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title: 'The Saline County journal. (Salina, Kan.) 1871-1893, November 16, 1871, Image 2',
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THE WfflnT.T JOURNAL
W. M. 40HNMM 4 . D. SAMPSON,
toiling, Kaunas t'
WHIT IS Tt IK KNKtj
The late Republican victories throagh;
out the Union make it almost certain
that a Republican will again fill the Pres
idential chair in 1872. Democracy is
disorganised and groping around in the
( Muk. m1; MiMwbcr like, is waiting tor
' " something to turn up. These disasters
were perchance foreseen when an at
tempt was made at the Columbus con
'' vention to inaugurate a departure from
' the doad issues of old Demoerasy and
t work up a more liberal, progressi ve plat
t form. By actions ot'this kind they were
entertaining fond hopes that they might j
throw bomb-shells into the Republican
'camps, which would disorganize and
scatter our forces; and while wo were
recovering from the shock, they, with
the help of our disaffected and disheart-
ened, might boost themselves into power.
But they missed their mark, and instead
ot breaking into the solid, united Re
publican phalanx, they lost their origi
nal strength and were compelled to beai
a retreat more disastrous than that ol
" tbo ten thousand." Hardly had this.
reverse become promulgated, before the
sore tidings of the rout of the Tammany
chiefs arc received. Again the Demo
cratic forces arc dismayed and a cry for
help comes tip from all along their lines.
They now ask that there may bo an un
' ioirof their forces with the conservative
Republicans, upon some such man as
Chase or Brown, of Missouri, for the
Presidency in 1872. This is their Icrn
ier resort, their lost expedient; this, or
an unconditional surrender. A measure
ofthiskindis simply ridiculous, more
o than the first coup de tat of the Third
1 It tho Republican party will consum
mate its promises ; restore by necessary
force good order in the South and pun
ish murderers and assassins under what
ever namo they may act, with a firm
hand preform abuses in tho civil service,
and root out corrupition wherever it may
'be found ; remember its loyal soldiery,
and protect the sturdy pioneer; then,
glorious success will crown its stand
ards, not only in '72, but in '7G and
many years thereafter.
Sol Miller i jubilant over the election
in his eounty and prefaces a congratula
tory article in -the following matter in
large type: "Yoop-ee;" "Have j-oti
seen Sam ?" "A plaster for soreheads !"
" The animal with a hump creeps through
tho eye of a needle !" " Corn cobs are
good for cattle!" "Oh, listen to the
mocking bird 1" " You know we run the
'politics of this county!" "Xow lay me
down to sleep!" "A bad season for pack
ing pork and buying cattle!" "Weep
for tho Peri lost mourn for the bed
bug's doom !" " I'm sick send for Mc
Ginnfe!" "Put me in my little bed?',
"The longer a man lives, the more he
finds, by dam, out!" "Pertaters they
grow small, over there !" " Where is
It is reported that a large number of
leading politicians met at the Filth Ave
nue Hotcl, New York, in accordance
with an appointment Among those
present were Butler, Blaine, Fenton and
Geo. Wilkes, all of whom were in con
ference on the 13th insU, and were dis
cussing the propriety of uniting upon
another Republican candidate for the
Presidency, and dropping Grant. Bout
well was not there, but had his agents
in attendance, who professed to be there
with a view of assisting Blaine in the
formation of his Congressional commit
tees, bat really to cut Grant. There is
a strong body oppcrating against Grant.
i SaaaO-a. i
On tho 10th, in New York, a deputa
tion ot workingmen, who waited upon
Tweed concerning their wages, were
treated with m,uch obsequiousness, he
promising the pay-rolls should be made
out forthwith. Jriio Tribune, comment
ing upon the, subject of Tweed's. flight
from that city, says: "To let him es
cape now would bo to loso tho fruits of
the late victory, and that his punishment
at hard labor in the Stato prison for the
rest of his life is demanded by every
'Consideration of public and political
Morality. With his incarceration only
will the people be satisfied."
Minister Nelson,' of Alcxic-o, has rJ
ceived inttrtctioiis from Washington to j
call upon Juarex to take measures to
. . . ....... a.l 1 ? a
mtppress u.o constat ueprctauons o.
Mexicans on the Texas frontier. These
incursions have been growing morofre-
auentanrl iinnv. anil it. is ntsfomvl that
, " .
unlets they arc soon stopped. Gen. Au-
KU1, frUV IICII UIIIUtIIUIJl L 0tl .ll&lflllll,
will be aliod upon, to interfere, to check
or drive back the invaders.
Bamora are current that Tweed is
ueiijaating flight from New York. The
buriava of the municipal corporation
composed of Chas. O'Connor and his
associates, for the prosecution of the
city plunderers, have information to that
effect, in view of his having transferred
bo much of his property, and tho over
whelming evidence against him, as well
as in reference to the Erie fraud.
Official returns from KinncaoU show
, Governor Austin's majority will be
11,M0; aad the LcgieUtare will
r on joint ballot, 101 Bepabjicajjs
jmltlWiforrstn. Rrnstr ? 1 TTrfuHirtnT
10 JasocrsU ; House, 0 Kepublu
i asjtf m JeaaOcnws.
stales as offering many advantages over
'he other Western States to capitalists or
to men without or with limited capital.
The reality of the niauy. excellent quali
ties possessed by our State has been ac
knowledged only after severe trials and
tribulations Those easy-going denizens
were loth to award us that praise to which
we were entitled, but the restless activity
of those persistent spirits who led the
van in opening up our State and thoe
who afterwards came to Kansas has fin- j
ally caused them to recognize the full J
linrrennnx of soil and such belittlim:'
charges the wild cry has turned to glad
some expressions of the greatness ot Kan
sas and our productions are furnished the
first medals at the greatest exhibition
of the East.
Now, that Kansas is recognized on all j
hands to be endowed with superior soil
and climate and hcrpeoplc enterprising,
the numbers of immigrants flocking into
our State, and to come here bv the tens,
ofthousandsin the next fivcVears, desire
to know the most advantageous points
to settle at. In all our State Western
Kansas offers more opportunities, all
things considered, tlian any other por
tions of our State. And this is the rea
son : The eastern, northern and southern
portions of Kansas were more contigu
ous and ca-y of access to the incoming
population and were rapidly filled up
with a g.iod ehiss ot citizens ; while the
progress of Western Kansas was gradual
indeed. But since lines of nil way com
munication have been established into
this soctiou immigration has turned its
head into Western Kansas and this conn
try is pronounced a pretty good-sized
country, now that its merits- have been
Taking our own county, we have the
testimony of other., with an extensive
travel of our own over the State, we are
convinced that no other county possesses
a richer or larger body of agricultural
lands. Wheat at thirty to fifty bushels
to the acre, corn from fifty to one hun
dred and all other products in the same
ratio, arc ample proof of the nature of
our soil. On the whole Western Kan
sas has just commenced to be scttlcJ, but
notwithstanding this there are several
old counties in tho State that have not
near tho population that we have. Wes
tern Kansas, in point ot opportunities, is
where Eastern Kansas was fiye and ten
years ago. J.ands are cheap and the
chances for business are excellent. At
the rate Western Kansas is being filled
we will soon equal, in all respects, any
of the most populous counties of the
Our advice is, come to Western Kansas,
and come while lands arc cheap and be
fore additional railroads arc built. Be
sides Saline, McPherson, Ottawa, Lin
coln, Rice and other counties afford an al
most unlimited supply of good and cheap
homes. For stock-raising, for agricul
ture and for almost any avocation, our
section can hardly be surpassed.
I - -
Reports from Mississippi state that
the late election was the most orderly
ever held in the State. Semi-official re
turns show the Uouso to be 61, Demo
crats, 53; Indenpcndcnt 2; the Senate
has 24 Republicans and 12 Democrats
a large Democratic gain. Gov. Alcorn
was elected to the U. S. Senate, and will
resign the gubernatorial chair in a few
Letters from Constantinople report
the cholera SDrcadim? in that citv. The
numbor of deaths are-increasing rapidly, i
Loring, who was murdered with oth-
crs In tho Arizona btago reconlly, was
the popular author and journalist. He
was on his way Eat, intending to lec
ture on Arizona, and to expoc Culver's
Indian peace negotiations.
In New York, Airs. Margaret Al. Alil
Icr wai the only woman who voted on
election day. At Nyaelc, on the Ilud
on, Mrs. L. D. AlansKeld, princial ot
tho Rockland Institute, and eight oth
er ladies attached to the Institute, cast
their votes there under the four.centh
and fifteenth amendments.
A dispatch from South Carolina says
that the United States Court at Haleigh I
sentenced a larue iiumber of Kn-Kluxs'it.
to the penitentiary at Chester, on Satur-,
day last. At Unionville there vere
twenty-one arrests, lhc people wcrci
The si'iilciiics were
made on the M-cret evidencv of negroes.
T,0 jmopraiic reform committee, of!
Xew York, havo evident e that 15,000 1
( fraU(ln,ct voU Wt.rc ulM j ,,at itv at
(tho ,at(J elertIon. it ;s cx,)0ctcd that
Uie K Mcr9 WI ,(l. ,)miis,lt.d, as U.ey
t ... .. .
arc now under tiiniHaiiie. llierc is ev
r.i ,, , J; , .. . . !:
luence against the lioiuv.
It is reported that ti.eiv is much difli-
, culty in obtaining an v,..,e to aciq.t any
ol the vacant ..rtitea under Taininany !whitl hould b, followed in other locali
smce tho election. There is so little hies in Kansas. With the combined cir
time Itctwcen now and the meeting of J culation of both papers, the Times can
the Legislature that it is probably that
the oflices will remain vacant up to tha
At Paris in an interview with Presi
dent Thiers he authoritivelv stated that '
when the Legislative Assembly meets
on the first of December, tho Govern
ment will proposo the termination of the
Provisional regime, and establish the
i. Maaj" a
Snow to a depth of one foot is report
ed to have fallen s various places in
MsaB ob last Saturday. Jftere was al-
j so astifl M at Boston on the Basse day.
nwx moNX cwhtt.
To the Editon of Tbr-Saline County Jocxxal.
Our struggle is over tho long-disput-cd-fq7uestion
finally settled Lincoln
Center is triumphadt and AbVatf isdead.
t F. "A-, Scliemmerterri,-"'"tl$' Jjhieetn
Center candidate tor Boprcseatatirc, is
elected by the tcllingimajority orwforty
seven aver P. T. Garfer,thc Abram
candidate. Xext on the list comes Dr.
Henry Ternon, for Probate Judge, over
tho Abram candidate by forty-four; the
same majority is given for Sheriff, Coun
tv School Superintendent, County At-
I torney, and, in fact, the whole general
i ticket and one Commissioner. The Lin-
ctdn Center Commissioners being elected
by large local majorities, but losing in
two districts, which matter was pre
arranged by the two Abram Commission
ers, both pliant tools in the hands of the
Abram taction. This is perhaps the first
instance on record of one third of the
voters of a countv electing two, and two
thirds of the voters electing but one
There is no longer n man in Lincoln
county who pays that .the county scat
will remain at Abram. It 'is now only
I a question of getting an election. The
!....ll tf .l.. I-.... .lrw...x.M till. bkIjIi t lllll.
Il'SUIl UI UlU laic vii;i:uuii IS uumniuiiir
al evidence of the superiority ot intelli
gence and houcstv over deception, train,
ignoniuco and wind. Iniiepkxdent.
Hew to Btssese af tallrsad Lauds.
The Northern Pacific Railroad Com
pany propose to dispose of t'. eir lands
as follows, which the New York Tribune
pronounces "a sensible and excellent
"Umlrrd, That any iirmn ra irarttle upon and im-
Crave itwu ul wr nnrtiu-rn imciuc i.uiraai larapaur
ttirt thrr art brjuht lutii rairkrt, anil, J!"Kmal
tbev are jrail awl mi.ly fir aala, may hare the
ant urmlixc of purcliMLi l.ina upiu tlie rvguUr
1-tiiw ur aieamiai iiien-Kuiariirictvoi niraiiwiiii
urli loctlitin, which irio- will 1m fixl without rrf
This arrangement is reasonably liber
al and just, But we judge that we could
suggest a plan quite as " sensible and ex
cellent." Jt would be to provide that all
the lauds of the company should be sold
at a uniform price, say fe2.oU jcr acre, or
even 85.00 per acre. The settlers would
then know in advance what they were
to pay. They would be sure of a title
at a fixed price. We would have the
fact largely advertised that the company
offer theirlands upon these terms. What
would be the result ? Hundreds of thou
sands of acres would be settled upon in
advance of the building of the road even
in this stage ot rapid mil road building.
The rctitlt'of this would be that the mil
road company would have business for
the road wheu k was built, and we judge
the compan3' would actually realize more
than by holding on to their lauds for
high price. Railroads arc remunerative
investments, if there is business for the
road; if not, the operation does not pay.
I tail road operation is terribly expensive.
Long trains with emptj- coaches produce
no dividends for stock holders. There
is really no one so much interested in
the development of the country .vs the
railroad company itself. Its daily sub
sistence as a paying corporation comes
from the business of the country. Where
there are no settlements there can be no
business. Our plan we believe to be a
good one for the railroad company. It
is liberal anu just to the settler. Jt gives
him a homo for a small consideration,
and it gives him that which makes his
home valuable and profitable to him.
We arc awaro that by having a uni
form price a low price we have sug
gested for the lands would not work
perfect justice in all cases. No arrange
ment could possibly do this. No human
enactment cin secure perfect justice.
But our plan comes nearer than any that
we have seen yet adopted by our railroad
companies. Somo settlers wonld get
lauds at 82 50 per acre worth 810 or 825
per aero; but that is his good luck, good
fortune, or enterprise, call it whatever
you may. uovcrumeni sens lis latuis
at 82 OU per acre, oome gei cnoice lanu
worth quadruple that sum; but no onci
can complain it they ao. .iney are nrst
on the lands. By our plan, while some
u'afiM rnf tlioir l-itifl nt S?n t.ii nort. nt
on0 qulirtCr their value, others would
Idiva tn tviv full value, at this nricc. "Rut
no one could complain. It is optional ,
i. i ,.i.
! ll'l I IIK-III U1III1B .
The time might he limited by tho rail
road company for the sale of its lands at
this figure, say to three or five years.
This would stimulate settlements, as the
reasonable inference would be. thataiter
this time the lands would be held at'
higher rates. Our plan would produce
harmony ahtl unitv of fecljng between
the railroads and the settlers. This cer
tainly is everyway desirable. Their in-1
tcrests really arc mutual and identical.
Thcro ought to be no hostilit or differ
ence between them. The producer and
tho public carrier arc both necessary to
the wealth of the State and the prosperi
ty and happiness of communities. There
is no proposition in political economy '
clearer than this. Demagogues may fo'r
a time, with their subterfuge, mystify
But it will stand out clear as sun-
M n lhc rainiJ r "? reasonab,c I
thinking mnn.-Parsons Sun.
For good ami satisfactory reasons, tho I
Leavenworth Bulletin has leen merged i
t!"toI - tV - e . ';at "?, and under .a
field Col. Anthony ha purchased tho
bnsincw and g,odwill of the BulUtin,'
atnal a ubaa Ilaaaal nnini Il.kl.lnn a-kPaa iV.ll
.anil Messrs. Hiirkonnillloldon. ofitseili
? .-- f .
tonal staff, take similar positions on the1
staff ot the Timtt. This step cannot but I
add greatly to the strength of the Timtt, j
and it is to be tonsratulated on receiv-l
ii:f the services of such talented and
able journalists as these gentlemen. It
was a '-"t apparent to cvcry!ody thatj
I ha- too many nexvspapcrs,
.t ji f Inu itr.n4nliilfi1ir.il ti t itvnmnln
bc n,a(,ls asnitable enterprise and afirst-
class paper in every respect. The first
number under the new order is before
us, and already presents a marked im
provement. Ve wish it long life and'
prosperity. Toptla Commonteeatth.
The Washington rwriot and a host of
"lesser iigats ' nave embraced the "parv
sive policy" meaning the running of a
Republican against Grant tor the Presi
dency. There is danger of this "poli
cy " "passing the Democratic party out of
existence, and such Republicans as fall
in with it.
The Penssylvauia S Trenton Railroad
was leased on thelStlrto tae Pennsylva
nia "Railroad Compaay.
bill emancipating the slaves of Braxil is
now oeiorc us. A wee airo we ex
pressed our regret at the shortcomings
in it which were ftaSMoSin a telegram
received from New Tort. The mens-"
reMraiifarfAlnbaiBg as cora
pkte as the friends of freedom had
T ' tnjvennjrajBKcs a valu
able contribution to the cansc of prog
ress- aii me siavesneM bj the ov
ernment,as well as those belonging to
unclaimed heritages, and those who have
been abandoned by their owners, are
summarily emancipated. The rest re
main in bondage until death frees them,
but their children will be liberated at
the age of 21. The chief importance of
me out is as a declaration that Brazilian
slavery is henceforth robbed of its' per
manency. The Benedictine Honks, the
wealthiest rcligcoos order in the empire,
have voluntarily emancipated the slaves,
1,500 in number, held by them. La
Of some fifty insurance companies
that havo suspended, several are offerieg
- .jj. viiiiov nun lltVll UV4II. UUIWJD
on terms that are generally regarded as
not al all satisfactory to the latter. The
Merchant's, of Hartford, offers thirty
cents on the dollar ; the Continental, of
iiarttont, oners thirty cents down and
five cents additional in thirty days; the
North American, of Hartford, offers
twent--fivc cents; the Manhattan, of
jw iorK, oners tnirty-nvc to torty
ccnts; the Astdr.of Aewlork, to which
payment was refused; the Security, of
jsew ioric, seems to uo nothing but
make ambigous statements as to tho fu
ture, they apparently, though not posi
tively, csiunaieu mat niiy cents on tnc
dollar would be satisfactory to them
solve. It's policy holders being cogni,
rant of its'prescnt standing as published
feel dissatisfied with the offer of fifty
cents and will not generally, as it under
It is said that the iiewlv-clected legis
lature of New York will legislate out of
existence what is Ictt of Tammairy. The
programme is to abolish all fat offices in
Loth Brooklyn and New York city, and
simplify the municipal patronage of those
cities, both as regards expenses and num
ber of employees.
The directors of the Hannibal and St.
Jo It. R. have elected Henry N. Smith
president and B. F. Garvcr, vice presi
dent, and voted to remove the office f
from Boston to New York. J. B. Gould
was elected to fill a vacancy.
The latest election returns from New
York give the Republicans 98 in the As
sembly, against 30 Democrats.
10,000 bushels of Corn wanted, rr hirii
thr hljlH-sl nh iTicr will br mill.
IalMK FOR SALE !
I irriCrtUv:i!iUy u h nl , Tor nalc, at n LiIiiav o
Mulbt rrj ( ntrl,
Fresh Burned Ume.
Trier, rrnt- prr l.iyhrl. U C. LKK.
Land Warrant Iost.
TuMic pnOre u hrrliv ifrn that fin or atMit tlirl
1.1th uf July, A. U. l6f, r.ilr at hilxworth litr, in
hiinsa. i Mtti ijanu narrani numiMTru sa.atKp itr imi
ucrr uf la ml. Art of IKVt, brunt on thr 7th of Jliur.
ISVi. to William O.. AtlK-rt. Janiri S.. Horn II ami
li7jr W'., niinr chiMrrn of Hintra I'arVrr, irivatr I
IllioitU Jltliim. Black Ilattk War. Thb U t.i notif)
thr iullic tliat I III applT ti thr I ninilraioiirr of IVa-'
too for a rrianr of kiiiI lHt laml arrant. i
.U.UKKT.ti, l'JtUKUt, Ownrr,
Ortolprr IJth, 1S7I.
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry,
SPECTACLES, &c, &c.
! co'Jt. A.i.vrj FEJtwoXA rE.'SAUSA, xax
ALL WORK OTAKKA.-VTEB.
Watrh--', i locks am! Jcwrry rannilly rrialmlaiHl
1 lu- lutrmasr of thr citurM of Salina art kinitr ia
! rmiH-cilulh ollntt-J.
ItfE W STORE!
OPEEXED OUT XOTEJIBER 1st A
FKESII STOCK OF
Dry Goods. Groceries,
Gents' FURNISHING GOODS
wwck e mu. Pir. ta rtwte, lotkr .
- .l - i - hrr.wbom.y .Tora.wi,k .n.
Goods and j?rice to Speak for
fe-v GcmmIn Xaily.
lit A L. CARVER A CO.,
A. T. Crier's
Book and Variety Store
IS TSaK MJaCB TS BCT
Fancy Goods, I
Agent American ible tociety
Qrorerfc Beker lewiagMf lifwi,
SjkSTA Fk'ATK, &UBU,
Pure Drugs, Medicines
PAINT AND OILS,
Dye Ms, Trusses and Bandages
VABNISH, WINDOW GLASS.
COAL OIL LAMPS,
Trusses aud Shoulder Braces,
PURE WINES AND UQUORS,
Patent and Family Medicines,
, Oomplte flltoolc of
Letter and Note Papers
Olllee Furniture, &c.
Inla Word, at
PROBERTS DRUG STORE
'will be Found every Articie in
the Drug Line
PREPARED AT ALL HOURS.
Ice Cold Soda Water
mm TIE SiMMU WEATIU
FROM TUFT'S ARCTIC FOUNTAIN
laiara - JlaBT a lwr
Cigars, Tobaccos, fcc.
W. S, WELLS.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
CIGARS, TOBACCOS.SHUFFS. PIPES,
HTIirJumlve.l enrkorwy tut HaTaonaaml
Cunmrtknt lrf loliaocn. I bBTr cuounronM awl U1
ruotiuur lu raanttfartnrr tfav
Very Finest Quality of Cigars
Kiallr for Ihr trad of Oatral Ki
! I iJainlr iorurm too. al I am ptirrJ to lurk up r
I rrr aMrrtioa, that I wiU furaWh a tar Uttrr rlpir ia
l rrj rrfurrt.
For LexM 3Ioney,
Thaa any rrrijra cifar that hat lxM r will br brousht
To those Unacquainted
I will inform yrm of aaoMataWUhailralrur thr tradr
Mannfacturrrt lnvanaU rrtaiai fur thrir humr Irailr
thrir 1"I riirar, lulr fniu arlrrtnl atork. Thrir
arruual iualit Kr '" thr lorrUn Walcr, urr thr
unr brawl, knowing thai thryrau But ruatml a for
rijmtnklr; but UM-homr tnk tbrr ran roolrol, or a
(rtbiuol it, irihtir)Claarr WMtli any Ibin
IN THE CIGAR and TOBACCO
I attrnal rislit up to my InuinrM. aarl I rlaim to
Understand MY Busins&s.
A I l ro n than thai, I am arrJnC to niaVr baann
m Ilncof btwlnr in Ilvt liuIur rilr of Hjliua.
PLEASE MAKE A NOTE OF THESE.
Atrl br rovrnml arrontinjflt
trom4ly attvatlrtl to.
Xb. fM SaittM fir Areitue.
NEW YORK STORE.
x'i:ir HToitK. jusir hoods.
Hr A fcJTAT1T I
1M.1C. i. OJ-nAXEiJU
Ill.jUlt r!al(IU!nl bimarlfat thr room
One iloor siotith of Durhain'
Real Estate Office,
SaEinn, - - - Kansas
hrrr lir will -ll jt
Vt- -tl. MITVlll'TIII tI.t.fO
-nn lunn uiil lkr.l.lll 1 111V. r,.-,
A fnll Murk of t.AIUIA AMI tM'AILRMR.NS
Containing all klixU i.f I'liir Dttm Cowla, nk',
lur, I:iI.Nk., Zrflijra all kinW at rimr
HUE FANCY XXO STAPLE GOODS.
Here are some ol my prices:
Wh-ilr Salt.-Kr.rfn Slotn $1.
Panl al Vrat. T-ErtRT. fn-rn J la !.
lrrrmit-, ., fla, t, til, Maiwlfl.
Callrot T, . ' aal ! rrat. V Jmnl
Aprrw loulilr-raM, 1Z rrata "T fanl
.hrrtin(., Mn.lln., aaJ. in fart, all i.thrr (fnli
In tbr aamr .rofmrtlon
HAT8 AND CAPS, Ac..
At Very Low Prices.
BSX-fc'-all aat Kxamtar mr Mark aixl I 111 rar
aftf antrr aaiurartiaa A 'IU.HI.
lUrESIUE TO STATK FOIt IXFOKMA.
TIOX OKA LL CONCKKX-
KD THAT I j
IHAVE IN STORE,
! AND FOR SALE,
' 300 SACKS FALh W1IKAT F1A)VK,
I TrOO " SPRIXfr
i 100 " CORX MKAI
j 2,000 BUSHKI.S CORX.
1 1,000 " OATS.
500 " BAKLKV.
j 300 i' RYK."
300 " POTATOES.
0ABDEN AND FIELD SEEDS.
Grocer and Prorisiot Dealer,
Hurrah for the New Railroad !
BECAUSE SAID KAIIJIOAD
Is Bringing Such a Large Share
OF THE TRADE TO.
XOT ONLY WHOLESALE
But the Cars stop e?en in the City
Anb Task Makt Whom Waht.
YARD of RIBBON TO A DRESS
PATTBRK, FROM A PAIR OK
Slippers to a Nice pair of Gaiters,
Fair of Boots to a bran New Suit.
in ITnrOUB WHO.K Wa5T III TBI STAXDalP
wants or HimsiTT.viz:
Aa4 w UM aVrt l tkay ara all wUi aa4
Are Determined to Come Again,
T.ll ttelr Maaaa aa4 IWU !rlaa'frlaaa la aw aa
J. M. A B. .L Wilson's Store,
Is Crowded Most, of the Time.
AM TMT MAT!
A. LARGE TItVIE,
WRICR II OallT IHCIIArl.ltt.
TIIKRKTUKK HK IT KRHEMRKKKh
J. M. Sl B. L. WIL80N,
Wholesale ana Retail htaltrt in
GROCERIES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AKD SHOES,
HATS, CAPS, AND NOTIONS,
2f KXT D(M TO THI bA!KIMn Ilntfal,
Ha, t a tallral aa4 bmm nai.lH. Mart. t $mtm n
Ul.l la WnWra Kaaaa 4 tkat
tueir prices are low eh
, ., r()M ,W ,.,
lU prkra ml ilua taat 4a.
M af 7a aka a4 aa j ikla la Ma at Ctaiklaf aa4
, Tkal iWr caa fi faa arll.r aa4. tm tmmf ikao
t-m raa ka, al aar tkw J. la Ik. "J..I. .-1 Ikai il.
I raa atll ya aaj IUf Ina a
Neck Tie to a Bran New Suit
Of la aaa tartara rtoarr taaa Hail . . ail .r
IW vaaiaaf laaaill. aahg at.
TatiWraat4 raw at a-klaartor p, Mk ralUa .
th.fr i-natrrtktataaitiaaW IWr aa akWa la aall
air.rkf.rrUa arra b a arf ,.
Those that Want Roots and Shoes,
TVaaakr karaaWf alar, tkat tka wUla raa
mm ikM IWy iMklW Wa la W la frUa r t
lAut but not Least, Ladies, Please
tVai an af vaata caa a aaiifil al MCBm': taai
l ! aat aW8 trr tVrk rra.M w-
V" trtf akiaptaaalafiar. ;m atu .!
aa4aMa.araV aVatraaj U aaj at aarf.atW.
Ual tta awrt U aiafcu. taa aWkar.a
1Waaa.taTa aa iilnanHaW kaat
. arvaM atraM a aaaanr aa taawaaanarai
WILL NOT BE UIDESSOLD.
Iillilawai S iiaa1 Ha