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Puget Sound weekly Argus. [volume] (Port Townsend, W.T. [Wash.]) 1876-1882, August 10, 1877, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022761/1877-08-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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Use the Whole Farm.
Farming must be conducted on busi
ness principles or it cannot be successful.
The first endeavor of a shrewd business
man is to keep all his capital profitably
employed. lie is not satisfied to make
large profits on a part while the greater
portion is lying idle, nor will he allow
lack of care or capital to rob him of
profits which he might otherwise have
made. Too many farmers. on the con
trary, think they are doing well when
they make large profits on one or two
crow. or fields, trough other parts of
their farm may not be paying anything.
Often on the cultivated parts of a farm
the results are satisfactory enough,
if it were not that these were
so small as not to pay necessary
expenses of conducting it. The farmer
finds himself as badly off as the merchant
who made a disastrous failure while sel
ling all his goods at one hundred per cent.
profit. The explanation is, that the mer
chant kcpt a peanut stand and his receipts
wereonly fifty cents per day. The twenty
five cents clear profit did not pay the
man‘s board and lodging, and he was
bankrupted by personal expenses.
Looking at the subject from this point
of View, we have innumerable agricul
tural and other journals urging farmers
to reduce their expenses—to economize
to the utmost extent in their homes, in
travel, and on the farm itself. They
seem to forget that farmers are already
far more economical than any other class,
and, without any prompting, have denied
themselves luxuries, and even comforts,
deemed almost indispensable by the resi
dents of the city. The great majority of
farmers, knowing that they cannotecono
mize in their homes and personal expen
ses more than they do, accept this advice
as recommending the hiring of less la
bor—planting and sowing fewer acres,
scanty manuring and imperfect cultiva
tion. In the meantime, family and per
sonal expenses remain as before, because
they have already been reduced to the
lowest limit. It is easy to foresee that
such a policy can only result in smaller
profits and greater pecuniary embarrass
Variegated Japan Honeysuckle.
The Japan variegated Honeysuckle is
,9. superb acquisition to our climbing
plants, and its real beauty does not seem
to be fully appreciated. It is perfectly ‘
hardy,grows treely in almost any soil,l
and is well adapted to both indolir and 1
outdoor decoration. Not only is its t'oli
age beautifully and richly reticulated
with golden veins, which does not run
into green, but its flowers are highly fra
grant. For a wall or trellis, or for run
uiug up the stems of trees it has scarcely
an equal, and for large ruatic vases or
baskets, it is a most beautiful plant. An
English writer, in uoticiugit in the gar
den, says that this honeysuckle, when
grown under certain circumstances, is
certainly one of the handsomest leaved
plants in cultivation. It does well on a
wall oratree. Last summer I saw it
used etfectively iu the Winter Garden at
.Southport, in a basket from which its
shoots hung Ilown gracefully; it does
well, also, as a fringe for baskets on
lawns, and I have likewise seen it used
effectively as an edging for flower-beds,
a position in which it has to he often
clipped; and I should add that it would
show its variegated leaves to the best
advantage in sod not over rich. Japan
has furnished as witha rich variety of
running plants, of which the Variegated
Honeysuckle, the Japanese Woodbine
and the Akebia, are tine examples.—
American Gullivatar.
LIKE AND Cnons.—'l‘he bulk of fertil
ity consists of three earths, to wit: silica,
alumina and lime. Unmixed with clay,
sand or other organic substances, lime
consists of the oxide of the metallic ele
ment calcium, and as it enters into the
composition of all parts, it necessarily
occupies a large place in nature‘s labor
atory. Chemists tell us that it has an af
flnity to water and carbolic acid; when
applied to the land it absorbs water,
forming hydrate of lime; this hydrate
than absorbs carbolic acid, so that lime,
although in a caustic state, really exists,
shortly after its application, in the form
of carbonate, along with a little sulphate,
as previously mentioned. Lime has for a
long time been used as a fertilizer; when
lan previously unworked is brought into
cultivation, or when worn-out pasture
land is broken up, lime is generally ap
plied. lt afi‘ects chiefly the vegetable
matter contained in the soil, promoting
its decomposition, and thus rendering it
available as plant food.
Fours MILLION liens—According to
statistics given by one of the French pa
pers, France supports at the present time
no fewer than 40,000,000 hens, represent
ing at an estimated average value of 2
francs and 50 centimes each, 100,000,000
francs. These 40,000,000 hens give birth
annually to 100,000,000 chlckeus,of which
it is found expedient to put aside 10.000,
000 each year for productive purposes.
Accidents and disease again reduce the
number of chickens destined for con
umption to 80,000,000, which, putting
their average value at 1 franc 50 cen
times apiece, may be estimated as
worth 120,000,000 francs. To these
figures must be added the further value
due to capuns and fat pallets, which may
be stated as 0,000,000 francs—Pull Malt
Tun su erintendent of the Davenport
(Iowa) seEools is a woman, a teacher of
long experience, and those schools were
never in a more etficient state than under
her rule. She has been elected President
ot the State ’l‘eachers' Association.
A GREEN grocerédnewlno trusts.
Savage Methods of Following a. Track.
[Chambora‘ Journal contains a review
of a new book upon “The Shifts and Ex
redients of Camp Life," which gives the
'ollowing interesting account of the
methods employed in savage countries to
follow the tracks of men or beasts :]
One of the most remarkable features
of uncivilized life is the power savages
show of tracking men and beasts over
immense distances. Many travellers have
spoken of this as something almost mi
raculous, yet it is only the result of care
ful observation of certain well-known
signs; and we have here before us a col
lection of very common-sense hints on
the subject. In countries like ours every
trace of foot-print or wheel-track on roads
and paths is soon obliterated or hopeless
ly confused; but it is otherwise in the
wilderness, where neither man nor beast
can conceal his track. In Kaflirland,
when cattle are stolen, if their foot-prints
are traced to a villa e, the headman is
held responsible for diam, unless he can
show the same track going out. A wagon:
track In a new country is practically in-j
dclible. “More espectally," says our au-‘
thor, “is this the case if a tire sweeps
over the plain immediately after, or if
the wagon passes during or after a prairie
lire. We have known a fellow traveller
recognize in this manner the tracks his
wagon had made seven years before, the
lines of charred stumps crushed short
down remaining to indicate the passage
of the wheels, though all other impres
sions had been obliterated by the rank
annual growth of grass fully twelve feet
high." Sometimes the orlginal soil be-,
ing disturbed, anew vegetation will spring‘
up along the wagon-track, and thus mark ?
out the road for miles. Even on hard}
rock a man's barefoot will leave the dustl
caked to ether by perspiration so that :11
practicedgeye will see it; and even if there i
is no track, a. stone will bedisturbed herel
and there, the side of the pebble whichi
has long lain next the ground being
turned up. If it is still damp, the man}
or beast that turned it has passed very re- 1
cently. It' a shower of rain has fallen,l
the track will tell whether it was madei
before, during, or after the shower; sirni- i
lar indications can be obtained from thel
dew; and another indication of the time}
that has elapsed since a man passed by is?
furnished by the crushed grass, which‘
will be more or less witheret as the timei
is longer or shorter. l
Other indications are drawn from the‘
direction in which the grass lies; this tells
how the wind was blowing at the time
the grass was crushed; and by noting
previous changes of the wind, one learns
the time at which each part of the track
was made. Much too can be learned i'r m
the form of the foot-prints. Savages
generally turn their toes in, in walking;
white men turn theirs out. A moccasiui
print with the toes turned out would in- i
dicate that a white man in Indian walk-,
ing-gear had gone by; and almost every‘
foot has a print of its own, which enables
an experienced tracker to follow a single
track amongst a dozen others. Similarly
the character of the print will tell wheth
-ler the man who made it walked freely or
was led by others; whether he was in a
;hurry or traveling slowly; whether he
‘carried a burden, and if he were sober or
‘tipsy. A horse-track is equally well
marked. It tells when the horse galloped,
‘where he walked, when he stopped to
feed or drink; and a scattering of sand
and gravel when he was startled by any
strange sight. In all this two things are
needed—sharp sight and a careful train
ing. The elephant often makes a very
lcurious track as he walks; it' he suspects
danger, he scents the ground with the tip
of his trunk, and this makes a well
inarkcd serpentine line in the dust. Ele
iphants have changed their tactics since
‘ritle-pits were introduced. Formerly,
‘ when their chief danger was a pitfall, the
leader of the herd felt the ground inch
by inch; and if he detected the covering
of a trap, tore it off and left it open.
Now they rely much more on scent, and
in this way, often from a great distance,
detect the hunter lurking near their
drinking-places. If so, they will some
times travel tit'ty or a hundred miles to
another stream or pool.
A Cameos Canon—ln one of his ad
mirable letters from the East, Bishop
Marvin thus refers to a custom among
the Brahmans of Madras: People here
indicate their faith by wearing a marki
on the forehead. Is is put on in chalk-1
dust, generally white. but sometimes col
ored. We saw the pigment exposed for
sale in the temple portion. Sometimes it
is a Meal hand across the forehead,
sometimes a spot just above the base of
the nose, sometimes a trident extending
upward from the base of the nose, the
outer lines white and the central one
brown. This trident is worn by Brah
mans, and there are twu forms of it. In
one form the lower extremity of the lig
ure makes a regular curve, like a horse
shoe; in the other a little point extends
downward from the extremity. 'l‘llesei
dili'erent forms represent difl'erenees of?
doctrine—slight, very slight, ditfereuces,‘
a venerable wearer of the horse-shoe told
us; but when the two meet in the temple,
they sometimes make the walls resound
with the vigor of their angry reproaches
and recriminations.
A MAN cannot walk down street now
with his collar hanging limp and starch
less about his neck, his forehead bended
with perspiration, and his shoes smacking
us if he, had been wading in water, with
out some chap asking him if it‘s warm
enough for him to-dny. There are some
men in this world who are too inquisitive
for comfort-0i! City Call. .
A JAI’ANEBE student, newly-arrived in
this country, thought we were all (loctm's,
because everybody took his hand and
asked after his health.
A Florida Tornado.
Autumn is the dread season of hurri
canes in Florida, and at its approach the
inhabitants quake with ap rohension.
Tearing through the West fndlcs they
often strike the coast with deadly effect.
With scarcely a note of warning, houses
are overthrown, sail-boats blown from
the water, and orange groves swept bare
of leaves and fruit. The day may be
bright and beautiful, and all nature re
joice in the sunshine. Almost imper
ceptibly the wind may die away. Cries
of terns and water birds fall upon the ear
with painful distinctncss. The mud hens
of the marshes pipe an alarm. Not a
blade of salt grass moves. The blue sky
grows hazy, and the eastern horizon is
milky white. Fitful gusts begin to rip
ple the water and handle the green leaves.
A low moan comes from the ocean.
Smoky clouds roll into the sky from the
southeast, and a strong wind whitens the
milled water. Every minute it increases
in fury. An ominous yellow light tinges
the atmosphere. The sun is gone. and
great drops of rain are hurled to the
ground. Within fifteen minutes there is
a gale, and soon the full force of the hur
ricane is felt. Birds, large and small, are
swept through the air utterly powerless.
All living things disappear. 'lall pines
are twisted asunder. he lithe limbs of
willows and oleanders snap like cow
whips. Lofty palmettoes bend their
heads to the ground, their great fans
turn inside out like the ribs of an urn
brella. The force of the wind keeps the
trees down until every green fan pops
like a pistol-shot. Orange groves are
ripped into shoe strings. The leaves of
the scraggy scrub on the beach are wiped
out, and their stems whipped into little
brushes. The tough saw - palmetto is
blown as flat as a northern wheattield,
and the dead grass of the savannas lashed
into tine dust. Boards in the surf are.
struck by the wind and sent spinning
hundreds of feet into the air. The
sand dunes are caught up bodily and sift
ed through the tops of pine trees miles
away. The foam of the sea is blown be
neath the houses on the mainland, and
comes up between the cracks of the floor
like steam. Sail-boats are torn from their
moorings and destroyed or stranded.
’l‘hese hurricanes last from seven to eight
hours, even longer. During the lulls
rain falls in torrents. The tide rises to a
great height, carrying away wharves and
boat-houses, and flooding the low country
for miles. Gardens are destroyed, fences
swept away, and the tormented Floridian
has three months’ work and no pay to
repair damages.
Tim Emr'rmnas or WEAL'l‘H.—Wealth
is not a good thing in itself; it is only a
means to some good end, and like all
good things may be perverted so as to
prove u direct curse to you and your fum
-Ily. Many a man in the outcome of life
has reason to regret that he ever possessed
wealth. Materiel prosperity has proved,
in his household, morul ruin. The riches
so generously given are moth-eaten. The
man has proven delinquent in the duty
pertaining to his high trust. Wealth is
not a. safe possession without a high mor
al aim. an: the use of that wealth to pro.
mote that uirn.--Zz‘on'a Herald.
NEW You spends two hundred thou
sand dollars for amusements.
Notice to Subscribers.
I. L ORAOIN e 00.. in South Fourth Street.
Phiiedelphie. herwy egree to lend to eech or the Sub
eeribere or reedere or title peper. tree. e eempie oi
DOBBiNS' ELECTRIC SOAP. provided they receive
the eddreee end iineen cente. which turn exeetly peye
the poetece on the Seep. Thle " ,ep wee pronounced
by the Centenniei Judge. to be the only pure Femiiy
Soup medeln Americe. Ae it hee been exteneively
edvertieed for yeere our reedere heve undoubtedly
heard or the Soep. Thie very iiberel oiler or ite men
umcturere enebiee eii to teetite quality for themeelvee
veryoheeply. Send your eddreee end imeen oente
for poetege direct to
I. 1.. GRACE! C 00..
11. 8. Fourth Street. - - Phil-dolphin.
NEWTON BROS. e 00.. Joe Ceiiiornie. Street. Sen
ii‘renoieco. Sole mute (or Peciiio Coeet
NEW GALLERY, No. II Third etreet. Sen Eren
cieco. Firlt-clnee Photozrephe {or heli’ the price
chewed etpther (elieriee. Lire-else Portreite. in oil
or Inter colon. only TEN DOLLARS. Old Picturee
Halergcdtoeny eize end beautifully colored. Beet
Enemeled Cnbinote end Cerde VERY CHEAP. et
HOWMND'S NEW GALLERY. H‘l’leeee cuilend
eee our work end not our pricee before vieitinx else
where. end beeure end remember the number: as
Third etrcet. corner of Joule.
ii. i". HOWLAND. Artiet.
SAN Fnexoieco. CAL.
Slende for Snoozer.
Who coughed eo land In the night
That he woke up en the boerdere—
lint SWEET TAil let him right.
—To be continued.
Hill. Siiidiill'! SWEET "I lllloifl
I end Hoeneneee. SWEET TAR T HEB. or
ticklin! or lrritetion in the thr‘o‘eeta tending to cough.
SWEE TAR BAISAM. to be u in connection Vth
the prone or Trochee. eccordlnfiw the neture of the
oompieint,‘ for doe? eented end eckinr Cough. Croup
Hooping Lough. niinenee. Bronchit e, Ae hum-ed
the ver eue melediee electing the Lunn end tendinl
to Coneumption.
hire. Binghem'e remerke on the treetment end cure
of Th rout. end Lung Compielnte. obtelued efwr en exV
rience otuieny were in connection with her Sweet
$3. Remedial. cen be obteined or eny drufgiet nee oi
charge. They impert veiuebie end neemi niormetion.
SWEET TAR REMEDIES ere eimpie home Propen
tione. eenctioned by the higheet uiedicei euthor ti ee.end
ere euro in their etfecte i'or whet they ere recom
mended. REDINGTON it 00.. Sen Frencieoo.
——~ ——O.-—~— ——
Uee Burnhem’e Abietlne (or rheumetiem
end nenrelzie.
Unte end Soree o! eii itinde _
30-year: cereumun FREE TO nonme
_ Willi'i‘lli gt_c_u.. [1 New Muntzmnerx at.. S. F.
__ Jewish-322fluegncggxsaueree- Ih. _
eleven new eriiclee; eemplee tree. A. b.
Seven-elm! revolver. with
FEVOLVER FREE box certrid ee, Adan-u
. hows in mm. iiiii eu i3B Wood et.. intrebnru. i'zi.
_- “___—___...—
A'N’TED Traveling Snioenion. seem month
W and nil expenui'n paid. No l’eeieilin'gr
Aildl’i‘ll ()uuli Cilu Lump Work». Cincinnati. I.
i Relationship of Brain sud Stomachi
is n riose one. indeed. They are cmmectetl ‘
\by that wondrous elastic link. the sympa-j
ithetic nerve.whleh communicates the nh.‘
' normal sensations of the argon oi digestion i
ito that of thought. Now. if digestion is dis
‘ordered, the brain. helm.r the great focal
‘ point of the nervous system. all the nerves
lare in some degree utl‘ected. The main
cause of nervous trouble is impulred diges.
tion. and that is usualli' produced by weak.
ness of the stomach. {osletter‘s Stomuehi
‘ Bitters reetltles this, and overcomes nervous
idebllity by infusing Increased energy intoi
the operation of the organs 0! nutrition.
Through the agency of this benelieent tonic,
not only are the nerves vltnllzed. but the en.
tire organism acqulres vigor and regularity.
Clocks, J ewelry, Etc.
In this thriving era of the world whenl
things are done promptly, if at all. a correct 1
and accurate time is of the greatest impor
tance. Seeing the great necessity and want
of Public Clocks in San Francisco it be
hooves each individual tosecure for himselfa
reliable time-keeper in the shape of a Watch
or Clock. This brings us to the point to
mention that Messrs. T. dz D. Lundyl at their
new stores, Nos. 7 and 9 Th ird street. corner
of Market, Nucleus Building, San Francisco,
are in abetter position to iill orders than any
similar house in the trade, having thelargest
and best selected stock of Black-walnut,
Bronze and Marble Clocks in America. In
Jewelry they deal almost exclusively in
California manufacture, than which, for
style and finish, there is none more justly
celebrated. Their Watches are mostly of
American make. Their manufacturing and
repairing departments are presided over by
the most skillful workmen. They are also
interested and connected, in the Eastern
States, in the manufacture of Mirrors ln Gilt
and Walnut Frames, which gives them the
advantage of handling these goods direct
from manufacturers. We also noticed the
largest stock of albums, bibles, pictures, win
dow cornices, brackets, silver and silver
plated were ever exhibited on this coast by
one establishment. All the goods are marked
in plain figures, and the two gentlemen,bcing
active and energetic business men, fully un
derstanding how to keep pace with the times,
have adopted for their business motto “small
profits and quick returns," and by so doing
have already satisfactorily experienced it in
the mnltipiicatlon of their sales during the
past two years, to the mutual benetlt of them. .
selves and their customers. To meet the re
quirements of the times this lirm has intro
duced the system of selling goods on install
ments payable one quarter on delivery, and
the remainder in ten equal weekly or three
monthly payments; in selling by this method
they add ten per cent. to their cash prices,
with the option on the part of the purchaser
having his ten per cent. deducted if paid in
thirty days from date of sale. Thus it will
be seen that no fairer business convenience
could he conceded to customers who patron
ize the establishment of Messrs. T. & D.
Lundy.—S. F. Commercial. ‘
Dressed Bed Feathers.
We had no idea that this branch of in
dustryhud attained such large proportions
until we psids visit to the establishment of
Mr. Owen McUabe, No. 9AI Market street.
opposite Mason street. San Francisco. Mr.
McCabe occupies the whole of the store and
basement for his business purposes, having
another manufactory in some other part of
the city. He is the pioneer feather dresser
on this coast, having been now over fifteen
years in the business, and like most of our
energetic men who attend strictly tobusi
ness themselves, even in these herd times,
iinds nothing to complain of in the amount
of business he is doing. Mr. McCahe carries
astock of over $15,000 worth of Dressed
Feathers and Downs of every variety; white
and grey goose, duck, poultry, downs of all
sorts. etc. His specialty is White and Grey
Live Geese Feathers, and the manufacture of
i’iliows.importing German Linen and Tick
inxs. All feathers he sells he warrants to
be well dressed with his patent steam renon
vator; he also makes a specialty of Reno-i
rating Old Feathers. The feathers are of all 1
prices, from 15 cents a pound for poultry}
feathers to 83 00a pound for downs. Mr.‘
McCabe gives constant employment to white
men, and we can only wish continued suc
cess to one of the introducers of a new in
dustry on our coast and wish we had many
more enlightened citizens like him.
Dnsssan Fn'nun Paws Lxs'r.
White live geesewholeseie. ... .... ..8 75
“ “ “ r5ta11.................. 90
Grey “ “ wh01e5a1e............. 40
“ “ “ retai1.................. 50
Duck “ “ wh01e5a1e............. 3!)
“ “ “ retai1.................. 40
Poultry 1.5
Downs, wholesale.... 2 50
“ retai1..........................300
Pillows from $8 00 to 821 001'?” dozen.
A 7.9. . Commercial. 1
Dr. Hunter's Letters.
Dr. J. A. Hunter. 0! San Francisco, who
has for twenty years devoted s eclal attena
tlon to diseases 0! the Hescf’l‘hroat and‘
Chest. Is now publishing a series at tllty let-l
ters ln the columns of t e lesdln¥l journals
of that clty. upon the ailments o! t ese parts.
Ang'thlng from a physician 0! hls experience
an reputation deserves the attention of this
class of invalids, and we advise such to send
to hlm for copies oi his letters.
The Beat Photographs ‘
On the Pacific Coast are now made at the
New York Gallery. No. 25 Third street, San
Francisco. Prices to suit the times.
J. H. PETERS. Proprietor.
Fou Throat Diseases and All'ectlons oi the
Chest. “Brown‘s Bronchial Trumps" are or
value. For Coughs, Irritatlon ol the Throat
caused by cold, or Unusual Exertlon of the
vocal organs, In speaking In puhllc, or slug
ing. they produce heneliclal results.
A CUltl withln the reach of the poorest
sulferer from rhculnatlsm sore throat. still
joints. and all aches and pnlns—Trupper's In
dian on. Price. 50 cents per liask.
Use Burnhsm‘s Ahictlne lor croup. colds,
sore throat and hoarsencss.
mu m, cum Irm
.2 per gullon.
T. W. JACKSON. 8m Fm
cloco. Sole Agent for tho Ps
__ , / mm: mm.
C. & P. H. TIRRELL 6'5 00..
uronnuu um IANUPAO'I'UBIII or
no. no CLAY u'l'lucll'l',
Between SAnsoma and Battery, SAN FRANCISCO.
M r t M ' '. ' ' -
d,.;2“pm'aaal mg?“ “m ~ m 0‘“
Orders mllcllml and promptly filled. All Ilm Ind
qualltlel mnde II the lowest market prlcu.
Pleat-e cmmlne the mods and prim-I.
( mm II ll
‘kQ. a Imm noflm‘
:~ ~- . )3 m, Bmmll m
.‘x, T '. mam Mops. 3m
3 #1“ K rumucouywt
" K») ,) ‘o! Immlflum
l ;.,v. . mun-macaw.
' " , 52/ y In cAumnfiyéw aging
- , .
? ’ tlhmplmjngui
l ___—
‘ H‘lnqulro of your Grocer for.“
‘ Cahforma. Cracker 00.
I nlclan. and highly recommended b{ the mcdlcll
‘ fraternllyu an Irtlclu o! dlet upecllly to pnuel
l autl'crlng lrom lndlmtlon or Dylpepnln.
v oldest and mod complete Commercial Cc)-
lege on the count. Elennt hell-z new furniture ; mon
ough Instruction; pncflenl “when; high Itflndlfl.
wl n the public. Bludenu can commence It In,
time. Dny and evening lee-lone. Clrculm [my be
had free on Innllcatlon.
V..- dmv’aw-‘agw
A 5," ' fif’fi‘ "5%.; "
‘53 3-7) ' -.. ‘
.. .I"' ~,‘:’_m‘ I
12" ‘ ”ultra ff. H -
("x ' : I - . ‘ ‘
2 ‘
i. gm 1‘ ‘ A -
;s<\ "““ '— l ‘ ,4 .
7...: yin-3g ,_ : NW7
ma.mi."w -._-._:L.._.._—_.———.“ ’ ‘” ’ ’
W'For Clrculure Iddrele
REV. DAVID McCLURI. Prlnclpnl,
or the lirook'lyn Hole] 5. Fl. I- now connected
only with the. (:oslmzmflAL HOTEL. on Montfom
‘ cry Ive. and Kearny at... S. F. The (,‘ommercll II .
first-clue and commanding new 41er howl,wub
elevator etc. and uflere Inperlo; rnc ltlee It low
rates. Free couch Ind carrlugu rom 11l polnu. A
ran fromjggmer [gramme renpeottuny Invited.
C“ And OD. Kenny 1t... In Ira-choc. .
II Band II 00 PER DAY.
H. O. PATBKDOB. - - - - Plornm
'l‘wo Concord Coulo- vlth the name or m
Hotel on. will elves be In vetting l! the ludlu to
convey pnueuere the Howl tree. We lure you
see Into the rum Conch: u you do not. they will
ohm You.
W AT Ill) 393! P 1110".
. ' ~’ s’s. a-non'z bu' 'old a lo
AWE wk»: huneu whwo’u «nigh-3L“:
's'i‘ ’, 39:53 ‘ urea P and rm 0-:-
~ 9 K "or “nun It lune prtoe.
Prevents cheflnl «(the Deck wear of the "mend
Mcldmfll wnleh result from {browns truce. new.
the buck or an nnlmnl Saddler HI 'll'e Ind Col
lnn Whole-ale Ind mun. Flam-e Boon. I“ put
term, W. DAVIS. all Inn-one It"
chnr Clnz)l Bur ruler-00.
TIC TRURB. the fence!
modern lnventlun on 0 age.
late" and bent. at greatly re
reduced prlcee.
A chlld 1: net Ind weer
ltd-I Indcglahfllth one and
com on. snulncuon flu-rented. True-u or ell
kind: for sale chef)». Ce nnd enmlne. or send for
ulrcnlnr. CALI onllA ILAII'I‘IO ’I'IUIO
00.. I" CLAY 87"“. BA)! antcnco.
A. a. ELFELT a co..
Kenurnctnrern end Importer: of Cloth!“ m
rural-hing Goon. Sole Innue
mm- or the Celebrated Penn:
Overalls and Champion Clothing.
108 end 110 Snmme Streev. - « - hx ancuoo.
—-Malzo Flour nglet Soap!—
~Malzo Flour Tollet Soap!—
-Malzo Flour Toilet Soar!—
A grant dlwoveryl—nnew song oompoun ! It
women. softens. Ind whiten: the I In. hu wonderful
healing nnd superior wuhlnz properllel. and In equi
ly culled (or me nun. nursery and lenerel toilet. I:
ll dellalurully perrumed. and laid everéwhere n: n
muduruo’lrlco. llamnmred In Pnlanl-U 09. me, by
we munu neturan
MOKEONE. VA‘N anon a co.. Pull-dolphin.
' ' - NEW BOOK
tho Anode;-
Ifro-florx” Avulunble und authenuo 111-tori or
the Heron-m. Adventumflmml’rlvwonfi cgp VI
-1190 and noble Ilven Ind duthl o! the " omon of
Lhe‘llcligbllc." By wuuun w. Fowler Ir. nzwmo
a co.. übmhen. San anclnco Cal.
nlenw.C|l. A uo-nu- and Dayle-col
for Young ladle-I. (I'send {or Clrculnn.
Correspondence Invmd wlln I“ who wish (or man:
P. N. P. c. ___ No. 155.
(DI. BLY'I Pnlu'l').
mowd w 9 Getty "reel. 8“ Function.
34nd [or Circular.

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