SMART AT SPELLING.
A LESSON IN ORTHOGRAPHY THAT
WAS DEARLY BOUGHT.
--ow a Couple of Shrewd Sharpers
Wona Thousands of Dollars by
Working the Dictionary For Game
Until They Wetas Brought to Grief.
"How do you s..ll 'choir?' " asked a
man in the bookstore.
"What do you mean-paper or mu
sic ?" inquired a smart young man whc
poses as an authority on all topics.
"Music, singing, of course. , replied
the man in search of orthographical in
"C-h-o-i-r," responded the smart
young man decisively.
"Q-u-i-r-e, " chimed in a red bearded
man who was busy looking at some
"You are referring to paper. " said
the smart young man, looking sadly at
the interrupter. "We were speaking
about music. "
"I mean music, too." said the red
bearded man calmly: "q-u-i-r-e. to sing
The smart young man's expression
changed from sadness to contempt.
"You had better consult your diction
ary," he said with a sneer.
"Never mind," retorted the red
bearded man. "My way of spelling may
be a little old fashioned, but you will
find it correct according to Webster.
You will also find it correct according
to the Century Dictionary. and if I am
not mistaken it is likewise given in the
Standard. Your way is all right too.'
The smart young man gave a sniff of
scorn. "Josh Billings and you should
have collaborated on a phonetic spelling
"Look here." said the red bearded
man. "I'll bet you $3 that Webster's
latest spells it 'q-u-i-r-e."
"Make it $5, " said the smart young
man, pulling out a roll.
"No: I don't want to rob you. Get
the dictionary. "
The money was put up and Webster's
International brought out. There it
was. "q-u-i-r-e. to sing in concert. "
"I didn't mean a' verb." said the
smart young man, growing white
around the ears. "Where is the noun ?'
They found that, too. although it was
marked obsolete. Then the smart young
"I won't take your money. " said the
red bearded man, handing back the
bills "My name is Bell. George T
Bell I have had educational advantages
which you probably never received, and
I spent several months learning the
different ways to spell that word Sev
-eral years ago I was on the secret serv
ice. My partner and I had beer, on the
trail of a pair of sharpers who had a
repertory of 'con' games that would
have made the ordinary bunko man look
'sick. They were men of far more than
ordinary intelligence and had the' man
ners of cultured men of the world. The
way we happened tc get them was a
"My partner and I were going down
from St. Louis on' a Mississippi river
packet. There were about 20 of us in
the smoking room talking and trying to
pass the time comfortably. Just as a
lull came in the hum of conversation a
young man seated at a table writing
some letters looked up with a troubled
air and said. 'Could any of you gentle
men tell me how to spell "choir?" I
am a little puzzled over it.'
",'What kind of a one do you mean ?'
" 'Choir. to sing in concert,' chirped
the young man. wrinkling his brow as
if to recall the proper orthography.
"'C-h-o-i-r.' said a scholarly looking
man with glasses on.
"'Q-u-i---e.' sang out a big, well fed
old man off in the corner.
"'C-h-o-i-r,' repeated the first man
with some emphasis. 'I thought every
fool knew that.'
" 'That's all right,' said the old man
off in the corner 'Money talks. I'll bet
you $50 that Webster spells it
'" 'I'll raise you 50,' said the first
man. who was a cotton buyer at Mem
"'All right.' said the big old man
coolly. Then the others joined in and
bet him to a standstill. They put up
about $500. Then they got the diction
ary, and, as just now. the man who bet
on 'q-u-i-r-e' won.
"My partner and I waited till the
money had changed hands, and then I
said, 'Come on. Si."
"I walked up to the young man and
maid: 'Come with me: I want you. I'll
ahow you hcw to spell choir. Si col
lared the big old man and we waltzed
them down below. You never saw two
fellows look quite so cheap. They had
cleaned up over $15,000 on that one
trick, but they got'four years and a half
apiece. That is one spelling school I
have attended that not every man goes
to. That game is one which will catch
nine educated men out of ten. You are
all right, but you may still have some
thing to learn."
Then the smart young man offered
the usual invitation in payment for the
Cripple Creek is great on etiquette.
A man out there met a little girl with
whose family he is very intimate and
"Hello, Edith ! How are you ?'
The little mise drew herself up and
Severy welt. but I ain't no tele
- touk Globe
British recognition of Beese
Sr cajme from the Institute of
es, which awarded him a
m al for a paper on his
ý ;before it in 1889
Rad Nerve as Well as Weight.
In one of the newspaper composing
rooms in, this city there is a typesetting
machine operator who is a great lover
of horse racing. A. good share of his
wages goes to the bookmakers at the
local tracks during the racing season.
although for scde reason he never ac
quired the poolroom habit and has al
ways refused to put down a bet unless
he was "there to see how the dogs ran."
He is fully six feet tall and weighs
about 200 pounds. His size suggested a
joke to one of his friends during the
racing season last summer.
"Going to Sheepshead Bay today Y"
the friend asked.
"I'd like to. but if I go I -on't have
much left to bet with."
"I can give you a jockey's badge.
said the friend.
"Gimme it. " replied the printer, el
gerly. never realizing the ridiculous
contrast between his size and that of
even, the heavyweight jockeys. Armed
with the jockey's badge. he presented
himself at the race track gate and show
ed his badge. The ticket taker looked
at him in astonishment.
"Great Scott!" he finally blurted
out. "wot do you ride-the elephant ?"
"There's one entered in the fifth
race." was the reply. And his nerve so
paralyzed the gatekeeper that he was
admitted. -New York Sun.
"I can remember a good many years
back." said a Detroit veteran in pol
itics. "and. whatever may be said as to
the integrity of our present statesmen.
campaigns are conducted in a great
deal more moderate tone than they used
to be. Then it was the usual thing to
indulge in the strongest possible abuse
of men and parties.
"I c: heard a joint debate between
a cor - f candidates for our legisla
ture t-.r will serve to illustrate. They
taunted and berated each other till all
other questions were lost sight of in the
popular anxiety to see which excelled
in this style of warfare.
"Finally the hotter headed of the two
burst out in an announcement that he
could whip his rival or any of his
" 'That reminds me.' said the other
coolly. 'of a dog my father used to have
that could whip any dog in the neigh
borhood or any that came that way
with the teamsters."
"' 'What's the application. sir?' roar
ed the other. 'I'll stand no innuendoes.
sir. Make your application, if you dare.
" 'It is simply this. my pugnacious
friend-no one ever thought of sending
father's dog to the legislature.' "
The fire eater remained at home. -
Detroit Free Press.
A Beetle That Cuts Metal.
There is no use trying to keep in
confinement a curious little creature
known as the metal cutting beetle.
Not long ago an entomologist caught
one of these beetles and. unaware of
its peculiar ability for sawing through
anything in its way. put it in a caid
board box. Soon tiring of solitary con
finement, or probably thinking its cap
tor had forgotten to provide it with a
door. the beetle cut one for itself and
It was captured and put in a wooden
box, and as soon as the novelty of its
new home wore off, again the persever
ing insect cut a hole in the box and es
The next time the escaped prisoner
was caught it was put in a small glass
jar with a tight fitting pewter cover.
punctured to let in air. But the metal
cutting beetle from Mexico scorned to
live in a pepper box and gnawed a hole
big enough to allow it to creep out in
to the big world again. And 'this time
it was not caught.
The earliest indian pipes were simpl3
tubes. in one end of which the tobacco
or dried leaves were put. It has beer
found that the pipes used by the ancienl
Romans were made on the same plan,
the bowl being an invention reserved
for a comparatively recent day. It ii
worthy mentioning incidentally thai
the cigarette is really an invention ol
the Indians. They made cigarettes jusl
like those now in use. with wrappers of
the thinnest corn husks.
There is a popular notion, by the
way. that paper used for modern ciga
rettes is destructive to health and apt
to be saturated with drugs. Facts dc
not warrant this idea. inasmuch as the
best cigarette paper is quite harmless.
being made out of new linen rags. from
the refuse left over in the manufacture
of shirts and other linen garments
There is no such thing as rice paper
What is known as such is the pith of a
plant cut in thin slices used by the
Chinese for painting pictures. -Science
Ireland Called Many Names.
Few countries have suffered so many
changes of name as Ireland. In the time
of Ptolemy the island was known as
Scotia. Diodornus Siculus calls the island
Irs, or Irisi: in the "De Mundo. " cred
ited by some scholars to Aristotle, it is
called Irenne: in the "Argonautica of
Orpheus" it appears as Irinus: Strabo
calls it Irene: Cmesar. Tacitus and Pliny
mention it as Hibernia: Mela called it
Juverna. The native names in Celtic
are Ir. Eri. or Erin. Plutarch mentions
it under the name of Ogygia. The name
Ireland is no doubt derived from the
native Ir or Eri. but when it came into
general use is a question concerning
which scholars are much at variance
The police justice. who had the repu
tation of being a strictly upright and
honest officer of the law and had little
business in consequence. looked lugu
briously at the frayed edges of the judi
"I am sorry. " he said. "but I shall
have to bind you over. -'Chicago Trib
Sheep are used as beasts of burden in
India and Persia.
THE PROFESSOR'S BABY.
Medical Stan.nts Provided - a Sur
prising Array of Preeiints For it.
"When I wa' a medical student in
the University of Pennsylvania. " said
the doctor. "the boys celebrated an in
teresting event in the domestic life of
one of the professors in a unique way.
The news that the favorite professor
was a happy father reached the students
on Thursday morning, and that after
noon and evening there were consulta
tions held all over the university build
ings, and sundry dimes and quarters
were collected by two or three of the
students, who constituted a sort of
finance committee. Every Friday morn
ing the professor gave a lecture to the
students in the amphitheater. The sub
ject for the lecture that week was 'The
Relation of the Sympathetic Nervous
System to the Nerve Centers of the
Brain." and half an hour. before the
time set for the lecture every man in
the class. which numbered about 350.
was in his place waiting for the fun to
begin and glancing now and then to
ward the three long operating tables in
the center of the room.
"Promptly at 10 o'clock the door
opened and the favorite professor enter
ed the amphitheater. He carefully closed
the door behind him, then with a self
conscious clearing of his throat turned
toward the class. At the first glance his
jaw :ell. while every one of the 850
fienais in the seats above began to yell
at the top of his lungs. Spread out upon
the three long operating tables were
about 150 baby's toys and furnishings
of every kind and description. There
were rattles by the dozen. Noah's arks,
dolls of all sizes. a toy cooking stove.
a baby carriage. an en:broldered flannel
petticoat, a nursing bottle lying in a
graduated glass. a pair of little blue kid
shoes and other things too numerous to
mention. After the first shock of sur
prise and embarrassment, the professor
was game He thanked us. in a speech
peppered with five syllabled words. for
our thoughtfulness in thus providing
for the future needs of hts offspring,
but he observed, after a careful exami
nation of the various instr'ments of in
fantile delight spread out before him.
that we had forgotten one thing a bot
tle of paregoric. Then he yawned in e
way suggestive of midnight vigils and
turned his attention to 'The Relation of
the Sympathetic Nervous System to the
Nerve Centers of the Brain.
"But he was not allowed to proceed
beyond the first sentence or two His
attention was drawn to the blackboard,
where some student of artistic tenden
cies had drawn an elaborately decorated
design in red. white and blue chalk.
'Is Marriage a Failure ? The poor pro
fessor. seeing that there was no possi
bility of a seriohs lecture that morning.
entertained us for about ten minutes on
the text posted on the blackboard : then
after inviting us all to visit the new.
comer in the immediate future. he
marched off to the music of 3850 voices
singing. 'Go to Sleep. My Little Pick
aninny' and 'Daddy Wouldn't Buy M:S
a Bowwow. ' "-New York Sun.
A SCENE OF BUTCHERY.
The Slaughter That Came With the
End of the Janizarie,.
On the 15th day of June. 1826, the
whole corps of the janizaries in the
capital assembled. overturned their
camp kettles (the signal of revolt) and
advanced upon the seraglio. With his
own hand the sultan unfurled the
sacred "sanjak sherif" and called upon
the true believers to rally round their
dischah and caliph, and the zealous
Mussulman citizens rushed from all
quarters and rallied under the sacred
symbol. The ranks of the janizaries
were raked with grape and solid shot
by"'Black Hell" (a nickname for Ibra
him. general of artillery) and his gun
ners as they pressed through the streets.
compelling them to fall hack to the
Etmeidan. where they defended them
selves with extraordinary fierceness.
slaying great numbers of their assail
ants. The artillery, supported by the
marines and the bostangi. pressed for
ward and compelled them to retreat to
their barracks, where they offered des
perate resistance to the assault.
From every street cannon thundered
on the walls without intermission, the
building was soon in flames, the walls
torn and battered down by grapeshot,
and the janizaries, overwhelmed by
ruins, shot and flames, perished in their
burning and blood stained barracks.
For two days the gates of the city re
mained closed, and with relentless vigor
every corner was searched for such
janizaries as had escaped the general
massacre, and when found they were
hastily executed. Nearly 20.000 jani
zaries were destroyed on this memora
ble day. and many thousands were aft
erward put to death in the various
cities of the empire. and thus not one
of the number under arms was left to
tell the tale.- Self Culture.
Accounted For the Fit.
Hon. George R. Peck so keenly ap
?reciates a good joke that he tells the
following on himself'
"When, after a foreign trip. I was
)eing welcomed by some of my friends
n Topeka. I wore a suit of clothes
nade by a London tailor that was un
somfortably tight in places. I expressed
ny surprise that a loose fit in London
should prove a tight fit in Topeka.
whereupon an Irishman of the party
" 'Mr. Peck. don't forget you're a
rigger man in Topayka than you were
in London. "-Chicago Journal.
"'What time did the hotel catch flre?"
"'Everybody get out eately T'"
"All except the night watchman. We
onldn't wake him up in time. "-Boe
"'The Danger of It.
The man with too" many irons in the
ire is sure to take one by the hot end.
Red lips that dumblly quiver for his kns
And now but fondly touch his graveyard
Ah, lips he loved of olr, remember this,
He hld not died if he hndl only knownl
-Arthur J. Stringer in IUnrper's Magazine.
A STROKE OF GENIUS.
It Ellcted the Unbounded Admira
tlon of the Farmer.
Only a few summers ago, among the
many others that visited the wild re
gion adorned by one of Michigan's in
land lakes. was an artist. He had a
wealth of scenery from which to select
and chose a picturesque view with a
hill of rocks and jack pines as a back
ground. The owner of the property
transferred to canvas did not think
much of the enterprise or of the man
who would dawdle away his time in
such an undertaking. but the artist
paid the summer rates without a mur
mur and never entered any complaints
against the necommodations. The next
season the painLer was again among the
"How did tl'"t there picter of yours
come out. anyhow?" asked the curious
"Oh, fairly well. You know that I
have my name to make yet. I sold it
"No," exclaimed the farmer excited.
ly, "not $1.000. You're chaffin me."
"Not a bitof it." laughed the artist.
"'I got $1.000 for that little view before
there was a frame on it. "
"Shake, stranger. I allus thought I
was purty slick on a dicker, but I'll be
doggone if you don't take the prize.
You skinned that feller slick and
"How so?" indignantly, for his pride
"Oh. don't play innercent with me.
It won't go no further. But you done
him brown. A thousand fur that spot
where you couldn't raise a bean to the
acre! If the critter that bought that
picter had seen me. I'd a sold him the
hull durn farm for $275. "-Detroit
In the Tap Root of an Oak.
I remember a curious incident con
nected with the tap root of an oak.
This oak. a good tree of perhaps 200
years' growth, was being .felled at
Bradenham wood when the woodmen
called attention to something peculiar
on the tap root. On clearing this of soil
we found that the object was a horse
shoe of ancient make. Obviously in
the beginning an acorn must have fall
en into the hollow of this cast shoe, and
as it grew through the slow genera
tions the root filled up the circle, car
rying it down into the earth in the
process of its increase till at length we
found wood and iron thus strangely
wedded. That tap ruot with the shoe
about it is now or used to be a paper
weight in the vestibule of Bradenham
Hall.--Rider Haggard in Longman's
Pure Water a Poison.
By "chemically pure water' we
usually understand perfectly fresh, dis
tilled water. Distilled water is a danger
ous protoplasmic poison. The same
poisonous effects must occur whenever
distilled water is drunk. The sense of
taste is the first to protest against the
use of this substance. A mouthful of
distilled water, taken by inadvertence.
will be spit out regularly. The local
poisonous effect of distilled water makes
itself known by all the symptoms of a
catarrh of the stomach on a small scale.
The harmfulness of the process. so much
resorted to today. of washing out the
stomach with distilled water is ac
knowledged. -National Druggist.
The placing of " lampposts in front of
the houses of the chief magistrates of
towns is an ancient custom. We find in
Heywood's "English Traveler" that
posts were so placed in front of sheriffs'
houses. Reginald says
What brave carved postst Who knows but here
In time, sir, you may keep your shrievaltie
And I be one o' th' serjants?
From sheriffs. the practice extended
to the houses of mayors and provosts.
It has been suggested. with some prob
ability. that the posts were at first in
tended for the affixing of proclamations
which it was the duty of the sheriffs to
A Forgetful Spouse.
Mrs. Bilkins-l never saw such a for
getful man in my life as you are. The
clock has stopped again.
Mr Bilkins-That's because you for
got to wind it.
Mrs. Bilkins-You know very well.
Mr. Bilkins. that I told you to remind
me to wind it. and you forget about it.
-New York Weekly.
"How did it happen that Miss Single
ton refused to marry the young clergy
"Why. when he proposed to her she.
being a little deaf. thought he was ask
ing her to subscribe to the organ fund.
So she told him she had promised her
money to some other mission. "-Har
P:oaud of His Descent.
O'Brien-And so Phelim is proud av
his descint. is he?
McTurk-Yes,. he is terribly stuck up
O'Brien-Well, begorra. Oi've a bit
av a descint meself to boast about. Oi
descinded four stories wanst whin the
ladder broke and niver shpilled a brick.
"Are you related to each other?" in
quired the probate judge at Oklahoma
City of a German bridal couple bearing
the same name. And the groom replied:
"'Nein. Das is vat's de matter. Ve
vants to be alretty. "-Kansas City
Over 2.000.000 bottles. of the value
of $85 000. are recovered each year from
the dustyards in London and returned
to their owners
HONESTY THE REST POLICY.
Honest goods, honest prices and
honest dealings will surely bring suco
cess. Every hour proves it. The last
days of the nineteenth century show
nothing more clearly. We believe this
fact and our works demonstrate our be
lief. Our goods are warranted to be
exactly as represented, that is honest
our goods are guaranteedr to give per
fect satisfaction, that is honest. If any
article of jewelry of our manufacture
does not give perfect satisfaction we
will refund the money paid for such
articles; that, too, is honest.
James Wheeler of Billings, Mont.,
has a complete assortment of our goods
in his store for sale at prices that defy
competition. These goods are made
from rolled gold, gold filled or solid
gold stock, and are warranted to give
perfect satisfaction or the money will
be refunded. W. F. MAIN CO.,
Estern Factory corner Friendship and
Eddy streets, Providence, R. L
Western Factory (largest in the world)
under process of construction at East
Iowa City, Ia. Over 52,000 feet of
floor space. 92-f-4
EGGS FOR _ATGIII$G
There Are None Better to Be Had
Our breeding pens were se
lected and mated by I. K.
Felch, President of the Amer
ican Poultry Association.
Light Brahmas ( i) F ,l
B. P. Rocks,
Eggs $2.50 per setting
Two settings for $4.00
A limited amount of stock
for sale. Address
Riverside Poultry Go:
KALAMAZOO CORSET Co.
LEE EISENBERG, PROP.
First Publication March 10. 1899-4
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Caroline Taylor, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed administrator of the estate of
Caroline Taylor, deceased, to the cred
itors of and all persons having claims
against the said deceased, to exhibit
them, with the necessary vouchers,
within four months after the first publi
cation of this notice, to the said admin
istrator at his office in Billings in the
county of Yellowstone, state of Montana.
Dated at Billings, Mont., March 4,
1899. H. W. ROWLEY,
Administrator of the estate of Caroline
WANTED - SEVERAL TRUSTWORTHY
persons in this state to manage our busi
ness in their own and nearby counties. It is
mainly office work conducted at home. Salary
straight $900 a year and expenses-definite. bona
fide, no more, no less salary. Monthly 975. Refer
ences. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope.
HerbertE. Hess, Prest., Dept. M, Chicago. 10-7.6
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTER
ior, Office of the U. S. Surveyor
General, Helena, Montana, March 15,
18t09.-Sealed proposals will be r,
ceived at this office until 12 o'clock
neon on April 12, 1899; for running,
measuring and marking, in accordance
with exi.ieting official regulations and
such special instructions as may be is
sued by the surveyor general, the desig
unted standard and meridian, township
and section lines in the following town
ships, viz: Group 11. 1 N., R. 27 E.,
Island in Missouri river, subs. (2 m.);
meanders (2 m.).: 3 N., R. 31 E., frl.
subs. (8 m.): meanders (8 m.); 9 N.,
R. 80 E., subs. (60 m.). Legal rates of
mileage are $9, $7, $5; $18, $15, $12,
and $25, $28, $20, for standard and
meander, township and section and
connecting lines respectively, the latter
rates ($1'8, $15. $12, and $25, $28,
$20), to be allowed only when the
lands are mountainous, heavily tim
bered or covered with dense under
growth. Bond with approved securi
ties for the faithful performance of the
contract, will be required of the suc
cessful bidders. The right is reserved)
to reject any and all bids, to waive
technical defects, and to accept any
part of any bid or reject the other part,
if the interests of the government re
quire it. Proposals must be submitted
in duplicate to the undersigned and
endorsed on the envelope "PROPO
SALS FOR EXECUTING PUBLIC
SURVEYS." The proposals received
will be opened at the time and place
above stated, and bidders are invited to
be present at such opening. Further
information in regard to the work will
be furnished upon application to the
undersigned, E. W. BEATTIE, U. S.
Surveyor General for Montana. 94-f-2
First Publication March 3, 189.--4
Cora M. Derrick, plaintiff, vs. Oliver
C. Bundy and Ida Bundy, his wife, and
Charles Bundy, defendants.
Under and by virtue of on order of
sale and decree of foreclosure and sale
issued out of the district court of the
Seventh judicial district of the state of
Montana, in and for the county of Yel
lowstone, on the 12th day of November,
A. D. 1898. in the above entitled action
wherein Cora M. Derrick, the above
named plaintiff, obtained a judgement
and decree of foreclosure and sale
against Oliver C. Blndy and Ida Bundy,
his wife, and Charles Bundy, defendants,
on the 12th day of Novembher, A. D. 1898,
for the sum of $2921.54. besides interest,
costs and attorney's fees, which said de
cree was, on the 1st day of December,
A. D. 1898, recorded, in judgement book
No. 2 of said court, at page 327, I am
commanded to sell, all that certain lot,
piece or narcel of land, situate, lying and
being in the county of Yellowstone, state
of Montana, and bounded and described
as follows, to wit: The south-west quar
ter of sebtion No. two (2) of township
No. two (2) south of range No. twenty
four (24) east of the Montana principal
meridian, in the county of Yellowstane,
and state of Montana.
Public notice is hereby given, that on
Saturday, the first day of April, A. D.
1899, at 12 o'clock m. of that day, at the
front door of the court house, Billings,
Yellowstone county, Montana, I will in
obedience to said order of sale and de
cree of foreclosure and sale, sell the
above described property, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said judgement, with interest and costs,
to the highest and best bidder, for cash
Given under my hand this, the 25th
day of February, A. D. 1899.
GEO. W. HUBBARD, Sheriff.
First Publication March 10, 1899--6
Department of the Interior,
United States Land Office,
Bozeman, Mont., March 1, 1899.
A sufficient contest affidavit having
been filed in this office by Henry Terrell,
contestant, against homestead entry
No. 1821, made June 1, 1893, for lots 3,
4, SE% SW%, SW3 SEM, section 18,
township 3 N, range 22 E, by Robert B.
Stephenson, Jr., contestee, in which it
is alleged that said homestead has been
wholly abandoned by said Robert B.
Stephenson, Jr., said parties are hereby
notified to appear, respond and offer evi
dence touching said allegation at 10
o'clock a. m. on April 20, 1899, before A.
Fraser, U. S. commissioner, Billings,
Mont., and that final hearing will be
held at 10 o'clock a. m. on April 20, 1899
before the register and receiver at the
United States land office in Bozeman,
The said contestant having, in a
proper affidavit, filed March 1, 1899, set
forth facts which show that after due
diligence, personal service of this notice
can not be made, it is hereby ordered
and directed that such notice be given
by due and proper publication.
A. L. LOVE, Register.
ý_trrttn mlnrtttttm m rrtm tttttt t trtrtmr
SThe truth plainly told I If they only fought with WEALTH
razors in the war many a
Sis all the advertising colored gentleman would cannot buy you happl
have made an undying
- worthy goods require. reputation as a great ness, but one of our
leader. So we lead with
DOUGLASS SHOES our assortment of new $10.00 Overcoats will
$3.00--$3.50--$.00 deprtmndrtyliseh goods in all bring you comfort.
ZIMMERMAN & CO. ZIMMERMAN & CO. ZIMMERMAN & CO.
a i u~serma &B f
o a: o
ti . sc ýlq "uo o
Im n dm u I. O 5
0 o .n. nq.:.odo.. '0"a 0i5"'055 "oi
5 B 'C __________ o
:-wei :O H att"o ea n ql oo~I n omu zn o ua no seuo pie
oeaer. pnu---hu.meAo .saeldaeq~ren e ---------ao-.eo --o erie - eoqs
00 xvwuaw~T~WIi '00 v A vLEi2TaL ~WIZ I '0 9P N'Jltf~~anwi
s "alqpaqo 'us op a. !looso leI .n l
s lnoql7e+ at Rlisuoq pus Passltde OO.OTS$rnO~o eogs Xllsau llyA vl 09'
dAl'tiaqfl oqqnd agl Nui euo Sn~q lnq 'leetdper 00" ,o. ,o. "ZS noSC
-19l Jo; pzooeJ no *eBU. eql oo Slno.n Joun eJn anBuxl7!m ;nop so plO
nob eel p omoe qaJ.! eldaeea ·uiO(I eq;a ao& PlOsl ',uogi
-pa alalxe emnu mpsei £lq sui nr7 q;euios .Job jo mi sa q oa n euorn
-Uj<sq ue; I B 'mew AhdPni. eLeaom ino4 Jepaafbe jojenijee wr a e
GPlMe s elswp emone Vim J~KO( eJiM znoL pioos lnuoa
xml | txt