Turner County Herald.
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER.
tl.so l'Ett Ybar. In Atlvhtic«.
O. #. OKPICKRA.
!£I$5£- •i/! .. Lout* K.Cliurr.li
M. I,. McConmick
Ck'^i ilUltlce Ilartloti Trfmt
.dgeLKourth Judicial DUtrict":.
rroiocuMne Attorney....- John E.Cftrlatul
UsUtant Prosecuting Attorned.
ftrreror general Marls Tavior
55l«tot Internal Hovcnue
Land Office. Yankton Hushes Kast
«. ...p. M.ZlebM-1
Pelegat* la Congress cijrord
VWtu"P01?1-.-, 1'- K. Tern pie
loot Public, Instruction Eugene A. Dye
Com. *t Immigration i, K. McCluro
COU.VTY OKKICKR8. '-4
lUcUter of Deeds .M .1 Hocan
Ere*?2r8r -....KM Smith
I«d*««f Probate ./.'o. C. Stuart
Aueuor Xhos Rstilu
Superintendent of Schools Cort. Salmon
k°Onurt yule 1». Tlilclman
•flemuilssioners—.loseph Allen, chairman: And
ww Bjtelson, Soren Nelson. A W Baooii.
K. Cubch—Itev. t. A. Sparks, pastor. Set
»le« at Presbyterian church every Smulay at
a. m., and 7:30 p. m. at Buchanan school
h»u»e. Spring Valley, and Milks school house,
Middleton, each alternate Sabbath at 3 p. m.
Adams street. Key Kdwrard Power, pastor.
High mass at II o'clock a. m.. to be followed
with catechism vespers at 7 alternating
each third Sunday with Parker and Lennox,
•irniTCmmcn—Corner Park Boulevard and
Dakota street. Hoy. K. H. Newton.pastor. Scr
rices every Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday school
»t m. Prayer meeting every Thursday cve
atDf at p. m. Young people's prayer meeting
•vaday evening at 8 p. m.
|js.. K.». lf'COOK POST, NO.
A. It. .f,
K«et 0rat and third Saturday of each month
.MT p. m., in Allen's hall.
LODGK SO. 91.
Me«U every Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock
Ylilting members cordially Invited to attend.
Bertha Skinner. (J. T.
W«|» Hi NorUiweatern Itnllway Time
4:63 p. m,
2M p, m.
iMopor. No. 41
:32 a. m.
i* ow j». ill.
Make through connection Yor Chicago and
.Yaakton trains connect at Centrevllle with
Wth Morning and evening passenger.
W. A. Thball.Gen'l Ticket A«ent.
W. E. WootmAIF. Agent
KKPORTKD BY AitCHKB A HOWE.
Barley—20 to 40c.
Jot. Allen loans money.
liirrors—from 10 cents to 95.00—at
Came in and join the North Dakota
W. Elliott loans money at low rates,
So commission. J
lor best quality' of ammunition in
the city, call at Murphy's.
Hocking valley, Jackson hill and
best grades oFsoft coal atQueal & Co.'s.
If you have land you wiBh to sell
leafe description and price at the ller
Do not put off securing that premium
-The N»rth Dakota Farmer—until it
Boys, now is the time, and Murphy's
is the place to get your skates. Prices
gtrom 35 cents to 81.25.
If you want to borrow money on real
««tte call at the Herald office and have
application made out.
'. They went like hot cakes! and Mur
pphjr has just received afresh supply of
those popular 10 cent goods.
insure in the Dakota Mutual. Jos,
JpUIen will make out your papers, and
|'|ir« you all necessary information.
If any subscriber of the Ilerald
|*lihee to purchase a sewing machine
|th(7 can find a bargain at this office.
Any person wanting to purchase one
l^toe best quarter sections in Turner
£«unty will find that they can get
|tagaln by calling at this office soon.
If any of the Herald readers wish to
iase an organ or piano cheap for
or on time, they will find it to
pheir advantage to call at this office
find lee what we have to offer.
Have you heard of the new party—It
Il named P., D. F. & D. llobinson has
t'tooeked another peg out of the boot
l*4 thoe trade. One dollar buys the
JN* pair of women's shoes In the mar
ptat, and 82.60 the best men's boots, at
Cheapest Place on Earth,
JJ» farmer should neglect the oppor
Wty offered by which he can obtain
J*l»t class farm journal one year free.
1%, North Dakota Farmer will be
for one year to every new sub
«f Who pays one year la advance
Herald, and to every old sub-
I who pays all arearages and one
win advance. Call and get a speci-
8«0gt' Cherry Cough Synip.
medicine that acts directly
Linngs, Blood and Bowels, it .re
a couph instantly and in time
1 permwout cure. £. Braucli,
Bring in your job work.
Did your coal get damp
Hard coal at Qucal & Co.'s. *5
School commenced Tuesday. §1
County congress is in session
C. C. Skinner is steadily improving.
Lamps at Kellars l'rom 25 cts to $7.50.
Glass sets reduced from 31.00 to 60c
Large stock of child's tea and dinner
sets at Keliar's.
Business has been brisk since the
blizzard let up.
Kellar sells teas at prices that can
not lw undersold.
Murphy sells the world renowned
Ulidden barb wire.
New steck of jewelry at Keliar's. at
There is said to be a "blind pig''
somewhere in town.
Entire new stock of cook and heat
ing stoves at Murphy's.
Hogs and cattle have fairly poured
into town during the past two days.
The V/. C. T. U. meet at the reading
room next Saturday at the usual hour.
Messrs. Branch and Snyder shipped
tour car loads of stock to the Chicago
Dr. Fowler has been 3omewhat under
the weather during the past week.
Doctor, heal thvself."
Sargent has just received a fine as
sortment of silk Handkerchiefs, Gent's
Mufflers, Scarfs, &c., &c.
If you want a farm, confer with All
en's agency. You can And some genu
ine bargains there just now.
Finest and largest stock of china,
glass and crockery ware ever brought
to Turner county, at Keliar's.
What is the matter with buying a set
of those nice dishes at Pier & Fergu
son's for a Christmas present?
The editor has a miniature toboggan
slide in front of his house, placed there
by tho Snow King and Old Boreas.
Miss Mary Scott, of Mequoketta,
Iowa, has been visiting in Hurley, the
guest of her brother, Major Scott.
If you waat a nice pair of cuff but
tons or a breast pin, or a sewing ma
chine for §1.50, call^at JPier & Fergu
A large sleigh load of Hurley young
folks went out to H. J, Sanborn's last
evening, and report a very pleasant
L. B. Hanson, ex-printer and school
master, was snow-bound in Hurley du
ring the late, storm, and gave the Her
ald a lift."
County Supt Salmon was attending
to the duties of his office in Hurley
this week, and favored the Herald with
a pleasant call.
Poor insurance is dear at any price.
If you need insurance, call at Allen's
Agency, they write for the best and
most reliable companies.
In all probability Hurley will have a
national bank in the near future, The
men and money are ready, and a fine
bank building will be erected.
Mr. 1L H. Skinner, of the Manitoba
force arrived Thursday night, but was
prevented by the storm from joining
the force in the field until yesterday.
The storm of last Saturday and Sun
day blockaded the roads more effect
ually than the job has been done before
for several years. Only two days with
out mail, however. 'Ox
On the 22d ot December last'there
arrived in Madison Dakota, at the resi
dence of Airs. Glover, nee Andrews, a
bright baby girl, to bless and enliven
the home and hearts of the happy pai
The New York correspondent to the
San Francisco Chronicle says that the
Manitoba company will cross the
Missouri river at Yankton and build
to Denver, connecting with the Union
Don't insure in any company which
offers insurance for less than cost.
Such insurance is usually worse than
none at all. There is no reliable com
pany which can afford to carry your
insurance for one-half the rate which
all other insurance companies ask. Al
ways take good insurance or none at
all. ALLEN'S AGENCY handles no
wild cat" insurance. p|§||ffp
Hood's Household U.-UenSerTfor 1888
is received. ai\d, as usual, it leads in
beauty, and style. The most pleasing
feature about it is that it is cut off as it
by hand, and the bright, healthy face
of a handsome young girl, with a
wealth of brown hair, contrasts beau
tifully with her blue bonnet and strings.
Every home should have a copy- of
Hood's Calender for '88, Copies may
be had at the druggists, or by sending
six cents in stamps to C.
1. Hood & Co.,
The entertainment given by the Par
ker dramatic company in Hurley last
evening was very slimly attended,
owing to information received in the
early part of the day cancelling the
engagement. Those who attended,
however, have only words of com
mendation and- praise for all for the
manner in which they carried their
parts. There is some excellent material
in the company, and should they visit
Hurley again, and under favorable
circumstances, a full house will greet
An exchange printe the following
appliable to our case exactly, and we
reproduce it in our paper in the hope
that it may prove a servicable remin
der: The printer's dollars! Where are
theyV A dollar here, a dollar there,
scattered over numerous towns and
townships—miles and miles apart.
How shall they be gathered? Coine
home, ye are wanted. Come In'single
file, so that the-printer may send you
out again, to battle for him and vindi
cate War credit. Header, are you sure
yon haven't a couple of these dollars
8tlcfclog about your clothes.
Why Merchant* Advertmc.
,v:.r Taper and l*ress.
In these d:vys the whole status has
changed. Merchants advertise not
because their goods need pushing off,
but becausc, in the pressure of new
interests, new cares, long distances and
wider competitions the people find it a
great convenience to be told where
they can get what they require. Sen
sational advertising was once a species
of mild humbug. It is now but another
form of saving'the busy working world
from doing its own thinking and in
vestigating outside of its own special
line of life. The people are gradually
becoming convinced of this, and the few
merchants who haye failed to see the
sure and certain end to which the
growth of advertising must lead, had
better bestir themselves. No firm. It is
safe to say, which does not advertise'
and carefully, and" with a certain
dignity, need hope to hold out success
fully against those which do.
Mr. Editor —Dear Sir: Will you very
kindly through the Herald let tnesay a
few words in regard to the public libra
ry the W. C. T. U. of Hurley are trying
to start, as I see by the modest notice
to the public offering tickets l'or a year
for $1.00, thus letting the holder have
the reading of fiftj'-two books, should
ho choose: or for six months for 75 cts.
and then having heard that there has
been only two tickets sold, I have been
looking around for a cause. But it is
not necessary to look very far. Just
across the street from the reading room
is a billiard hall, where playing is going
on at all hours of the day, and, 1 am
told, until far into the night, many men
coming in from the country, hitcning
their teams, and paying for the privi
lege of playing money that! should go
to their families, or could be spent in
getting a good book if they are young
men and surely a good book is far bet
ter company than is usually found
around the pool table or in a billiard
Now, Mr. Editor, I may be writing
rather strong language, but I sometimes
think that when Hurley closed her sa
loons,.she left an evil when she left the
billiard hall, that is doing her an incal
culable amount of harm. Why! I am
told that not only many of the business
men of Hurley, but also members of
our churches—professed christians—are
to be found there. Now, can we won
der that the prayer-meetings are so
poorly attended, and that every good
work is suffering and that the world
has nokconfidence in such christians?
The Bible says to all christians:
Touch not the unclean things and
then again, Be ye separate also,
By their fruits ye shalf know them.'.
Can nothing be done to open the eyes
of the community to this evil, and some
way provided to put an end to this
waste of time and money—and wrong,
for what is not right is wrong.
A Well Wisher or Huiilky.
One of the surest evidence of busi
ness prosperity, is a lively condition of
the advertising trade. We do not pre
tend to account for so strange an anom
aly. By every rule of reason and lo
gic it should be just the contrary.
When business is booming in all di
rections, and customers are so thick in
the stores that their limbs stick out of
the windows, the average merchant is
not only willing but frantie to 'adver
tise. But when on the contrary busi
ness is so dull that his clerks find time
to play checkers on the counters, he
will no more listen to an advertising
agent than he would to a man who
proposed to burn down his house.
When will business men learn that the
proper way to advertise is to advertise
in dull times to secure trade, and the
driviug times to keep it. In short the
secret of advertising, is to advertise
constantly. The country is full of il
lustrations of this evident fact, that he
who runs may read. The most success
ful business men are those who expend
the most money in printer's ink,...
t'nrd of Thauks.
Mrs. udson wishes to express thanks
to the ladies of the Uhion for their kind
rememberance of her Christmas Eve.
if anything she has done has been of
any benefit to the cause for whicli we
labor—the cause of home as against the
saloon—she is indeed thankful.
Mits. E. M. UDSON.
Castorville JTexas) Anvil.
If there is anything we know less
about than we think we do it is the
girl, and of this the girl is glad, for
there is nothing she hates to be known
about her so bad as the truth. She will
wear out two old dresses running
around to find out how to make a hew
one in the latest style. She will greet
you with the most bewitching suiile,
and laugh at your stupidness when you
are gone. She will walk three blocks
out of the way to get a peep at her
beau, and then pass by without looking
at him. She will attend church, listen
with absorbed Interest to eloquent and
pathetic sermons, then return home
and expatiate upon the horrible fit of
Miss Snow's new basque. From the
time she is big enough to swing on the
gate and tie a ribbon in a double bow
knot she begins to locate a sweetheart,
and this is kept up until he is located
in the back yard exercising his talents
Notle® Concerning Discontinuance of Conn
tjr Superintendent'* Offlce liajra.
From the present time until further
notice the undersigned will be in Parker
on the first -Monday, only, of each
"'V- Co. Supt. of Schools
Farmer*, Are You Insured
If not you should call at the Herald
office and learn rates in the Dakota
Mutual. You will find this to bs the
cheapest responsible company in which
to insure, and you can carry tnree
fourths of the pr6miunmoney in your
pocket until it is needed to pay losses
HO\T—In Scotland, Dakota, January 3- 1W,
ol nervous prostration. Kev. Melancthoii Hoyt,
IJ. D.. late dean of the Protestant Episcopal
church or Dakota, aged 79 years,
Press and Dakotaian, 3d Inst *2'
The reaper has gathered a full sheaf.
In the ripeness of years and experience
oneol Dakota's earliest pioneers has
been cut down. His life's mission was
ended and he was ready to be gathered
to his fathers. There is no one better
known among the old Dakotains than
Dr. Hoyt, whose death it becomes the
duty of the chronicler ol' passing events
to record to day. Moving westward in
the missionary work of the Protestant
Episcopal church, he followed the fron
tier as it advanced until it finally
brought him to the verge of the un
known and here at Yankton with a few
pioneers lie halted and began to build
consecrating all that was fashioned by
his hands to the service of God. As a
missionary clergyman he preached and
labored in Wisconsin in the infant days
of that state and territory and then
transferred himself to Iowa, moving
westward until 1859, when he located in
Sioux City, where he built the first
Episcopal church in that city. In 1860
he made his first visit to Dakota, ac
companied by Bishop Talbot, of
Indiana, and after that his missionary
operations extended into the southeast
corner of the territory, where a few
settlers had congregated, occasionally
reaching as far as the military post of
Fort Randall. In 1862 Dr. Hoyt located
permanently in YanKton, preaching
his first sermon in Bramble & Miners
store in October of that year. Christ
church was tounded by him and in the
spring of 1863 he built the church
edifice which so long did duty on the
corner of Third and Walnut streets.
He was a resident ot Yankton during
the Indian troubles of 1862. In 1877
he left this city and went to. Warer
town, where he founded an Episcopal
church and built a church edifice.
From Watertown he went to Huron
and there built another church and in
1880 he was made dean of the diocese
of Dakota, which position was held by
him until physical infirmities compelled
him to retire from active work, some
five years ago. He then returned to
Yankton, officiating occasionally at
Hurley and Swan Lake. Last summer
he moved to Scotland, where lie built
another church and gave such attention
to the duties of rector as his failing
health would permit. It was his last
field of labor. Death overtook him in
the work to which his life was conse
crated. He has founded and built
twenty-five churches and served fifty
five years continuously as a minister of
the gospel, selecting the most difficult
fields and enduring hardships and pri
vations in carrying the gospel to the
uttermost limits of civilization. When
Dakota was divided and the diocese of
south Dakota established Dr. Hoyt was
prominently before the convocation for
the honors of bishop, a position to
which he would probably have attained
but for the burden of years upon him.
He was a graduate of Dartmouth col
lege and his lifetime of earnest useful
ness reflects the highest credit upon his
alma mater. At seventy-nine years of
age he lays down the burden of life
and every city and hamlet in south
Dakota mourns. At 11:15 a. m. of the
second day of the new year his spirit
took its flight—his being a lifetime
covering the period from 1809 to 1888.
The deceased leaves an aged wife,
eight children and numerous grand
children and great grand children.
The remains arrived in Yankton at
fivo o'clock this afternoon and will be
here interred, the funeral taking place
Thursday at 2 m. Bishop Hare and
Rector Bohn will officiate and St. Johns
Masonic lodge and DeMolay command
§ry of Knights Templar will attend.
The Farmer of St. Paul has no equai
among the weekly agricultural papers
of the country for the people of the
Northwest. Its columns are filled with
the agricultural l^ews of the day, con
tributions from practical men and
women In the different branches of
farm work, facts In farming as demon
strated by our agricultural colleges and.
experiment stations carefully prepared
crop and market reports, choice litera
ture, wholesome discussions of house
hold topics, etc. The Farmer bears
unmistakable evidence of careful edi
torial supervision in every department,
and in its editorial discussions of the
topics of the day it is broad. Intelligent
and candid. It is liberally illustrated,
and is printed In neat form on excellent
paper. In price, 81.50 per year, it is as
cheap as any first class weekly paper
can be furnished, and that is the only
cheap thing about it. In brief, The
Farmer Is a paper that should be found
in every country and village home in
the Northwest. It is suggestive
thoughtful anb reliable. Hf.'
Tiek'n Floral Guide.
A silver lining to every cloudl With
the short dull days of early winter come
the cheery holidays and Vick's beauti
rul annual, and lot spring already ap
pears not far distant. We can almost
see the greening grass and the blooming
flowers. In the way of Catalogue,
Vick's Floral Guide is unequalcd In
artistic appearance, and the edition of
each year that appears simply perfect,
is surpassed the next. New and beau
tiful engravings, and three colored
plates of flowers, vegetables, and grain,
are features for the issue for 1888. Its
lavender tinted cover, with original
designs of flfaost pleasing effects, will
ensure it a prominent place in the
household and library. It is in itself a
treatise on horticulture, and is adapted
to the wants of all who are interested in
the garden or house plants. It describes
the rarest flowers and choicest vegeta
bles, If you want to know jjuything
about the gardeu, see Tick's Floral
Guide, price only 10 cents, including- a
Certificate good for 10 cents worth ot
seeds. Published by James Vick, Seeds
man, Rochester, N. Y.
Barbotine vases and card receivers at
Read Our Great Ofier Open io Every
Reader of The Herald,
The Yankee Blade is a most charm
ing weekly family story paper publish
ed at Boston, Mass.. at $2.00 per year.
It is a mammoth paper, containing in
every Issue eight large pages, torty
eiglit columns, of the choisest reading
matter for the whole family circle, em
bracing serial and short stories,
sketches, poems, history, biography,
wit and humor, fashions, household re
ceipts, fancy work department, youths'
department, etc. Every member of the
family will be delighted with it. Tho
Yankee Blade lias entertained millions
of readers within the.past fifty years,
and to-day its publishers are more am
bitious than ever to increase its already
large circulation, which extends all
over the United States and Ci.nada. To
help accomplish this, wo now make the
following liberal offer: To every regu
lar subscriber of The Turner County
Herald we will send the Yankee Blade
one year for one doller, just half the
publishers' regular subscription price,
which is @2.00 per year.
The Yankee Blade ut 2.00 per year is
tho cheapest family story paper in
America, but at the special price we of
fer it to our readers it is practically leps
than cost, and we expect to receive a
large number of subscriptions from our
readers during the contmuence of this
offer. Send for a sample copy to Pot
ter &, Potter, Pubs., The Yankee Blade,
Boston, Mass., but send your subscrip
tion to this office.
To tlie Members of the Constitutional Con
vcntlon of Dakota.
You are hereby notified that the Con
stitutional convention of Dakota, in
pursuance to adjournment, at its iiist
session on the first day of June, 1887,
will meet at Huron at noon, on Mon
day, the 9th day of January, 1888. Im
portant business growing out of tho
late election will come before the con
vention. A. J. Edgerton,
President of Convention.
John Cain, Secretary.
I\ T. Uarmim Write* a Storr*
The opening chapters of a splendid
story for the young, by the famous
showman, I'. T. Barnum, appears this
week in the columns of The New
Yokk Family Stoiiv Paper. The
story describes the adventures of an
American boy, whom Mr. Barnum calls
My PlucKy Boy Tom,,' ana whom he
sent to India in search of wild, fierce,
and rare animals to replace those de
stroyed by the disastrous fire at Bridge
port last month. The reader is thrilled
by the hair-breadth escapes of this
dauntless American boy when captur
ing the fiercest and wildest animals
ever seen in any traveling show. The
New York Family Stoky Paper is
for sale at all news-stands.
An Ohio coal mine just received at
the Elevator. For the best quality and
lowest prices of Hocking coal, call on
J. H. Farnswoutii.
Choice roasted coffee at Keliar's, 25c.
If you want to borrow money on real
estate, call on C. M. Pier.
That North Dakota Farmer premium
takes well. Come In, if you haven't
seen a copy.
Best quality of dry lumber at Queal
Now is the time to order your hay
burners at Murphy's.
I have about 6 doz. common chairs
left, which I will sell cheap for cash.
Mr, N. 11. Frohlichsteln, of Mobile,
Ala., writes: I take great pleasure in
recommending Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption, having used
it for a severe attak of Bronchitis and
Catarrh. It gave me instant relief and
entirely cured me and I have not been
aflicted since. I also beg to state that 1
had tried other remedies with no good
result. Have also used Electric Bitters
and Dr. King's New Life Pills, both of
which I can recommend.
Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds, is sold on
a positive guarantee. Trial bottles free
at E. Braucli's Drug Store.
In March last, our baby' when six
months old, was taken down with what
the physicians called "bronchitis" (an
ordinary cold) and was yery sick for
two weeks she seemed to be filled deep
In the qjiest with phlegm which we
were unable to loosen she could not lie
down at all, but had to be held upright
else it caused her to \cough severely
the physician did not give her any
relief, although the prescriptions were
changed every day and sometimes
twice a day thistreatment was contin
ued about ten days and we finally de
termined to try a -bottle of Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. We obtained a
bottle and after giving a few doses she
was relieved, breathing easier and
throwing off the phlegm and getting to
sleep, getting well in a few days, and
we believe we owe her life to the use
of Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy. Our
oldest girl is subject to croup and has
had several severe attacks but the
Cougb ltemedy has brought her out all
right with but two good doses and we
would not go over night without a
bottle in the house. We hnve great
faith in it." Signed, Wilbur E. Wells,
Lulie L. Wells, 1631 street, Lincoln,
Nebraska. Sold by-E. Brauch.
Don't place your insurance tvitb any
company you do not know to be solid.
There is a good deal of wild cat" in
surance going on these days—look out
for it. Allen's Agency carries only
A RARE OPPORTUNITY.
Twenty-five acres of land within the
corporate/Mmits of liarlgy for sale in
lots to Milt purchaser. Prices and
Mrs. Emxa Judson.
HURLEY. DAKOTA, THURSDAY. JANUARY 1888. NUMBER 36.
AT THE HURLEY BAKERY
C. O. Gurnsey sells
Centrevllle Patent Flour,
Ceutrevilie Standard Flour,
rcsu bread, confectinncry. nuts, sweet elder,
fruits, tobaoeo and cigars always on hand.
Will cry sales In any part ol Tucnoi county.
H. S. GRAVES, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
All calls promptly attended. Odlce and resi
dence In the David Fowler house, west
of the Elevator.
J. M. GITCHELL.
Flour and Feed.
•Also a Choice Line of
Choice Cig ai*s.
One Door west of Pioneer Drnu More,
WITHEE & GORTON.
Blacksmith and Wagon Shop. Wagon and Car
riage Itepalrinc a Specialty.
Shop on Washington Street, north of
CHARLES h. GODDARD
Attorney at Law,
collections, real estate, loans,
INSURANCE, NOTARY PUBLIC.
Oflci in fnmt
DR. S. C. FOWLER.
Member of llardln Co.. Iowa.Medical Associa
tion. Itas been in continuous practice (or twen
Very cordially in
vites you to call at
his store and exam
ine the largest and
best selected stock of
ever opened in this
vicinity. The latest
styles and best quali
ty in Dry Goods,
Clothing, Hats, Caps,
Fine Shoes, fec., &c.
Freshest and Cheap
est line of groceries.
Everything at way
Yours for a fair
IcJJt*" ""tt™ onoed or otherwise.
It oontaln* lists of newspapers and estimated
of the cost of advertising. The adrertiserwiio
wants to spend one dollar finds in Ittba In
formation be regnirefc while
invest one tmnarad thousand dollars in ad
vertising, a scheme Is tndluated which will
meet bis erery requirement, or earn 6 mmdt
la do to bg tlifflks changes msUy ar
rhndat by cor
rttponde»ce. 14* editions have been issued.
Sent, post-paid, to any address for 10 cents.
Write to (JKO. V. BOWKLL CO.,
XKWSPAPEIt ADVXlmSfflU BUBKAlf,
Printing UonstSa.), New York.
LINE OF \V
ELLIOTT & BACH,
Lumber, Sash, Doors,
Blinds, Building Pap«r,
And all Kinds ol .Building Material, Including
Brick, Lime, Cement, Stucco, and Hair,
Cedar Posts, Hard and Soft Coal.
We are Still on Deck
WITH A FULL STOCK OF
BOOT© and SHOES,
Hats and Caps,
A W I E
We sell the "World Renowned
You Can't Beat Them for Beauty, Heat and
Economy of Fuel.
Agricultural Implements.and all kinds
Highest market price paid for grain
of all kinds.
r. M. SLAGLE & CO.,
Gloves and Mittens,
HOSIERY, NOTIONS, ETC.—
iiurley Meat Market.
Fresh Md Smoked Meat Alaayi H«nd. WA
Illrbest Prlcci Paid for Lire Stock, VUw MlfiMj'' :.
'-(IV -t "K-x
CALL IF YOU WANT A BARGAIN I
... v-ivf* .%!
PIER & FERGTJSOn.'
.A. H. KROLL,
ROBINSON'S Cash Stora
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