Newspaper Page Text
I:LRERT H. AULL, . Proprietors.
w.m. P. HOUSEAL.
ELBERf H. AULL. EDITOR.
ARE WE PROSPEROUS?
The calamity howler has been in the
land for many years. Just now he is
getting in some good work. There is,
apparently at least, this time some
reason in his madness. The price ol
cotton is low. There is a good deal ol
money owing and in many cases by
people the least able to pay it. But we
believe there has been a spirit of liqua
dation among the people for several
years and the amount of indebtedness
has been greatly reduced and the dis
position among our farmers has been
to reduce the cost of production and
to raise on the farm more of the
r of life. If the present crisis
can be safely passed a better day will
dawn. The conditions have greatly
changed during the last twenty-five or
thirty years, and the trouble has been
to stand the transition and to adapt
ourselves to the new surroundings.
Sometimes it is well to compare our
selves with those around us and when
we find we are no worse oir than they
are it has the effect at least of making
us more contented with our lot. The
Atlauta Journal sometime ago pub.
lished an editorial headed "Prosperous
Georgia," in which'a table was given,
showing the per capita mortgage in
debtedness of several Stateas taken
from the official figures of the census.
We give the same figures in this arti
cle. It will be seen that the per capita
mortgage indebtedness of South Caro
lina is not only $3 less than Georgia,
but it is the lowest in the list. If it it
proper, then, to say "prosperous Geor
--ia' it is more correct to say more
prosperous South Carolina.
The Journal says, speaking of Geor
gia, "Ve believe it to be an incontro
vertible fact that the people of this
State are in a better financial condi
tion to-day than they have been at any
time since the war; that they are ac
cumulating property faster than they
ever did belre, and that the State is on
the eve of an era of unprecedented
prosperity." V'e hope this bright view
of the situation is ti ue, and will prove
so. But let us look at the figures above
The following are the official figures
of mortgage indebtedness per capita as
given by a special report of the Census
Alabam a....................................... 26
A rizona-....................................... 39
Arkansa .... ............................... 13
Colorado ..................................... 206
Delaware .............. ........... 96
District of Columbia.................... 226
Idaho.... ................ ...... 3
Indiana ............................ 51
llinnsota........ ..... .................15
Nevda... .......,................... 4
New Hao shr.................5
Nert ampre................... 13
Nrhd Isand........................ 141
Wetah irii..................... 6
The total average for States repre
South Carolina, as will be seengs $84
per capita below the average of the
States given. From this showing we
are not so terribly in debt. If some one
who haa the money and owes it would
just begin by paying it and the thing
was kept moving, a great many debts
could soon be paid with a very small
amount of money.
The highest per capita mortgage in
debtedness given in the States above is
in New York. This we do not-under
stand for New York is the money cen
tre of this country. But the trouble
there is a few men own the wealth.
Let us take courage and keep our
- selves even lower down in the column
of indebtedness. Debt is what is ruin
ing this country. The farmers have
made a fine corn-crop and will be in
better condition for the next year. We
hope that cotton has reached the bot
tomn and will take an upward move
ment before it is out of the hands of the
producer. Let us at? least look with
hope to the future and take courage.
"For out of the gloom future bright
ness is born,
As after the night looms the sunrise of
We always thought Mr. Irby and his
comn.ittee were extremely partisan and
factional but we never would have
charged them with being so blinded by
partisanship, while pretending to re
present the entire Democracy, as they
have proved themselves to be. The
question of holding a constitutional
couvention is to be submitted to the
people to be voted on. The joint reso
lution itself provides that two tickets
shall be submitted to the people so that
those who favor it may vote "yes" and
those opposed "no." It is known that
a great many Democrats are apposed to
the convention but here is Mr. Irby and
his committee pretending to represent
the Democracy only having printed
tickets with "yes" on them. They
favor the convention and therefore are
going to try to force every one to vote
for it or not vote at all. It is a high
handed piece of business. But there
will be plenty of "no" tickets an we
want to see a lot of them put in. ~T,t
us vote this scheme down. We have
taxes enough already without adding
any more expenses. The valuation in
property is increasing and with it the
The commissioners of election were
extremely partial in the distribution of
the little advertising they had at their
disposal. The notice of election and
appointment of managers they gave
exclusive'y to the Voice. Heretofore
it has been the custom in this county
to give this notice to all the papers.
From a pecuniary standpoint it
amounts to very little any way, but it
scarcely shows the proper spirit. These
gentlemen shouldremember that they
are not holding a factional election but
they are supposed to be the commis
sioners of election for all the people.
Then if they were going to select only
one paper they should have selected
the one that would have given the
widest possible circulation to the uotice.
The money which they spend for this
work is not their money, but it co:nes
out of the pockets of all the tax
, But it would have been but right and
proper, and just and fair to have given
the notice to all the papers. That has
been the practice heretofore and we no
tice it is followed in other counties.
The papers are called upon to do enough
free work for the party and the cause
of politics to deserve this little pit
If, however, they feel that they have
done right and proper in this matter
we are satisfied.
A newspaper that cannot live with
out the public printing cannot live
with it. It amounts to very little in
this county. We would not have re
ferred to this matter at all but a good
many people have asked us about it
and inquired who were the managers
and we make this statement so that
they may know why The Herald and
News did not publish them. We were
not even given a list so that we could
print them free.
WHAT THE PARTY HAS DONE.
Senator Pat Walsh of Georgia in a
most excellent and elaborate speech in
Atlanta some days ago summarized
what the Democratic party has done
for the people in the following nine
propositions. We ask the people to
take these -statements -and compare
them with the statements of those who
would try to make it appear that De
mocracy has been a failure:
"1. It has repealed the Sherman
"2. It has repealed the federal elec
"3. It has repealed the McKinley law.
It has reduced tariff taxation over sixty
millions of dollars.
"4. It has added to the free list more
than $40,000,000 of articles, embracing
the necessaries of life.
"5. It has reduced the expenses of
the government moe than $30,000,000.
"6. It has reduced tariff taxes on the
necessaries of life.
"7. It has adopted an income tax that
will yield $30,000 000.
"S. It has increased the tax on spirits
to the amount of $20,000,000.
"9. It has carried into effect the
pledge of the party to give the people
an honest and economical administra
tion of federal government."
County Chairman Capers grows
wrathy and seems very indignant be
cause The Herald and News stated that
the Commissioners of election were ap
pointed on his recommendation and
pronounces the allegation false. Why
bless his dear soul we did not intend
to do him any harm or injury and since
he is so indignant we gladly make the
correction and beg his pardon, if any
wrjury has been done him. .But really
we see no occasion for his outburst of
rage. One would think his innocence
had been outraged. So far as we are
able to judge the commissioners are
honorable men and competent, though
extreme partisans, and as Chairman
Capers, through the Voice, is the recipi
ent of what little favors and patronage
they had to bestow in the way of ad
vertising, we repeat we can see no rea
son for bis indi;;nation at the sugges
tion that they were appointed on his
recommendation. But these are strange
times and strange thing'rdo happen.
We were led int~e the error by the state
ment that we saw somewhere that the
appointments were made on the recom
mendation of the committemen from
the various counties and the conclusion
was natural that Chairman Capers was
consulted. But it seems the Rev. J. A.
Sligh, member of the State committee,
was the gentleman meant. We will
say for the benefit of Chairman Capers
that we never intentionally injure or
misrepresent any one, and if we should
misrepresent any one we are always
glad to make proper reparation. We
would suggest, however, that a few
lessons in polite English would not in
That was a terrible crime i'n Orange
burg. It is to be hoped that the guilty
parties will be caught and that swift
and speedy justice may be meted out
to then. It is a very foolish and silly
and useless law that requires the coun
ty treasur make the rounds of the
county and should be repealed. He
collects very little taxes and every one
who pays him could go to his office
with little or no inconvenience.
If we in South Carolina would attend
more to business and less to politics,
and our friends outside would let our
politics aloue, we would all be in a
happier frame of mind and have more
time and inclination for the develop
ment of our State and carrying on int
ternal reforms that are of very much
more cons'equence than those spurious
compounds labeled "reform" and given
by political doctors whose diplomas
read forward or back with the same
You are eminently correct. \sWe are
a politics-ridden people. It is th~e curse
of our day. Our people are not given
time enough to think of business or
material prosperity. It i' politics, pol
itics from one year to another. And
whbat good does it all do the people? A
few men get the offices and draw the
salaries and the balance of us plow on,
pay taxes and try. to make a scanty
living. And yet some people are fool
ish enough to get mad with and try to
injure you if you do not vote and talk
as they think you ought. We have had
nothing but turmoil and strife and
prejudice in South Carolina for the
past several years. And for what?
Has anybody been benefited thereby?
Yes, a few men who have gotten the
ogfices have grown fat and rich, but
the great majority is no better off.
Suppose we let up on politics and
idevote some of our energies to the.up
building oi our own material interests.
It will pay us better and be better for
A jury of his peers has convicted Jack
Bladon of murder. Ife shed the first
blood under the dispensary law. He
killed a man who was running away
from him trying to make his escape,
and his victim was a negro. He was
put on trial and defended by learned
counsel. The jury is said to have been
composed of ten men of the same po
litical faith as Bladon. They say he is
guilty of murder but recommended
him to mercy. A motion for a new
trial is made and refused. Gov. Till
man says he is surprised at the verdict.
but declines to discuss it further. It is
said that Solicitor Schumpert made a
masterly argument in the case.
Everybody is waiting to see and hear
what Gov. Tillman will do. He has it
in his power of course to grant Bladon
a full and free pardon. Will be do it?
If he does, the only reason he can as
sign is that Bladon was a State con
stable and acting under his instruc
tions to shoot.
This trial'and its result is another
evidence that the dispensary is a had
law and must go sooner or later.
Vain Efforts to Catch The Assassins of Mr.
Copes-Supposed to have taken to
the River or the Swamp.
[Special to News and Courier.]
COLUMBIA, October 21.-There were
seveial passengers who came here this
morning from Orangeburg, who give
accounts of the horrible and brutal
murder of County Treasurer Copes, of
Orangeburg. They say that it was the
most coldblooded and brutal murder
that has been known for many a day
and that the people of the county are
very much worked up over the outrage.
Guns and pistols were in demand yes
terday as soon as the news of the mur
der was heard, and if the guilty parties
are found they will have a bard time
Mr, Henry Brunson, who was one of
the first at the scene of the murder and
wb6 helped to prepare the body for
baial, says that the face and head of
Mr. Copes were-horribly mutilated. He
says that the left eye had been shot out
and a load of shot entered the left side
of the forehead about the temple and
tore the head very badly. It is sup
posed that the first volley at him came
from one of the murderers who was on
the right hand side of the road, and
that it took effect in the right side and
one of the shot went as far as the fore
head. By the scattering of the bullets
it is thoug'it that the first volley from
the right was fired at a longer range than
that from the left hand side, which
took effect in a few inches.
The evidence is that the men took a
station some little distance from where
the fatal shot was fired, but for some
reason they changed their ste.tion.
There were evidently two' men, as
there were footprintsof different shoes,
and as they are of small size, not over
number seven shoes, it is thought that
the murdarers. were white men. For
some reason the,murderers, who stole
the keys and satchel containing what
silver money Mr. Copes had, Tid not
go into his left pocket, where over $500
in greenbacks wts deposited. The
satchel and keys were carried away.
One of the theories is that the men
were frightened away before they had
time to go into the pockets. It appears
that the driverless carriage, which was
recognized as that of Mr. Coped, caused
Mr. Andrew Myers to make an imme
diate investigation and give the alar m.
He went to the city, ten miles from
the scene of thbe murder, and gave up
the books he had found and reported
The next thing to do was to make
every effort to capture the guilty par
ties. Telegrams were sent to Governor
Tillman asking him to offer a reward
and to have the State's bloodhounds
sent to the scene. Telegrams were sent
to all neigh boring places to look out for
the murderers, and messengers were
dispatched to watch all bridges to see
that no one escaped. A messenger was
sent to Branchville on the night train
to advise all stations that were not to
be reached by telegraph. Thd blood
hounds reached Orangeburg about 11
o'clock and were immediately put upon
the trail. They had no difficulty in
following the trail and tracked the men
to the North Edisto River, where the
murderers evidently got into .boats.
The trail was suspended until this
morning. Special watch is kept over
all bridges crossing the river and a
number of bateaus were obtained with
which to patrol the river.
Another reason for suspecting that
the murderers were white men is that
they used breech-loading guns and had
rim cartridges, two of which- were
thrown by the side of the road after
being fired. Upon inquiry it was found
ihat no rim cartridges of that kind
were sold in Orangeburg or anywhere
else in the county. They were sold in
Bamberg, it is said.
It is somewhat noteworthy that Mr.
Copes fully realized the danger he was
running in going around collecting
taxes. For that reason he never trav
eled at night with money, and scat
tered his visits as much as possible.
On tbe day before the murder he
went to Fort Motte to collect taxes,and
while in conversation with a fellow
passenger Mr. I. W. Bowman, mem
ber-elect to the House, he told him, so
it is said, that he realized the dangers
of his work, and that some day he or
somve other county treasurer would be
killed, and then the law requiring the
county treasurers to go around the
counties would be changed. The ar
rangement did no good, as the people
did not pay their taxes until the last
few weeks, and that they then went to
the county seat to pay them. He made
it a rule to have as little money as pos
sible about his person. Sometimes he
had a companion taavellinsr along with
him, but he could not afford to pay
someone to go around with him regu
The people of the State can i'l afford
to lose such men as Robt. Copes.
THREE BOYS SURPECT1ED -A STA RT
LING REPORT ABOUT TH E ORANGE
[Special to News and Courier.)
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 2.'-There
is the greatest interest taken here in
the Copes murder case and the hope is
generally expressed that tbe right par
ties will be captured and justly pun
ished. It was reported here this morn
ing that three young white men, resi
dents of Orangeburg, are suspected of
the murder and that they would he
arrested during the day. The report
went on to say that the young men
had gone out hunting on the day of the
murder and that they were seen in the
neighborhood on that day, and that
since their return to the city of Orange
burg there have been suspicious cir
cumstances. It is further charged that
there is a good deal of circumstantial
evidence against the young men, but
it is said that nothing will be done
until the net of evidence is more close
ly woven. The young men have lived
in Orangeburg all their lives, and it is
hard to believe that they could be
guilty of such an outrageous crime.
Governor Tillman says that he is
ready to do all in his power to secure
the arrest and conviction of the guilty
parties. This morning he telegraphed
to a neighboring town to arrest Eman
uel Williams, who has not the best of
reputations. He will have him give an
account of himself.
Every mother should know that croap is
hoarseness, This is foilowed by a pecultar
rough cough. If Chamberlain's Cough Rem
.edy is given freeiy as soon as the child be
comes boarse or even after the congh has-I
developed i,t will prevent the attack. 25 and I
.%11. F~IZANK MOON.
Ele i. Still in fit I.tete amI Fxpects.to Re
main to the End.
When it was first aianounced that
Mr. Frank Moon, of Newberry, bad
decided to become a candidate for
G;overnor it created some little interest
tbroughout the State. He said he had
entered to stay and would stick to the
ad of the fight if be got but one vote.
He was in town on Monday and in
ormed us that he was still in the race
ind expected to remain.
A good many persons, no doubt, have
-ome to the conclusion that he bas
been somow bat in eclipse, but he desires
it to be known that he is very much in
the race. There was also some curiosity
!know who Mr. Moon was when his
innouncement was made. For the
benefit of those who are interested The
Herald and News presents this week a
very good cut of Mr. Moon. He is a
Farmer by profession and a native of
this county and about 60 years old. He
bas never held nor sought effice. In
'aying this much it is proper for The
Eerald and News to say that Mr. Moon
is not its candidate. In fact we have
no candidate, but under the circum
5tances we are standing by John Gary
Evans and his ticket for reasons hereto
Mr. Moon says that he is In favor of
a Constitutional Convention for the
reason that he thinks it is importantT
so fix our organic law as to make white
uprenacy a reality and a certainty for
years to come. He is opposed to lynch
law and thinks it outrageous that Gov.
rillman, in view of the oath of office
which he has taken, would assert and
publish that be would lead a mob to
lynch anyone. He is in favor of a dog
law and wants each dog taxed at least
1.00 per year and is of the opinion that
$5.00 would not be too much. The
Berald and News now leaves Mr. Moon
in the hands of the voters.
30mmends Johnson's Magnetic Oil, the
Kreat family pain-killer, internal and
?xternal. $1.00 size 50 ets.; 50 et. size
5 ets. W. E.-Pelham.
Lifle May BentEey
Born a Genius
Disease Threatens to Cut
Short a Noble Career
But I4ood's Sarsapartfla Restores
LOll. May Bentleyls an accomplished elocus
tionist and natural born speaker of only1l2years
of age. She is the only child temperance lect
orer before the pubice. Her genius, however,
did notexempther from an attack of a diseas
of the blood. Herownwod est telthestory:
"C. L.Hood& Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"IheartDly join with the many thousands that
are recommending Hood's Sarsaparilla. I had
been troubled from infac with ateIngsI
thing to save my lIfe, but I
Continued to Crww Worse.
I was persuaded finaly by afriendtotryrood's
Sarsaparlfla. The use of one bottle acted at.
fectively upon the blood and Ibegantoimprore.
After' the use of three bottles the gathering
eassed and ITam cured of my former trouble. I
owe my lieand will always remainastrue fiend
to Ho's Saspria" LILJIE MAY BENT
Lar, shelbyville, Indiana. Get HOOD'S,
htood's PHIs act easily, yet promptly and
.anUut. on the liver and bowels. Msa
Why sacrifice your cotton by
selling at the present low prices
w'hen you can store it and get ad
rances wbich will enable you to
sarry your cotton for better prices.
L'erms reasonable. For further
8?A1D12) @)R1BH0UE 00,,
Columbia, S. C.
THE FINISHING TOUCH.
In putting the finishing touch
;o your toilet do you slways see
hat your shoes are in keeping
vith the rest of your makeup?
L'he shoes may be better than the
>ther garments and still be appro
priate, but if they are not up to
;he raiment in style and,.quality
:he effect is unpleasant. Jamia.
ion's Shoes stand on their meris
Ris stock is~ infinite in. 1
excellent in uliyMandim
* -'A' V
e8ra House -
BARDIN & WHITMIRE, Lessees.
H. C. SARDIN, Manager
EFP fL NARY E1GAGM .
Satuday N1L OCTOBET
Special lat=.i:.ee at 2-30.
THE FAMO S NEW YORK COMPANY
In Augustus Thomas' Great Southern Play
PRODUCED - ITH THE SAME BEAUTI
FUL SCENERY AND EFFECTS
Desigied for fie Original Puction
At the Madison Square Theatre, New York,
and with the same GREAT COMPANY
that Has Appeared -in New York,
Washington, Baltimore, Chicago,
San Francisco and Every Large
City in the Union.
"The sort of a play a young man J.kes to
take his stbter to see."-'uffalo Express.
"The bea Sothern play yet written."
New York Herald.
Prices for this Attraction : $1, 75, 50, 25.
Prices for the Matinee: 50 and 25.
4 $2,500, 1
TWO THOM-lN M
MEN'S NEW FALL FURNISHING
GOODS A D HATS
That Must be Turned into
Cash Within the Next
While In Philadelphia in the early
part of September, I selected -with a
great deal of care (wfth a great many
advantages in my favor, being -on
nected with one of the largest Import
ing and Jobbing Houces in America,
Hood, Foulkrod & Co., and being
posted with the prices of my competi
tors on all the goods I sold add had to
A Wirc Sek of Ucs UNow:?a, o
guy, Gbyve; HEjdrlif,Clas
And on my return to.Newberry marked
them from Fifteen to Twenty-five per
cent. lower than this class of goods is
being sold here or by any of the leading
retailers of the State, and expected b
thus placing new and desirable g
within the reach of every. man who
wears them to sell all I bought, and as
many more before January 1st, but
cotton falling to five and five and a half
cents has demoralized the trade, and
while I think it has touebed the lowest
point and will be higher later in the
Fall, at the same time the judgment.of
others is that cotton will be low, and I
have decided to be-influenced by their
opinion and turn my stock into cash
within the next Sixty (60) days, and
will give the people of the Town and
surrounding country the benefit of
FirPel1y TW Pices PV i nerythin
And if cot ton goes to 6)e. or 7c., I will
get a new stock again and get more
profit out of them. I1 will sell.
Men's White Winter Undershirts
Men's White and Grey Mixed Winter
Undershirts at 25e.
Men's W hite and-Grey Mixed Winter
Undershirts at 40c.
Men's-White and Grey Mixed Winter
Wool Undershirts at 75c.
Men's White Unlaundried Shirts
Men's Brown Cotton Flannel Draw
ers at 25c.
Men's Extra Heavy Brown Cotton
Flannel Drawers at 40e.
Men's Gloves at 15, 20,40, 50, 75,$1.00,
Men's Hosiery at 5, 10, 12k, 20 and 25Sc.
Men's Linen Collars at 10 anid l2Ac.
Men's Linen Cutis at 1.5, 20 and~25ic.
-A Big Job in Suspenders, Wire
Buckle and Grip Baek, at 15e.
A beautiful line of Scarfs and Ties.
And then there is our
NEW HAT DEPARTMENT.
John B. Sretson & Co.'s Fine Hats at
$3 50 and $4 00O, sold by others at $5 00,
and a large stock -of other desirable
goods in. hoft and Stiff Hats, at prices
ranging from 25ce. up to $230.
Don't forget that I am in. the New
Store in the Post Qffice Building. The
earlier you come the larger assortment
you will have to select from.
TER MS STRICTLY CASH
CORE. A3iD SEE XE.
A. 0. JONES,
New Postoffice Building,
Newberry, S. C.
October 23d,. 1894.
The best way to find out where to get
it cheapest, is to go out and investigate
for yourself. If you'll do this we'll not
be the sufferers, because <,ur stock is
matchle%s in leading styles, and match
less in high grade Suits at low gr'ade
prices. All you want is to see them.
We ask your attention to our leading
styles in "Cambridge" Sack Suits,
"Oxford" Sack Suits, "Pall Mall" Sack
Suits, and "Prince Regent" Frock
Buits. The coats are beautiful long-cut
garments, with graceful "liang"' and
"curve" of skirt, and are perfect speci
mens of the artistic tailoring which
prevails throughout our line of fine
The prices of our line of Suits and
Overcoats are adapted to all purses.
The range is from S5 00 to $35.00, and
the quality is better at every step you
Our stock of Men's Furnishings is
the largest and most complete ever
brought to this city, and contaIns the
latest and most stylish shapes, in Derby
and soft . Hats, an exquisite line of
Neckwear, Laundried and Unlaun
dried Shirts, Underwear, Collars, Cuffs,
We have removed from our old stand,
and are now located in the elegant and
commodious sales-room at 133 Maim
Street, next to Lorick & Lowrance.
Look us up when you are ready to
make your Fall purchases- and we'll
For the benefit of those who did
not see- our Ad. last week we
again state our plan. On each
Thursday until farther notice we
will offer some choice line of goods
at a cash discount of 10 to 12 per ]
cent. Our first offer was on linens
and we were much pleased at the
appreciation shown by our cus
will be our
White goods Daj.
The following lines will be
offered for SPOT CASH ONLY
at 12 per cent. discount:
White Checked Musling
Three facts we wish to impress
upon your mind:
This is a Spot Cash Sale.
This Sale is for One Day OnI
at these Special Figres.
Thursday is the Best Day to
Buy the Above Lines.
Watch this column. You are
bound to become interested.
Remember each Thursday our
contain a different desirable line.
HAVIG A STAViRS TIMfEs
This unfortunate weight is "tin
it"sure enough, but although he
is having a staving timne, barrels
are not likely to soon supplant
trousers in polite society. Casks
may serve in alh emergency, but
most people prefer to get their
garments at Jamieson's. He has
fitting apparel for gentlemen in
all sizes, and sells at lower prices
than any of his conrietitors.
Some time ago we announced to the
public that we would make a Change
in our business. Having completed
arrangements we shall, by the 1st day
of March, 1895, open an
Although almost our entire Stock bas
been bought lately and now arriving
daily from the Northern Markets where
we have personally selected wIth great
care and bought for cash. We have
decided to give the public the benefit.
must be mild on or before the 1st day of
March, 1895. We shall therefore con
tintie to sell our Stock privately at
until December 1st, 1894. On and after
that day the remainder ofhnur Stock
shall be sold at public auction to the
in bulk or separately. We mean busi
ness. Now is your chance. Such offer
as this is only made once in a lifetime.
The early bird secnres the worm and
the early caller secures the
Remember! We expect to sell out
long before the above specified date.
You have no time to waste. The Stock
must' be sold. Therefore let no grass
grow under your feet, otherwlse you
n4btregethaying lost this Golden
: yto'eeure BARGAINS.
ywecome awaits one and all.
TeFair and Square Dealer.
Noregular day for Dish Washing,
w iaa Claner eveay. .
JOINGUNITS OW1 SoPECIA R IS
NO OTHER SOW TO BE HERS THIS YBIL
Te WALTER 1.AINSHO'
GRANDEST AND BEST ON EARTH.
Americas Largest, Best and Leading Exhibitions, Presenting
3ig 3-Ring Circus, The .tjhess Mei
Vild Trained Animal Show, The Magnificent p
rVorld's Fe*r Midway, Wild East and Wild es
p The Autocrat of American Amusement Enterprises,
A& Endorsed by the Clergy, - - Applauded by the Critiek
-IS COMING TO
EEY'THING. PWMESENXED ABtVEETISED--N FAMBE RE
GREAT CIRCUS COMPANIES'.-'r
DzN or B&BY LimNs BowN JULy 4, 1894, AT GI,E FALx., N. Y.
THE HORSEBACK R1Dt- C L
TAOfi,tY EImotG LION IN TfrE WORLD TrO-DALY.
2PB 'F T COWWS -
. REPRODUM,TMON OF PADIS HIPPODROME
rifth its Cliseum sports, blymphlan Games, bword CombaTs, BoxI g and Wgengg .
Gwr -CaEOIL 1E3TLAE,AERE
b o lue The New Addit, Bon r is Year aln sz mo
Zooogialathri g ver atptd Wonru sleas toihard
O~rLbeluelzatrpoo Bolons eating.Capa
DEN o~Thre9 Lies lg64,194thir r. . I
Codctd Th iNes RShow I ONth Iorld, WOR O Dietoe.
Eeo Grnet BichNst Handow rnspa -Stee-ad
ot,it o e Slorts, O ypnf G Anis wo Cmas Bxian d Borse
sran and rapins a Drivnoc oy Ona, oans Chro Rasce oa
T em , owbo ndin anidia HurdTe Races gaeian and, ame.and~ Drorn an
taission 5 he jewAdss o . fhornUr 2 Years ai a W
Dor Gpnatheiang eve ateP. d. Pe roane comymences ot hoar
Liietie toramiate t leitagorslM
MIbs muedateproofte P ar de dn 't falt8eateF ee xhbingour th
he OnBind ftew Shgoon heember day tnd dar:. ETcursfion Tdragi,
e.Cducted, Fare ineay o fomne.Wrd ot oin ieoS
The ==G=andest, SEde a rdsm,arro b sretc.
rand andCsl rpig; . or fGoy 4 0 Ba4 ekuco
tIes I T HEo~u,~ in ad h gra BEST, ERTTaJzRR ONCTHE
dnThereo 50v bmn Cial field 1est mar withi
orys camen ot ahd of P. alPrfl com ms, hain prod
hel eopn.o Athegdoal R oils,a nd a seusonTaissal
L .ee ar on dyorg Pfranes:
I need ~ tH ND OMEan Fo d onCttnandt the~ mot od
Justie HafhPieoNCe ia e
!I~Hs W. THE BSHAERKLTF ONRTH