Newspaper Page Text
DAIU KVKfllNG BULLETIN.!
DAILY. EXCEPT SUNDAY.
RATES OF HUBHClilPriON.
Tub Uailv UullktiN will ue delivered to
nv purl hi the city ut 0 cunts a week, or qua
year for 83.
Tub Daily Uullktin to any pnstofflce In
be Culled males, .osiiiko piepald, ut twenty
0v cents per month or three dollars per year".
FRIDAY EVEN'G, NOV., 18, 1887.
It really does seem to bo a hard mat
ter for it too ruin anymore. But by and
by' we are very opt 'o bs heard "singing
a different song "
Talk of Ei glish arturo Inking away
good American money I Buffalo Bill and
and John L Sullivan will iuiu England
in a year. Philadelphii Times.
James C. Nkwcomb. of the Ripley Bee
and Times, linn sold a half-interest in his
paper to Chambers Baird. The pper
will appear hereafter as "The Ripley
Bee " The Bee id one of the Bui letin's
oldest and best exchanges. May success
attend the new venture.
TiiECommoiciil-UiZetle, of Cincinnati,
is a great paper, but it iB oftener wrong
than rfcht in its political views. Abjut
ne mouth auo it talked very knowinidy
abolit the fight in Now York and de
dared that it was the plan of the
Democrat- to let that State go Repub
lican in order to squelch Cleveland in the
interest of Secretary Whitney's candi
dacy. It maintains now with equal vehe
menco that Whitney was in New York for
weeks before the election working like a
beaver to carry the State for Cleveland,
Stock and Crops.
Trescy & Wilson, of Lexington, Bold
!ghty-eib4 horses for $38,940 average
Wm, Eaaton sold sixty-eiuht he'd of
bom's at Lexington on the 14th fur
$45,080 average of $071 65.
.The agents for Leygett & Myera, man
ufacturers, bought ten crops of new to
bacco at Carlisle last Mondiy at 15 cents.
F. B. Harper paid $12,500 at Lexing
ton a few days Bgo for the imported stal
lion RoFsington, half brother to Ormonde.
On the 10' h, S. D. Biuco at Lexington
sold tbiny IichcI of thnioughbred horses
for $24,910 averatie $830.
Mitchell & M.ilhews, of Mnyslick. paid
Reiuck Bros., of Cl-irk County, $3.5 for
a seven-months old Rose of Sharon buil
a few days nyo.
W. T. Overbey bought about 100,000
pounds of tobacco from Bdliucall & Co ,
of the Blue L't-ks, last wet at 14 cents
Th-y had bought the same ufevv days be
fore at 11 making $2 500,
Tiie wheat and grass are needing rain
badly, and damp weather is wanted to
put the tobacco " incase." Stock water ii
ecarcer now than it wasduring the dioutb
which continued through the sunimei.
Georgetown (Ky.) Times.
E. P. Clavbrook, of Hntciilnrn, Bold his
crop of new tobacco to a Madison County
man at 15. Mr. Lucas, tenant on Thoman
II. Wilson's farm, also t-old to same at 15
Mr. Wilson refused 10 lor all of his crop.
D. C Logan sold to Cropper, of Fayette,
for 14. Or. Cr.tiir for 13, and a Mr.
Williamson for 14 Bourbon News
Is It Not Singular
' that consumpiiveH should be tho leiut
aprpeliensiveuftheirovwi condition, while
all their friends ate uruint: and beseech
ing them to be more-careful about expos
ure and overdoing. It may well bo con
sidered one of the most alarming symp
toms of the diHease, where the patient i-i
reckless and will not believe that he is in
danger. Reader, if you are in this condi
tion, do not neglect the only means of re
covery. Avoid exposure und fatigue, be
regular in your habits, and use faithfully
of Dr. Pierce's "inldea Medical Dit-cov-en
." It has caved thousands who were
'Most attractive store iu town in "Cox
Building." Fine old wines and liquors
lor medica purposes. Pure druira
Toilet article in vreat variety
John Moore has gone to Mayslick to loaru
Dr. J. II. Hnlton and wife attended ohurch
heieHuadayla t. ,
Mrs. Huvage, or Fern Leaf. Is spending the
week here with re I a I Ivan. ,&$K, .
The met Una; In tlieBapHt".Uhurch at Two
Lrk closed TuesdajrsApil)ailho additions, by
A few tobacco ,bjrfrVhavo reen through
the region sou h.f.t..own niTerlng IScoutslu
winter bilking ojtttr but fulled to buy.
A gieat deaf of hunting Is bring dono by
our ruoHerii NlranxiH, bui 'a few lea tiernlieie
and yonder" lu about the result of their U
bots, Without a dissenting voice the Christian
Church engaged the services of Elder Jasper
HtuHord (or another year. His services
Iu the church have been very aiorpta.
ble, and Ills hiureour-e with tho to
pic In public and privuto has been uniformly
polite and agreeable.
Rev. Rbrlghi. the new proicher In ohar66of
tha M. K. t'litiroii, occu led his pulpit mm-
I?? 8JP.d..P,l,,'t bist Hu dny, HI. ttauBhtr,
MIm tllrdle, presided at the oigart and led ihe
slnalng la riiil lied atyle. Hh- promises to be
quite an addltlo i to the social aud musical
urcles of our town.
OUU FLOURING MILES.
THE REVOLUTION THAT HAS TAKEN
PLACE SINCE 1880.
'Remarknblo llemlts attributable tS
' fiUungi' 'Mi Ihe Methods of riour Male
In;; Abandonment of the Old I'lmhloucd
Neighborhood Mill Some gtatintlcs.
While bytto means bo unapproachablo In
"its pi iorlty ns 'it dnro was, flour making is
still Uio greatest of our American industrial
as regards tlievaluoof tho product. Flour
and meat for food, iron ami lumber for build
ins, cotton und woolen fabrics for clothing
theso six aro our largest industrial products,
having aggregate jearly value, in the order
named. But although first in tho valuo of its
product, thoJlout iug and grist mill industry
is greatly surpassed in the number of men it
employs by fc-n or twelve other liuesof manu
facture. Our domestic use of Hour remains
about the same, per capita from year to year;
and asido from the iucreaidng amount inanu
factuiedfor export, the total output grows
only ns our population grows. New methods
of milling have, moreover, led to tho rapid
concent) ation of tho industry nnd to actual
decrease in themtmberot men employed in it,
Theso changes, amounting almost to a rev
olution, havo been must effectual since 18S0,
and tho couilltioii of tho industry today can
not lo shown by com pit-to statistics, but it is
certain that tho census of 1600, when com
pared with t lint of its immediate predecessor,
will reveal homo very remarkable results at
tributable to changes in the methods of flour
making. Three-fourths of the manual labor
onco necessary to tho manufacture- of a bar
rel of flour is dispensed wiih by the use of
now processes. Thus Col. Wright, in his re
port for 1SS0 of the United States bureau of
labor statistics, shows that in a largo Min
neapolis mill labor is only 8 23 per cent of
the unit cost of making a barrel of flour,
while themateiials cost 04.11) per cent, and
all other elements of expense amount to but
2.C0 per cent.
Merchant milling on a very lurge scalo is
the rei-ult of the economy and advantages of
tho now processes; and tho competition of tho
grWit mils ,s cau'silg. tl)e abmnmmtnt and
decay of hundreds of tho picturesque, old
j fashioned neighborhood mills. In 1870. ac
cording to iuo census or mat year, mere were
In tho entire country 23,573 grist mills, era
ploying 68,448 hands, representing $151,500,
000 of capital, and ma'kinga product worth
1444,000,000. In 1800 tho number of estab
liniments as 24,333, tho number of hands
58,407, the capital invested $177,300,000, and
tho value of tho product was $50.100,000 (tho
price of flour had declined 10 per cent, in tho
decode). Tho incronsa shown in tho number
of establishments 1 705 for tho ten years
is more apparent than ioal, the great bulk of
flour having been ma !o in a decidedly smaller
number of mills in 1880 than in 1870. Since
1880 tho blighting effect of tho great mer
chant nulls upon the email establishments has
become visible to every one.
AN ASTONISm.VO DECLINE.
According to tho millers' directory for 1884,
compiled by Col. E. Harrison Canker, of
Milwaukee, there were ut that time 2.2,040
mills in the ooiiutrj .i decline of 1,303 from
tho census figures of 1SS0. Cut this is n slight
loss as compared nith that of tho two years
from 1SS1 to 1SS0, if wo may rely upon Col.
Cuwker's biennial directory. He finds that
tho number of milling establishments hns le
clintd to 10,RV, a loss ill two years of 0,084,
or more than !'(! per cent. This seems almost
iucio .ible, yet it is probably not far from the
tiuth. When oiio investigates tho facta for
his own vicinity, and then stops to consider
that tho small mills havo in like manner been
disappearing in nil parts of tho country, tho
figures aie more readily accepted. Mr.
Charles A. I'illsbury, at tho head of tho
largest milling firm in the world, says that
moro than half of tho merchant mills of Min
nesota, outside of Minneapolis, have been
shutdown within the past few veins.
Tiie decline h jiom bureau noticeable as in
tho fouth. For example, North Carolina wa.i
credited with 1,313 mills iu 18S0. Their size
may bo infen ed from tho fact that they re
quired, all told, the services of only 1,844
men, not one in threo having niiy hands be
sido tho miller himself, and tho average,
capital employed was only $2,450. Accoid
lug to Cnw Iter's diiectory, there neio only
b48 mills in North Carolina iu 1BS4, und only
032 in 1SS0. Muio than half havo been
abandoned sinco 1NS0. Viiginia had 1,353
mills, employing 2.22J men. in 1880. In 1884
tho number had decieased to 761, and nearly
a third of theso disappeared iu the next tno
years, leaving only COlt. Mississippi had 525
mills iu the census year, 3S0 iu 18S4 and 138 iu
1880. Tennesson's milling directories for tho
samo yeni s show 090, 781 and 530. Alabama's
decline is shown by the figures 807, 45!) and
205. CoiTesjXMiding figures for Georgia are
1,132, 031 and 301.
Pennsylvania, which has always been first
in the number of mills, is credited with 2,300
In 18S6. a oss of 7 10 iu two years. Now York
bus 1,530, which is 8Co less than in 1884.
Massachusetts had iu 1880 only 223 grist mills,
as against 350 in the census year, Illinois
won shown by the census to have 1,024 nulls
in 1880. and Col. Cawker finds 800 in 1880,
the decline not having begun until 1681, in
which year n maximum of 1,123 was readied.
Michigan had 700 iu 1880, and tho numlxr
had Increasod to a maximum of 840 in 1884;
but a loss of 200 brought it down to 010 iu
1880, Tho number of mills in the country is
destined to become very much smaller still,
because of tho superior advantages of largo
milling and tho constant improvement in
transportation facilities. Albert Shaw in
I WllNUtKM III- SACCHAH NK.
A Remarkable Coal Tar Product VTbloh
Is Much Sweeter Than Sugar.
Th's is saccharine." said tho chemist, as bo
showed about a tablespoonful of cream col
ored powder. "It is tho latest thing in tho
way of coal tar products, and it is ju6t about
2,500 times sweeter than cano sugur. That
littlo bottle came from Merck, of Darmstadt,
and costs $3, It is the now cure for diabetes
"New cure nothing," said a portly gentle
man representing tho grape sugar works. "It
was discovered in l&TO by accident, and it's
going to do moro business than curing dia
betes. Our house has Imported 100 pounds of
It at a cost of something over f 1,000, and
we're going to seo what it will do in the way
of making glucose an exact substitute for
caw sugar. The estimate of the sweetening
PIw?ror wharlne 1j thflt one jwrt added to
2,600 parts of glucose will bring the latter up
to the cane sugar or sucrose standard, and If
oni ....f. Kmnrt f,ioWcm,i,i Knrnwwl In rv.
f n'' fm smnrs "iiowcouiu Biicoeeu lu crya-
tainting tho compound bo could become as
rich as Vaiiderbilt. But wo can't granulate
it as yet, and thus We rnuflt bo continVto usa
the now product for substltuiloii purposes." v
"What is sacchailnol"' asked tho investi
gator, and in i eply ho was informed thnt it
is a prndrtet of tho surprising nowAllne of
chemicals obtained from the residuum of por
trolcuin distillation. Iu searching for a syn
thetical substitute for, quinine a German
choimst di-covered a sweet instead of an ex
poctcd bitter principle, and it is now though!
that it cau be produced in sufficiently Jorge
quantities to become of commercial import
ance. Tho chemist said: "There fa no more limit
to tho possibilities of discoveries from pe
troleum than there is of, tho coming powers
of electricity. Wo are only beginning to get
acquainted with,tho outside edge of electricity,
and I'm willing to bet you $10 that before
you're ten years older you'll see- folks go to
the corner grocery and buy o quart of elec
tricity in a Fauro cell to cook dinner witb,
just as they go now to buy kindling wood.
Now, this petroleum is a distillation, as far as
I can inako out, of substances in tho
heart of the earth. It is believed by some
scientist) that in the stinking stud which we
call crude petroleum ne havo tho essence of
the flowers, the herbs, tho plants and the
whole flora of millions of years Ago, and that
the colors, such as we get in aniline tints of
magenta, solTei ino and tho rpst, and tho series
of coal tar perfumes, ate nothing more nor
less than tho colors and odors of the flowers
of millions of years ago, before the ancient
oukx wero carbonized fnto cnal strata, and
when chorus girls were young and charming.
This stuff has been stowing up for ages, and
just ns we get a fine cure for heart disease
out of the lily of the volley (convallnria ma
jalif), so aro wo getting flno medicines like
'autiiebriii' nnd saccharine fiom Loney bear
ing and alkaloid laden Honors and plants tLat
bloomed when the megatherium was com
moner than fiaruum's elephants," Buffalo
A Man's Grotrli Abont Woman.
In no place or country on earth aro women
mot e vain than in the 'United States, and it
is n wonder that it is so, considering horr uni
versal schooling is in tho country. Toko tho
matter ot fashion plates and two questions
nrisc why cannot an artist draw a woman
true to nature! He never does and why Its
woman so silly as to think she is anything'
h e the fashion plate! If a woman goca to a
photographer and has n full length photo
taken, the first thing she will iiotloo is that
her feet loot: so big. '1 ha reason is that tbe
photo does not flatter. If a woman 'stanibxg
5 letit 3 inches (S3), which is a little abovo tbo
avei'ago height, wears u No. 2 shoo, sho thinks
her feet awful cunning, while No. 9 racora
foot ldue indies long, and nliio iiichco irdo
HXty three inches will go seven lime, soihal
the loot is one-seventh of tho height, and If
ynu nill measure a man's foot and dividohis
height by tho leugtb of bis foot, you will Cod
the sumo rule holds namely, tbo foot is
about oiie-boventh of the height in nwin mm bx
women, only men wear coarse, clumsy shoes,
that oblige them to be loose und largo, irhJo
nouicn, as a rule, near shoos of a dainty, to4
material thnt (.orniit the shoe to be smaller
than the foot
So with other oirors, in a fashion plate,
iliowing the face to bo (as it i) nl.uit ono
tighth of the body. A fashion plate nil
tnakca, woman out to bo about ten feet tali
.villi feet tin ee times smaller th-n tho feet aro
in reality. Why is this? What is the uso of
publishing a lie and lulling down to worship
tt falsehood Artists can draw houses, horses,
locomotives, anything, so correctly in this
Nineteenth century that ono lias to admiro
them; but when they come to draw u woman
they inuko the drawing untrue. Can it bo'
that woman must be grossly flattered, and aro
we justified iu the flattery? Is woman so 6illy
in tho United States that she is ready to be
lieve what is not so, and can she not rule by
vlrtuo of bar real charms without having
I might say something about waists, and
perhaps I will iu another letter if you publish
this. "ArtL,t" la Dutroit Freo Press.
DYNAMITE'S DEADLY D0INQ3
A IIulldlnR nnd 81x Men Ulown to Atoms
at Iluneook, Sllohlgan.
Hancock, Mioh., Iiv. 18. Fifteen hun
dred pounds of dynamite oxploJod shortly
before noon youerday at tho works of Han
cock Cliemlcal company, looited four miles
from here oa tho banks of Potage lata. Six
persons wore iastautly annihilated, all the
workmon there were, fortunately, iu tho
factory at tho timo, A building about one
hundred by seventy-five feet iu dimensions
was blown literally into infinitesimal frag
ments. The Bhock was felt for miles around
and tho rent-split air told the awful .tals to
poople in Hancock, Houghton, JUhpoming
and other towns far away.
In this city the first impression was one of
carthquaico; buildings wero shaken, fix
tures were hurled down, and people witb
blanched faces ran out expooting their
houses about to fall. Then the boom
of the ojaoussion was heard, and
evarybody knew that what had boon ex
pected to happen for many days past had
actually occurred at last People wore soon
pouring out of town in the direction of tho
works. As they oama within sight of tho
place where the 'factory had stood they saw
that it bad been wiped off tho faoe of tbo
earth. Where tha packing houis had stood,
and in which tho powerful explosive wore
stored, was a great bole in the ground al
most as largo a tho building itself bad
been. The ground had been forosd down
ward and packed as hard as rook. Tho nolo
was funnel-iiuapjd, aud oua might imagine
that tbo terrible force had disappeared
through tho small end of ths cone into tho
bowels of the earth, carrying building and
men with it
The locality was scoured for vistiges of
the works, and in faint hopes of finding at
least one of tho workman who had escaped
with his life; but all in vain. . Not so muoh
as as a button was foiiud to tell the story of
their fate. The namsi of tae man aro:
William RenauJ, Gnarlet Durkatt, Taomas
Thompioo, Timothy Crowley, William
King, and William Lapp. The first Ave
wero boys under seventeen years of ago.
Lapp was aged thirty, married, and loaves
a widow and ono child. Tnoy all lived
across the lake, and on tho opposite side of
the water was found a piece of timber from
the build 'ng's roof, the only fragment
Vijw Ohusakb, Nov. 18, The labor strike
was declared off Satdrday by tho knights,
tho men to return to work at former wages.
Many did so, but on Tuesday now strike
occurred on eight plantations, independ
ently of aay organisation. A dUpatoa from
Thibodeaux, La,, says band of cano oary
riors and feelers wero fired upon by striker
at Orange Grove plantation Monday night,
and fire were wounded. Tho laborers oa
Warmold's Laurel Valley plantation bar
. t PflrS?ali or ..
ItevrH. B,Taylor,:of RirmoutB.-ia hero
on a uriui visit iu ma ineiuia.
Miss Carrie Lay ton has returned homo
from a vis't to relatives pejr Orangeburg.
Miss Suo Ewnjg, of Jiittsburg, Pa., is
expected this afternoon to spend a week
with Miss Ad.i Coons.
Mrs J. B. Wifenall and ton, of Civing
ton.have been thoguestBof Mr. nnd Mrs.
D. P. Ort, of West Second etreet, this
WANTKD-Ladlet lor our Kali miiUUIui 1
mastratie, to take llgui, pleasant work
attbelrown homes, fl to 3 per dny can be
quietly made. Work sent by mall auy-i'lM-tuuee.
Partkularxfree. .NoeitiivawlnK, Ad
dress at once.ORKaiaStfr ARC OO., 117 Milk
street, Boston, Mass. Box 5170.
iNTJ-NMINU AXVKUTI8rIt8 should ad
dresH GEO. P. HUWKLL. & CO., 10 Hprnoe
streot, New York City, tor select llstol I, OJ
newspaper. Will be sent Irt-e on appilcatlou.
ff market pilce paid,
FOR RENT A two-story Irame Cottage
with luree ronrasand kuclwn.on Fourth.
sUve , above Plum. Water If
COR SALE A Bsseburnor sto'e. cost
' will sell lor iVi
pipe. Call at W. W. LynOh'u. shoe store 41
Market sir et- nU ot
lOR UALE-My residence on West Second
r Htreet; A. H. THOMPSON.
170 It HALE OR RENT-The desirable
1' dence now occupied ly Mr
Hsu vary o I
tiie south side of Komi Fourth street: on easy
terms; possession given October lt
si Kill I'HAKLKS PHI8TER.
ijiOUND A bunch' o' keys. The nwnej can
1 eet them by opp'ylng to this office.
Wo nrn author Bed to announce tha
W.C.PELHAM Is a candidate tor the offlee
of Mayor at the January eleetlou, 1888.
We are authorised to announce that K. E.
PEARUK, JR.. is a candidate lor re election
to the office of Mayor at the Januar, eleo
FOR TBKA8URRR AND COLLECT IB.
We are authorized to announce th it P. H.
TRAXEfj Is a candidate for Collector and
Treaxurer at the city election to be Uold.the
aist Mouday In January, 1888.
We are authorised 'to aunounoe that C. S
IjRACH Is a candidate for re-election In the
offlco f Collector aud Treasurerat the Janu
ary eleetlou, iH 8.
We are authorized to announce AUSTIN
HOLMES as a caudlda'e for Collector aud
Treasurer at the Janu ry eleetlou, 1888.
We are authorized io annnunoe that W. B
DA.VVHON la candidate lor Ihe offlee ol City
Marshal.nl thn.lanuarv election. 188S.
Wear authorized to announce that JAMES
HKFIjlN U a candidate tor re-election to the
fimcoofClty Marshal at tiie January eleetlou,
We are authorized to announce O. M. PHI8
TEIlaa c-ni(ll(lte loriv-elecllon totheofllce
of Wharlmaste-ai tlio January election. IS-'H.
OPERA HOUSE, ONE NIGHT ONLY,
Monday, RToxr. 21.
The favorite. Mr. J. K.
IE : 31 : JSL : IE : T ,
In hi roconstructsd FRITZ, "iir 'onlH
Uoriuau. Filces-11.00, 7i, Maud SScent.
The pnrtiterslilp heretofore existing be
tween the uuderslnei Mlilurtiv lisolvuU.
ThemialbnsluQs wi.i bo continued at the
old stand on -econdstieetbv the undersigned.
All parties having claims HRalnst the old nun
will present tnem to raeiorsctuemonr
Plaoo your order with L. HILL for your
ThauksglvlnK Turkey, Oysteis, Celery nnd
Cranberries, Imported Peas and Sweet Crab
FREE! FREE! FREE!
Thanks I vl n g week, one pound Craokera witb
overy quart of Bulk Oysters.
Close Our House
Bargains in everv donart-
ment until that time. Every
body invited to call.
W. W. HOLTON.
G. S. HANCOCK,
No. 9 Market street, Maynvllle, Er. for good
Groceries and Produce.
and everything oraally kept la a flrst-claos
retail grocery, tsh or trade for produe.
avXIonwt weight and square dealing.
. UN RECEDENTD ATTRACTION I
- QVERA MILLION DISTRIBUTED!
CAPiTAL PB ZE, $300,000. -
LOUISIANA' STATE10TTERT COMPANT
Inrninnr.tftri hv fliA lntuluitiM In luoa h
cduCaUuiiHlHiiQ chirliiible purposes auU it
IraJonlso ikade u imri ol th- n kuiiii hikI
i oiitilui on. In lb78e by an overwhelsalug
popular yule.- , ,
lu Grand Single Number Drawlnes. taka
place moutji y, and Ihe eml-Annual Draw
logs every hIx jnontha (June aud December).
We do hereby certtv thai we tupervue tM
arrangement for all the Monthly an Htmtt
Annual Drawing of. the. Louitiana States Lot
teru Company, and in perton manage andoon-
inn-ine-juraunngt inermetvet, ana tnai uts taunt
art conducted MHth honetty, Jaime,, and
food faith toward all parties, and we auihorit
the Company to tut thit eerttuattf with fat-tiv
(let oourtignaturet attached, inttt advertltf
Wt the underttgned Bank and Banker toffl
oiy all Prizes drawn in he Louitiana Vtatt IM
ttriet which my be presented at our counters.
I H.OUI.KMIt.PrM, Im. NntlotiaiBK
P. L4N4DX, PrHilcleRtHtAte Nal'i Bit.
4 Bl t-i IN.Pren rV. O. Nnllnaal Ilk.
CAKI. KIMIV. Press. Union Snfl Hank.
In the AcHilemy ol tuilc. New (J Ichuk, lue.
day, J UN B 14, it7, CAPITAL PRIZK. IW U9A
U),UtJUiickeiMH $20each; halve,fi0: Uuajw
ters,f.i; T. iithH,$j;.Twentleths,fl.
1 PRlZfCof KOd.OOO Is. ......: .tfl,
i riiiits or iiio.oc ir.
i rniK or ho.uui is.
1 HUIZE of
Z PRIZ 8 of
6 PKIZKH of
25 PR ZKH qr
100 PRIZES Of
30 PR ZE ol
600 PRIZKU ol
ij.0 0 K....,
Jti.o 0 are-.,
200 are ..
100 Prix! or 6io approximating to
100 Prlst-H of 30 upproxlmallng to
100 Prises ol S200 approximating
150,000 Prlae aie, JT
100 Prises of IR0 decided by I300.0M
Prlxe aro 10MN
IfiQQ Prises o I 00 decided by I1(X',0SU
Pi lie are ...... lOOH
8.I8S Prizes monntlng to ....l6S.noi
For Clnb R it ex, or any lurlher lnloiraatlosi.
apply to I he utiieilgned Your hand wrlriu
must be dlnllnct and lunntnre pialn. fAn
rapid return mall delivery will bo assured bsr'
your euc olng an envelope bearlug your foH
Hen l Postal No'e", Express -Money Ordor
or New York Exchange In ordlnaiy letter
Currency by Express mi our expense) a
M. A. DAUPHIN, New Orleans, 1
Or M. A. DAUPHIN, Washington, D. 0.
Aaaresa negisvnreu jjeiienrto
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La,
DamckviUati,)lat ln rresenoo of
rCCMlSm D6F Oeuerals llenuregard
aud Kari, who hiv in charge of the drawings,
Is a guarantee ol absolute fairness and lutes
rlty, that Ihe chances are all oqual, and that
uo one can possibly divine what numbers will
draw a Prize.
KKSIKIItElt that Four National Banks
guarantee the iiayineut ol Prlers, and that all
tickets b-ar Ihe signature ol the President
of an lustltutl n, whose Iranchlse is recon-
nlzod In the highest Courts; therelore, bewaro
ot anv Imitations oriinonvmins HOhcineH.
J. W. SPARKS & BRO.,
No. 24 Market street, put ok
sale this day great bargains Jut
Dress Goods, Cloaks, Jacket,
Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves,
&c., &c. '
Twenty-fl vo pieces Dresa Goodalredaced'
from SO cents to 15 cents per yard;
Two hundred Jackets, with Hoods, at
an inaido price ;
Ladies' fine Merino Vests at 45 andjj&t
cents; " "
Gentlemen's Medicated Underwear
very fine, at $1 ; . ai .
One hundred Bed Comforts at 75c, 00c,
$1.00, $1.25 and $1 50 each;
Five thousand yards ( Jeans to bo
sold at wholesale prices ;
4 4 Floor Oilcloths 25, 80 and 35 conto;
Latest styles Dress Trimmings cheapo
Big bargains in Flannels, Blankets,
Ginghams, Prints and Muslins;
Fifty cents buys the best white Shirt
in this city. ' '
I0ur prices aro always the loweatt
i i -j -
J. I. SPARKS k 81,