threatened with Croup or Whooping Cough, use Acker's English Remedy and prevent further trouble. It is a positive cure, and we guarantee it. Price 10 and 50c For sale at Baldwin A Co.'s Farmers will save money by buying tneir spring hardware or McAnlio k j Davidson, successors to Grubs. tf fWi d reliable Medicinert are the best to depend upon. Acker's Blood Elixir has been prescribed for years for all im purities of the Blood. In every lormof Scrof- t ulous. Syphilitic or Mercurial diseases, it is 1 invaluable. For ELeur? atism, has no equal, ! For sale at Baldwin fe Co.'s Hotel ana House. vreianaer k westrom nave just re- Wm. Allawav has a hotel with 13 ceived an elegant line of children's car-rooms to rent, also two small dwelling riages that cannot be discounted in the houses; also a store room. tf city. tf Is warranted, is because it is the best Blood Preparation known. It will positively cure all Blood Diseases, purifies the whole system, and thoroughly builds up the constitution. Hemember, we guarantee it. Forsaie at Baldwin & Co.'s Buy your cigars draw the watch. of Gowenlock and The Farmers & Merchants Dank want $10,000 worth'of notes right away at current J-ates of discount.

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