Newspaper Page Text
tr A T. E ARE. Editoe and Proprietor
I T PAID IK ABVASCK, - - $1.00 TV1 ASHOTf
F OT PAID OX ADTAJfCS, - tl.50 PEB ANNUM
Kstered at the NorthPlatte (Nebraska) postoffice as
WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1893.
The Mississippi floods give
romise.this year of befog more
than usually disastrous.
Ou Ihp. five hundred Uhroese re
ported as residents of Nebraska,
uly seventy registered last Satur
day at Omaha, under the provisions
of "the Geary law.
An order has been issued by the
world's fair managers prohibiting
amokinfir on the errounds.. Tnis is
taking away from man one of his
greatest pleasures while making a
tour of the grounds.
, The impeachment proceedings in
the supreme court are progressing
.rather slowly and the end is not in
fight. There is a vast amount of
testimony being introduced. It can
not be said that anything very
startling has been developed.
The world's fair management
has designated June 8th as Ne
braska day. Now let the railroad
companies give the people of this
state a rate to Chicago and return
which will insure a successful cele
bration of the day by Nebraska
Coxrgessjian Bryan and the
other free silver patriots who are
eaiieavoring to propagate a new
species of democracy in Nebraska
are receiving little countenance and
lets comfort from the administra
tion. If there is to be a recasting
of democratic principles in the
5 Morth-western states, the presieent
is evidently determined to superin
tend the work in person. Bee.
Wallace, our fair neighbor to
the south, is to have a democratic
paper in the near future. There
are not many democrats in the
neighborhood of Wallace, but there
will continue to be a fine crop of
land office notices, which is quite an
incentive for the establishment of a
The following political gossip
comes from the Washington cor
respondent of the State Journal:
Committeeman Mcintosh of Sidney
is still in the city. He will be the
next receiver of the Sidney land
office, if I don't miss my guess, and
will have Jack Adams associated
with him as receiver. Geo. Blan
caard's term does not expire until
January, 1894, and Mark Neeves,
until March 3 of the same year.
Both will be allowed to serve their
term out. Then look for the ap
pointments I have mentioned.
'There are a score of applicants for
' these jobs, worth $3,000 annually,
but they will not, in my judgment
-get there over a member of the
state committee, and the man who
is for Mcintosh is in close touch
with Secretary Morton and that
speaks for itself. Mr. Morton is
cabinet officer and a democrat.
The telegraphic news sent to
Kearney that W. L. Greene was
sick, but not drunk, will be read
with pleasure by those who have
. booed that his reformation would
be permanent, says the Journal. It
is possible to be yery ill and yet to
haye tasted no liquor, but it is
hardly possible to drink a great
quantity of grog and feel very well
while the reaction goes merrilv on.
There is but one mistake in the
telegram sent to Kearney. Greene
must have been sick in umaha in
stead of Lincoln. The tainted
atmosphere of Omaha makes us all
sick, and we might as well be honest
and own up to it. If Greene had
stayed manfully at his post of duty
in this city, he would have been as
robust to-day as auy of us, but he
-drew a voucher for $500 before
doing a lick of work entitling him
to it, and then went off to Omaha
and absorbed the air that everyone
knows is saturated with venality
and Rose water, and has been dis
abled ever since. It ought to be a
. valuable lesson to him.
Will and Alford Prey left' Sun
day morning last with three
cars of cattle for Omaha. How
long they will be gone will probaply
depend somewhat on the market.
The post office racket has come
to a standstill. Various files for
honor are filled and filed and it now
.remains a matter of speculation, or
of 'who best can work or has -the
most influential friends.
Wm. Cozad has been wrestling
with the dive disease known as val
vular lesions of the heart. How
ever by a hard struggle upon his
part and good medical attendance
he has proved master of the con
flict and is again able to be around
Messrs. Johnson and VanTropp,
or. imperial, me popular painters,
materially cnangea tne appearance
or commercial avenue with the
brush as also various residence in
thesuburbof the city. Their prompt-
iest win soon cnange the complex
ion of the village.
In a few davs Gothenburi? will
be the possessor of two of Wallace's
best carpenters, W. K. Graves and
HesLone. Arrangements are being
-made for the transfer. Mr. Lone
aaU a portion of his household
foods last Saturday in Wallace and
they will be ready to flee in a few
days. Good, judgment, however,
suggests to them to let their fami
lies remain in Wallace until further
A common every day scrap took
place in Wallace last Saturday
between E. E. Sawdon and Sam
Sayers. No one, to our knowledge,
has been able to find out the cause
of the mutiny. Both parties how-
, still survive with but slight
At Corrall Iowa, May the third,
at the borne of the bride's daughter,
Tboma3 Payor, of Panora, Iowa,
and Mrs. Mary Carrier, of Wallace,
Nebraska, were joined in the bonds
of matrimony. On the following
day they set sail for Panora, the
home of the groom. Though aged
and of short acquaintance both are
well respected where ever known,
and of good financial standing and
have the well wishes of all acquaint
ances. Brother Marion Carrier has suc
ceeded in moving his building from
his farm onto his city soil, although
under considerable difficulty and
considerable damage to the house.
He will soon have the structure in
good repair, and ready for use.
Prof. M. P. Wooddell will have
charge of the summer school and
institute work of Hayes Center this
summer, which will be a sufficient
guarantee of its success. Teachers
who wish to improve themselves
would do well to attend during va
cation. Norman Jackson has secured
control of the Holdredge Nugget,
the pioneer newspaper of Phelps
county, and will in the future be a
resident of that town. Mr. Jack
son has always occupied a warm
place in the hearts of the people of
Wallace and their best wishes go
with him and his estimable wife in
their new venture.
H. M. Clarey rocently disposed of
his half interest in the Wallace
Barn to Dick Shinkle. Mr. Clarey
retired from the business on account
of bad health.
A number of teachers, who are
interested in the cause of education,
including county superintendent
H. C. Pennell of Hayes Center, and
Prof. M. P. Wooddell, H. W. Van
Camp, Rhinehart Wespel, Mrs. Nona
Hettinger and the Misses- Grace
Hettinger, Dena Kirk, Julia Felt,
Mary Horner and Margaret Horner
of Wallace attended the South-western
Nebraska Educational associa
tion at Ogalalla on the 28th and
29th nit. All say they were well
repaid for their time aud trouble.
When the associating convenes at
North Platte the people of that
town may expect a much larger
delegation from Wallace.
This vicinity was blessed with an
abundant rainfall last Saturday,
since which time all kinds of vege
tation has made unprecedented
growth. Many fields of grain that
were thought to be ruined have
come out in great shape, and the
prospect for a bountiful crop in
this section was never better than
at present. Tod Moxa.
Edith Jolliff came up home from
L. J. Randolph has been setting
out timber on D. W. SiramVtree
claim the past week.
The county commissioners were
looking after business connected
with their office in these parts Mon
The auditor and claim agent of
the B. & M. R. R. were in these
parts Tuesday looking after a set
tlement of some of the losses oc
casioned by the recent prairie fires.
Mr. Ray, father-in-law of L. A.
McDonald, died at the residence of
the latter north-east of here last
Sunday night, and was buried at
Wellfleet, Tuesday. He was 76
years of age, and' had been. a resi
dent of the stale for several years.
A sad and fatal accident occured
at the residence of M. H. McDer
mott, on Thursday evening, when
a little son of 'Mr. Darnell, in
throwing a stick, struck the little
daughter of Mr. McDermott on the
head or neck. The little girl be
came yery sick and continued so till
Friday noon, then seemed to be bet
ter till noon Saturday, when she
went into spasms and died that
evening. The funeral will be held
at the school house, Tuesday. The
many friends of the parents sin
cerely sympathize with them in
their sad bereavement. O. I. C.
. Deer Creek.
We were blessed with a little rain
at last, which will do good to the
growing grain and grass.
Plowing for corn is nearly all
done and corn planting is the next
thing in order.
We notice that Walter Brown
makes frequent visits up the East
Curtis creek of late.
Its a girl that makes "Scotia"
"I long to bathe my fevered limbs
in Curtis creek's foaming tide, I
long to take a little spout down its
toboggan slide, I long to air
socks and sport bare footed on
beach and so it goes, I long
something out of reach.
TTT 1 1-1 1
we notice in the ira tnat.one o
its correspondents styles himself
"Scab" as his non de plume. We
are a little curious to know th
writer's meaning. Now a "Scab'
is an incustation over a lot of pus or
rottenness, or in other words, means
paltry, vile, worthless fellows
There is to be found a great varietv
of "Scabs" among the laboring
class of the people, such as
incompetent workmen that are no
skilled in their labor. There are i
great many scabs among farmers
The writer may be one of these
scabs. Nevertheless we are not able
to say that tKe writer is one of these
kind of beings. But we think
there must be something lacking in
the upper story. Uld Keliable
ivery one is planting corn and
wishing for rain.
Mr. and Mrs. Null transacted
business in North Platte on Saturday.
Miss Campbell spent Saturday
and Sunday in North Platte.
Unas, vvioerg came home on a
short visit on Friday, and had
straw-berry party with a few of his
Bert Waite has bought a side
saddle so that his best girl can have
the use of it when she goes riding
Mr. McGrew is confined to the
house by sickness.
Nettie Brunk has returned home
and 13 now working at the home of
Fred Wiberg who went to Iowa
wrote home that he would rather
1 "T 1 .
ue a poor man in iNeorasKa than a
rich one and live in the mud and
rain of Iowa.
Mrs. Julia Brunk has got a fine
well at last put down by Little,
h uller and Gibbons.
Duncan McNichol, Jr., started
to Lincoln on Monday to work at
A. J. Neel has rented his farm.
A few friends spent Sunday at
Mrs. D. Brunks and had a pleasant
Mrs. Welman Stearns is slowly
recovering from a long and severe
A. J. Neel made a trip to North
Platte on Monday.
D. McNichol. Sr., has finished
planting ten acres of trees on his
Sunday school at Myrtle every
Sunday at 10 a. m. Preaching by
Rev. Derryberry every two weeks
J. H. Allison, of North Platte
was in these parts this week. C. H
Somerset Snap Shots.
Some fine rain fell this week.
Corn planting has now begun.
C. Smale went to Lincoln on
George Moore has sold his land
near here to Judge Neville.
S. Mang is on the sick list
we hope he will soon recover.
H. Johnson's new house i3 finished.
Mr. and Mrs. C, Mylandar are
going to New York and will stoptfn
Chicago to take in the world's fair.
Our Sunday school had its
yearly election Sunday April 30th,
and officers elected as follows: Supt.
A. H. Diener, assisting superin
tendent, Mrs, C. H. Rider; secretary
and treasurer, C. H. Rider, organist,
Miss Sarah Loper; teachers, Bible
class. John Discoe, intermediate,
John Mylander; infant, Miss Sarah
Loper. Our Sunday school has been
running for two years and has done
well. In meantime it has purchased
a new organ and other necessary
We need some rain here pretty
bad, and we think Mr. Piercy ought
to send us down some so the oats
and other crops will come up-
Two of Pete Mylander's nephews
arrived from Sweden the other day.
B. Hershey has put down a new
well on his Cottonwood ranch.
MissN.S. Esteb left Thursday
for Omaha to take up her work.
She has been spending her vacation
with Mrs. bweet aud friends m My
A Victory for North Platte-
Properly ad lusted spectacles and eye
glasses are something that the people o!
North Platte has long been in need of.
Prof. H. Hirschberg the well known
eye expert of G29 Olive street, St. Iiouis,
Mo. and 30 E. 14th street, New York, has
appointed A. F. Streitz agent for his
celebrated Non- Changeable Spectacles
and Eye-Glasses, where a complete
assortment can always be found. Prof.
H. Hirschberg will remain in North
Platte May 15th to 20th and all those in
need of properly adjusted spectacles and
eye-glasses should avail themselves of
this opportunity. Consultation free.
Undeterred by the windy warfare
made bv the great party of reform
against trusts and combinations, the
sole and belt leather companies have
ust iorraed a gigantic trust, right
under the nose of Attorney General
Olney,down in Jersey with 120,
000,000 capital aud an issue of ten
millions in bonds for immediate
service in cornering the markets
The trusts evidently believe that
they have a clear field for operations
under the administration. Never
before in the history of the country
have they proceeded with more
boldness in defiance of the anti-trust
and combination laws on the fed
eral statute book. Journal.
Mr. A. L. Armstrong, an old druggist,
and a prominent citizen of tbis enterpris
ing town, says: "I sell some forty dif
ferent kinds of cough medicines, but
have never in my experience sold so
much of any one article as I have of
JBallarcTs Horeliound Syinp. All who
use it say it s the most perfect remedy
ior uougn, tjoias, consumption and all
diseases of tne Throat and Lungs, they
have ever tried." It is a specific for
Croup and Whooping Cough. It will re
lieve a cough in one minute. Contains
no opiates. Sold by A. F. Streitz. 3-1
J. H. Inman, the very able editor
of the Broken Bow Leader, has
purchased the Kearney Journal and'
will shortly preside in person, oyer,
the destinies of a great daily' pajef.'
Captain Sweeney, U. 8, A., Saa Diego,
Cal., says: "Shiloh's Catarrh RemedyMs
the first medicine I have ever found that
would do me any good;" Price 60 cts.'
Sold by North Platte Pharmacy.
A pupil of the Genoa Indian
school, while stealing a ridtf-Dir a
freight train, slipped under a car
and his leg was so badly crushed
that it was necessary to ampofate
it above the knee.
Karl's Clover Root, the new Blood
Purifier, gives freshness and clearness to
the Complexion and cures Constipation.
25c., 50c. and $1.00. Sold bv North Platte
C. W. Orr is being prosecuted at
Niobrara for having sold a piat ;of
oh-be-j'oyful to a redskin named Elki
whereby the noble son of the forest
became unduly boisterous and made
things very unpleasant for Mr&iEIk
and the little Elks.
A -:- FREE -:- TICKET
Will be given away at the
H. & F. STORK
i I -
To The Public.
Prof. H. Hirschberg, the well known
Eye expert of 629 Olive" street, St Louis,
Mo., and 30 E. 14th street, New York,
wishes to inform his many friends and
patrons of .North Platte and vicinity
that he will be at the store of his agent
a. jv. streitz may loth to aotn, sad
adjust his celebrated Non-Changeable
Spectacles and Eye-Glasses to all in
need of them. Consultation free.-
A Seward county friend sent to
McKeighan for a quanitv of wt
ior aistrtouuon. rne ante tepre-
semative sent tnrougn auoat, a
bushel in small packages, with his
frank upon each so the distribution
13 l. M 1 Ml i
couia oe niauea wunouc expense.
lhe thrifty applicant, however, con
cluded to sell them to his neighjbgrsj
unu is saiu to nave oeen very .suc
With each Two Dollar purchase in our store you
receiye a ticket which entitles you to one chance in the
drawing for a railroad ticket from North Platte to
Chicago and return, including a pass to the World's Fan-
Exposition free of charge, the Drawing to take place at
our Store on Wednesday, July 5th, and the one holding the
ljucky number will have the pleasure to go to the World's
"Fair free. Besides this we can assure you of a saving
Ballard's Horehound Svrus.
We guarantee tbis to be the bsitCeugh
Syrup manufactured in the whole' Wide
world. This is saying a great deal, .bat
11 is irue. tor consumption, Coagns,
Colds, Sore Throat, Sore Chest.- Pneu
monia, Bronchitis, Asthma, Croup,
Whooping Cough, and all diseases of
the Throat and Luncs, we nosltivelv
guarantee Ballakd's Horehound Strop
to be without an equal on the whole' face
of the globe. In support of this -,statei
ment we refer to every individual, who
has ever used it and to every tJrtggiat
wno nas ever soia it. such evidence is I
indisputable. For sale bv A Fi'StreHz
OP AT LEAST 35 PEE CENT
By purchasing your goods at our store. In
connection with our
ELEGANT STOCK OF DRY GOODS
We have just received a nice line of
A case of Georgia justice is cited
in the newspapers which is inter-
escing. A ooy was arrested on
1 Ail TT
cnarare or stealing, ue was con
victed and fined $5 and costs, with
the alternstive of one year in the
chain gang. He could not raise the
money and he has 'been sold into
slavery to a lumberman for a year,
the county getting S6 a month or
72, in lieu of the 5 fine. It is,
perhaps, needless to add that the
boy had a black skin. Un inquiry
it turns out that this is the regular
criminal practice in Georgia when
negroes are hauled before the bar
There is nothing I have ever used
fcr muscular rheumatism that gives
me as much relief as Chamberlains
Pain Balm does. I have been using
it for about two years four bottles
in all as occasion required, and
always keep a bottle of it in my
home. I believe I know a good
hing when I get hold of it, and
Pain Balm is the best liniment I
have ever met with. W. B. Denny,
dairyman, New Lexington, Ohio. 50
A man who has borrowed money
to build a $5,000 house on a $2,000
farm, ought to be willing to pay
the debt in as good a money m he
received. But the Jim Weaver- fi
nance theorists are calling for cheap
money, that debts may be paid' in
fiat instead of fact. This form of
partial repudiation will never, be ac
cepted by those who believe jn, Jhe
golden rule and a sound currency;
While Mr. T. J. Eichey, of
Altoua, Mo., was traveling in Kan
sas he was taken violently with
cholera morbus. Ho called at p
drug store to get some medicine
and the druggist reconiended Cham-
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy so highly he concluded
to try it. The result'was im mediate
relief, aud a few doses cured,, bim
completely. It is made for, isowel
complaint and nothing else. 'It
never fails. For sale by a P.
The cold late spring is considered
a blessing in disguise by the doctors
who have been charged with the
special dutv of keeping the cholera
out of the country. They sSjHhat
it is keeping the disease in check in
the old world, and making chances
for an invasion much less tbau they
were a few weeks ago. Everypreek
of delay makes the quarantine
stations better prepared to can? for
the scourge.when it does make its
Which also gives the gents a chance to receive
' "the ticket to the World's Fair. " '
Give us a call and you will find everything
as advertised. -
H. & F.
One Door South of Streitz's Drug Store.
VICTOR E. MEYER,
JrL A HD WIRE.
Silver Plated Ware,
Latest improved Gaso
line, Oil, and Coal Heating
and Cooking Stoves,
Cutlery, Machinists' Tools,
Corrugated Iron, Barb Wire,
Pipes, Pipe Fittings,
Pump Fixtures, Galvanized Steel
Windmills and Towers,
Feed Grinders, Refrigerators, Davis
Vertical Sewing Machines, best on
earth, Highest Grade Easiest JRidin
The most painful cases.; ofrheur
matism may be relieved by a. few
applications of Chamberlain2uBsia
calm: its connnuea use win tiure
any case, no matter how lonstand
ing. It-is equally beneficial' for jflhe
lame oaeic, pain m cue siae, pain in
the chest, lameness, and in all paia
ful affections requiring an external
remedy. Apiece of flannel ''satu
rated with Pain Balm and bound
over the seat of pain is superior to
any plaster. I(.or sale by0A. b.
A Treat Por Forth Platte. , -
The Hirschberg Optical ' Co., t of
629 Olive street, St. Louis, MW aud
30E.14fch St., . New York:" .have
completed arrangements tojf'have
Prof. Hirschberg stay witfcrtheir
agent, A. F. Streitz, and eiamine
eyes of all who are in need of glasses
This will be a rare opportunity' for
ait who are sunenng rrom selective
vision to have their eves scietitiiic
allv examined and correctenV
The Proffessor comes here'wholly
in the interests of the H. nursch
berg Optical Co., and will stop i with
his agent, A. F. Strietz May 15th to
20th where may be. found a full line
of H. Hirschbergs Non-Changeable
Spectacles and ive-GIasses. I
All occulists and physicians
everywhere pronounce in theinfavdr
and all who use them are only to
glad to testify to their clearness,
durability, cointort and eaeer they
eive to the eves, even at the' most
difficult work. Consultation invited.
Machine work and repairs done on all kinds of machines. Hydraulic
neua put, uuwu uuu sausincuon guaranteed.
All goods at prices that defy competition. Satisfaction guaranteed.
NORTH SIDE CASH HARDWARE STORE.
XT LY. T71 1 1 X O T T- m ra --- mrv-v '
vuiuer j-Hortn front ana Xiocusc Dts., ISUItlrl rhALLJU.
Delay is Dangerous.
Do you value your eye sight? If so. call and consult Prof.
Hirschberg, the recognized New York and St. Louis eye
expert, who will be in North Platte May 15th to 20th. and
have your eyes scientifically tested and' fit with a pair of his
non-cnangable spectacles. Consultation Free.
A. P. STREITZ, Sole Agent for North Platte, Nebraska.
Wnrlrt'. IToIr Trnr.l.n TV! II n.. it
The DUbllC demand thrnuorh cnrvi'nn
wnen traveling, it is nid.fnshinnwl tn
"chame care." On tho through, solid
veetibuled trains of the Chicago, Union
Pacific fc North-Western Line from or to
there is no chanpo. This ia th finoaf.
and fastest service between t,hn rnint
Out of Sight
The traveling public are now fully alive
to the fact that the Chicago, Union Paci
fic & North-Western Line offers tb very
best accommodations to the public from I
cent bottles for sale by A. a . btreitz points, not only during th WcrH'sJBfcir,
J but all the year arcmi.
Highest of all ia Leavening Power. U. S. Gov't Report, Augl'iira89.
' 1 A
are unknown to many thousands in
the world's grand army of tollers.
It's because so few of them labor
with their heads as well as with
their hands. Thinking pays; ideas
are so much capital.
What are your ideas about grass
cutters? You've heard about
No. 4 Steel Mower
It's an ideal machine. There are
more good ideas about its construc
tion than can be found in any other
mower. Probably that's why its
sales are so enormous. It has the
best foot-lift to be found on any
mower; is fitted with the McCormick
cold rolled finger bar, and will stand
the severest tests possible to a grass
cutter. Guaranteed to work where
It's a light draft mower, and it's
durable. It's an easy winner of
ield trials. It's a really valuable
jnower in more ways than can be
enumerated here and it costs but
little more than a " cheap " machine.
The III nitrated McCormick Catalogue
ibowr the Medal menu of this mower.
We tarnish it io do oar agents.
MoCmwck Harvesting machine Co.
HERSHEY & CO., Agts.
ORDER OF HEARING.
The State or Nebraska, )
LrKCOLX Ccvrrrrr. fM-
At a county court, held at the county court room
". u tuuuij, muj jura, ltVri.
In the matter of the estate of Richard GoJdard
On reading and filing the raignaUon of the
administrator of said estate and tho court moving
that administration of said estate may be granted
uiuucj oajjp na nminigiaior.
. Ordered, That May 25th, 1893. at 10 o'clock a. m.
persons Interested in said matter may appear at a
county court to bo held in and for said county, and
Fhow cause to the contrary, and that notice of the.
pendency of said matter be given to all persons
interested in said matter by publishing a copy of
u'wi iu JLUE flUBTS 1'tJlTTE TRIBUNE, a
weekly newspaper printed in said county, for three
n cc3 prjor io eain uay or nearlug.
JAMES M. RAY, County Judge.
TO THE BOYS
THE STAR'S GRAND FREE
OFFER OF A FINE
On and after May 6th we will give each and, every
buyer of a
Boy's or Child's Suit
one ticket which will entitle him to one chance in the)
drawing for the Bicycle which will be given away on
Saturday, September 9th, to the holder of the lucky
Our prices on boys' and children's suits we guaran
tee to be as low as good goods can be sold.
Star Clothing House:
SPECIAL : SHOE : SALE
OTTEN'S SHOE STORE.
PRICE8 CUT TO THE BOTTOM.
Ladies' fine shoes, your choice out of our stock
worth from $4.50. to $6.00 per pair, at
Ladies7 shoes worth from 3.25 to 3.75 for
Ladies' shoes worth 3.00 for
Ladies' shoes worth 2.25 for
Calf all solid shoes for
Misses' fine shoes, sizes 12 to 2, worth 2.25 for 1.65
Misses' school shoes, sizes 12 to 2, warranted solid, 1.00
Misses' school shoes, sizes 8 to 11, warranted solid.
Misses' school shoes, sizes 6 to 7, warranted solid
Riveted school shoes, sizes 8 to 11 I
Riveted school shoes, sizes 6 to 7,
A good plow shoe for .
MEN!S AND BOYS' SHOES AT SAME REDUCTION.
This sale is for cash only, for we are selling out oiir
stock for good and our books are closed.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
North rla,tte, - NTeb.
Authorized Capital, $200,000
Paid in Capital, $50,000.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSI
Sells Bills of Exchange on all Foreign
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
A. F. STREITZ,
GEO. NAU MAN'S
Meats at wholesale and re
tail. Fish and Game in
season. Sausage at- all
times. Cash paid for Hides.
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Window Glass, Machine Oils,
Big pay this season. We cive our men
seed and seed potatoes to sell in addition
to complete line of nursery Btock, thus
enabling them to make their services
worth nearly twice as much as with anv
other house in the country. Work xlx.
the year. Apply quick, stating age.
I I . MAY A rvt
Nursery, Florist and Seedman, St. Paul,
jiu-w-i. iQis oouse ib reflDoosiDie.)
I DEUTSCHE APOTHBKB.
CORNER OP SIXTH AND SPRUCE STREETS.
J. F. HINMAN,
Farm : Implements,
Windmills,' Harness, Eta