Newspaper Page Text
•. PUBLISHED THURSDAYS
r#* o,-i., 0% U^V.f: i^ —AT— -"*.
A Worthington, Nobles County, Minn.
TSBMS:—Two dollars a year One dol
for six montlis. Fifty cent# for
Tfca ei4, Bs(iUUAeil, Oflelal Couty
We have sold the Worth inxton AD
VANCE to Robert McCune, Sr., a vete
ran journalist, a veteran Republican
speaker and a veteran minister. This
is no sudden determination. Every
steptoward this transfer has oeen care
fully considered and deliberately fur
thered. For a year or more, we have
been in correspondence with Mr. Mc
Cune with a view to bringing about
this result, and we extend congratula
tions to all concerned, and to the pub
lic, that"» consummation so devoutly
to be wished" has been attained. As
Othello says, we "have done the com
munity some service," but we believe
we have done them uo greater favor
nor kindlier act than to bring Mr. Mc
Cune to succeed us in the
Editor and Proprietor,
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER IS. 1888.
The paper is well established and on
a good-paying basis. We have put
some of the best years of our Hfe tnto
It, and it is an unqualified, unquestjon
ed success. It is no vanity in us to
claim whatever credit attaches to the
building up of the Worthington
vance, and, in leaving it, we did not
wish to see it fall into unworthy hands.
We have some pride in seeing it con
tinued under the same name and in see
ing it remain the county paper of No
bles county. With these ends in view,
we opened communication with Mr.
McCune, and the result is as above sta
ted. He is now in. possession, and is
the editor and proprietor of the
With Mr. McCune, we edited the To
ledo Blade in its palmiest days, speak
ing every week to an audience of half a
million readers, and either of us ought
therefore to be abundantly able to
and to make it a
sucoess. In fact, success has long been
assured, and Mr. McCune has only to
take up the thread where we drop it,
and push on to still greater triumphs.
We leave in the office full files of the
the only complete record of
Nobles county extant. We arrived in
Worthington on the first passenger
train that reached the place, on the 29th
day of April, 1872, and from that day
to this, we have played a more or less
important part in its history. "All of
which I saw and part of which I was,"
as Senator Benton says in his "Thirty
Years' View." We have issued 766
numbers of the
ing an issue in all these 765 weeks
coming out alwayson Thursday, bright
and breezy even in the midst of grass
hoppers, blizzards and 40-day block
ades. The sheets we have issued dur
ing these years, if spread out and laid
one upon another, would rear a monu
ment (to our persistence, at least,) as
high as Trinity Steeple, New York, and
tower fifty feet above it, looking down
over the Bartholdi Statue as at'a mere
light house in the harbor.
This, naturally, would be our oppor
tunity to say much that ought to be
said, to pay our respects to friend and
foe alike. But let it pass. We have
fought a good fight, we have kept what
we believed to be the ''faith," in spite
of social and almost in spite of human
ostracism, and henceforth there is laid
up for us a competence and an inde
pendence at least. It was said of Wen
dall Phillips that 'for thirty years he
was asocial outcast and a political Ish
maelite," but be triumphed long before
his death. In a small way. in a remote
corner, this is true of the
itor, and we feel sure that every 'cause'
which we have advocated will ultimate
ly triumph, because they go to make
up the great Cause of Liberty and Hu
distinguished friend to whom ire
wrote concerning the sale of the
vance, says, in reply: "You quit Wor
thington master of the situation, and
surely the Lord has prepared you a ta
ble in the presence of your enemies."—
This is true. We are not "run out."
We do not "go out In haste nor by
flight." Everything' is deliberate, or
derly, fully matured, long contemplat
ed and according to our will and wish
in every aspect. The man to succeed
us, the time to make the transfer, the
price paid, the mode and time of pay*
ment, all are exactly as we planned it
and wished it to be.
There will probably be various rea
sons given for the sale of the
by those who are good at "guessing."
Why should we quit such a good thing?
One reply is sufficient. As announced
heretofore, we have long wished to en
gage In literary pursuits of more con
genial and endnring character. We
For our successor, we bespeak a con
tinuance of the patronage and fayor of
friends, and especial
ly do we bespeak the favor of all our
misguided and mistaken foes. We
have before said that we believe Mr.
McCune to be "pure gold all through,"
and now there is no reason why men of
all creeds and parties should not pat
make it twice
as strong as it has been in the past.—
Give the new editor a rousing recep
tion. Send him several hundred new
subscribers at once and a lot more "af
ter harvest," and then the retiring edi
'or will rejoice and say "Amen and
Hurrah!" as well as "Hail and Far*
A. P. Muxes.
Before the expiration of Gen. Har
rison's term the apportionment for
members of Congress and Presidential
eleotors, under the census of 1800, will
have been made. Great relative in
crease in the representation of the new
north-western States, which are heavi
ly ^Republican, will appear, and if the
new Administration fulfills the party's
expectations, that party has a good,
fair future before It. Only a forfeiture
of popular confidence can restore the
For Judge of Probate,
For County Attorney,
For Court Commissioner,
For Supt. of Schools,
For Com. First District,
For Com. Third District,
For Com. Fifth District,
The Sioux City Journal thus gives
the meaning of the victory: "It means
victory for the one flag of a common
country. It means that America is for
Americans. It means protection to
American industry, and Mie security of
American homes. It means that this
country has not forgotten the terrible
cost of the uuion, and that its govern
ment is to be retained in the bands of
its known friends, and that the genera
tion is not yet that is forgetful of
justice to the boys who answered the
calls of Father Abraham. This
country is preserved for its preserves
and their children. It was preserved
in honor and it is to be maintained in
honor. It is the land of the free qfid
the home of the brave. It is
a verdict of the people that the way to
build a state is to protect and promote
The election of Gen. Harrison means
an honest administration of the govern
ment, It means honest dealing by
Alabama and Georgia as well as by
Iowa and Nebraska. It means that
confidence is not in spoils but in
patriotism. It means that the people
of the territories shall have their rights
under the government of the United
States. It means a government for the
mutual protection and mutual benefit
of all the people."
The ladies of the land will have a
new interest in the antecedents of Mrs.
Gen. Harrisou, so soon to be the presi
ding lady of the White House. Mrs.
Harrison is the daughter of Rev. Dr.
Scott, the first President of the College
for young ladlee at Oxford, Ohio. She
was educated at this College, and ru
mor has it the young man she married
took draughts of classic lore at the
Miami University, situated in the
same town, to be near the lady who
was gaining her knowledge and ac
complishments under her father's care.
The faculty and friends of both the
University and Young Ladies College
feel quite proud of the success of their
graduates. Mrs. H. has a sister resi
dent In Washington, Mrs. Scott Lord,
and has two daughters, Mrs. McKee,
and Miss Mamie Harrison, who will
be apart of the household, all of whom
are well known in society at the
Of course the cabinet makers are
ahead of the President elect in making
up his Cabinet. James G. Blaine is
named for Secretary of State, but al
ready the enemies of that great states
man are protesting. It is thought
that John C. New, of Indiana, will be
the Secretary of the Treasury, and Gen.
Alger, of Michigan, is booked as Secre
tary of War. If Mr. Blaine is not
made the chief of the new Cabinet it is
probable that Mr. Fry, of Maine, will
be called to take a port-folio, and Mr.
Blaine will be returned to the Senate.
It is pretty certain that Gen. Harrison
will have a mind of his own as to his
official advisers, and,
after all, the work
of volunteer cabinet makers may go for
St. Paul Globe: Indiana is credited
with being Che center of population in
this country. The fsct, however, has
no interest to Democrats. They are
not looking 4br centers.
OFFICIAL RETURNS OF THE VOTES POLLED IX
.... ... ....
November 6th, 1888.
The dry cold weather of the early
winter months is productive of a great
deal of croup among children. Mothers
should be on the lookout for it, and be
prepared to arrest it as soon as the first
symptoms appear. True croup never
comes without a warning a day or two
before the attack the child will become
hoarse, and that symptom is soon fol
lowed by a peculiar, rough cough. If
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is given
as soon as this hoarseness or cough ap
pears, all danger and anxiety may be
be avoided: it has never failed, even in
the most severe cases. There is no
danger in giving the Remedy for it
contains, no injurious substance. For
sale by C. W. Smith.
Let the Republicans not imitate the
mean and nnpatriotic policy of keeping
the Territories from becoming States
from merely partisan considerations.
This victory is in part a protest against
that anti-American method of preserv
ing party ascendency.
A SOUND LEGAL OPINION.
E. Bainbridge Munday Esq., County
Atty., Clay Co., Tex., says: "Have
used Electric Bitters with most hap
results. My brother also was very low
with Malaria Fever and Jaundice, but
was cured by timely use of this medi
cine. Am satisfied Electric Bitters
saved his life."
Mi. D. 1. Wilcockson, of Horse Cave
Ky.. adds alike testimony, saying: He
positively believes he would have died,
bad it not been for Electric Bitters.
This great remedy will ward off, as
well as cure all Malaria Diseases, and
for all Kidney, Liver and 8tomach
Disorders stands uneqnaled. Price 50c
and $1. at C. W. Smith's. 6
It is well to wait for the figures be
fore announcing results. The Demo
cratic National Committee says it an
nounced the election of Cleveland early
in the evening of Tuesday—and it was
delayed going west—so their friends
Prohibitionists ought to be thankful
over the eleotion of a total abstainer
and friend of temperance to the Presi
dency. It was a singular notion in
any of them to refuse him their votes.
The Minneapolis Tribune suggests that
the real friends of prohibition:
1. Stand by, educate, influence and
treat with the Republican party.
2. Don't try a third party till you
outnumber one of the other two.
8. Don't vote
58 33 59 82 88 81 41 48 47 164 19 25 28 17 18
15 83 125 32 90 12 10 15 78 15 28 6 8 17
18 7 2 1 4
2 5 6
18 19 28 77 27 58 21 24 80 128 6 18 5 8 10
16 17 47 124 88 108 22 20 11 65 10 25 3 5 24
17 6 5 7 10 7 53 16 8 7 8 2
46 13 21 5
5 8 *5 2 15 9 9 47 1
1 1 3 2 12 7 79 17 5 12 4 1
36 84 15
The world does move. The past
campaign has been the most decent,
decorous and good humored of any in
the century in which American Presi
dents have been chosen. It has been
unusually free from attacks on private
character, and from canards, forgeries,
and personal vituperation.
Democracy by a
Prohibition ballot till Democracy is
4. A part beats nothing always.
JudgeThurman, the defeated candi
date for the Vice Presidency, displayed
an unpatriotic narrowness in lament
ing Democratic defeat for the reason
that Dakota, Montanaand Washington
Territories would soon become States.
For this regret no reason is given ex
cept that the Republicans would gain
strength thereby. TbeDemocracy dis
franchises negroes at the South by
hundreds and thousands because so
many of them are not Democrats, and
would fain disfranchise white men in
the North lor the same season.
4 14 18 52 8 5 21 5 1
47 87 59 79 47 95 42 54 45 180 26 28 27 14 28
13 9 33 127 24 77 12 11 17 86 9 27 6 4 7
3 5 38 11 2 3 2 2
35 56 82 20 65 88 56 46 200 12 27 26 15 16
14 35 125 51 105 15 8 13 50 11 19 4 2 19
1 4 7 49 22 11 6 4 2
33 25 47 97 38 70 25 37 31 122 5 21 9 2 13
41 21 40 108 31 100 14 19 23 99 17 31 22 2 18
17 1 1 1 8 8 31 17 3
42 32 57 73 37 64 41 87 82 125 15 29 16 13 18
21 13 35 125 20 89 12 11 13 41 11 26 4 3 15
25 5 2 5 1 11 17 102 19 6 16 5 4
4 8 14 4 7 3 81
49 35 59 81 37 72 41 53 43 162 16 25 18 14 19
.21 15 33 126 32 99 12 9 13 53 11 27 8 4 12
25 5 2 1 1 6 10 83 18 5 15
56 33 58 79 39 78 42 54 45 187 17 25 27 14 18
22 14 34 126 31 92 12 10 16 68 10 28 6 4 17
59 34 59 86 40 87 45 47 47 183 19 24 22 15 24
21 7 2 1 1 10 6 64 18 5 10 4 2
2 9 22
76 40 56 82 39 81 42 57 12 248 37 29 32 18 22
20 15 33 125 31 91 12 10 53 51 9 27 4 8 18
53 33 58 143 39 131 18 49 44 176 18 26 22 13 28
23 15 84 42 27 21 4 6 15 38 11 25 4 4 7
Political gainhlereitt MewYurk CUIU
plain bitterly of the Democratic Com
mittee for sending out a dispatch de
claring the success of their ticket,
thug causing them to lose heavily
"Fools and their money are soon
parted," is the maxim adapted to the
Among the things to be thankful for
is that the majorities in the States are
so decided that no contest is likely to
occur in Congress or elsewhere. Every
Presidential contest has in it some
thing of a menace to the peace of the
Anna Dickinson sues the Republican
National Committee for $1,250 for
speaking in the campaign. She says
she ought to have $5,000. Anna is a
good talker, but, as such, is high
John B. Elam, the law partner of
Gen. Harrison says the President elect
is under promise to no man in regard
to the make up of his cabinet. Mr. E.
thinks Mr. Blaine's health would not
permit him to undertake the arduous
duties of a cabinet officer.
In the matter of congratulations
the Vice President elect is npt forgot
ten Many telegrams have been sent
to Mr. Morton, assuring him that the
influence of his name was an import
antfactor in tbesuocess the ticket
Judge Thurman said, as he wept into
his bandana the other night, that he
was afraid the Republicans would ad
mit Dakota, Montana, and Idaho into
the Union. That's about the«ize of lt.
But the "old Roman" is alone in
grieving over that. Thus the "area of
freedom is enlarged," as President
Polk said when Texas cacpe In.
Gen. B. F. Butler, of Massachusetts,
spoke at a Republican jubilation on
Thursday last, st Lowell. He said
tbat Cleveland's free trade message,
which was like a school boy'scorn posi
tion, was the cause of his defeat*
MarkH. Dunnell, who for many years
represented this district in the House,
will be one of the prominent men of
the Fifty-first Congress* He will be
welcomed back after an absenae of sev
At San Francisco Judge Sawyer, of
the U. S. Circuit Court, decided that
children of Chinese parents born in this
country are Americans not subject to
the exclusion act.
It takes over a page of the Minnea
polis Tribune to give voice to the jjoj
of Dakotains over the result of the
Northern Kansas has hsd a heavy
snow storm, while Southwestern Min
nesota skies are bright, roads good and
Lst us hope that needy veterans and
the widows of soldiers deceased will be
more compassionately regarded than
they have been in the last three years.
With patriotic courtesy the Demo
crats of Minneapolis tendered the use
of their campaign torches to the Re
publicans to oso at their big parade
over the national victory. _!
FREE THOUGHT, FRKI WECCH AND A FREE PRESS.
VOL. XVII. WORTHINGTON. NOJBLES COUNTMINNESOTA. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15. IS88. NO. 13.
44 12 3 1 2
6 2 17
52 83 59 72 38 81 41 46 42 155 17 24 21 15 18
15 38 135 82 92 11 10 16 85 14 28 6 4 17
49 W 4 5 1 2
52 33 59 82 88 81 41 48 44 169 18 25 22 14 18
22 15 88 125 8L 89 12 10 14 73 11 27 6 4 17
1 10 7 57 17 4 3 2
49 32 49 71 37 79 41 51 44 157 13 25 9 14 18
22 14 42 182 32 89 11 7 15 71 9 22 9 4 17
25 8 1 1 3 1 2 10 7 71 23 4 18 8 2
VV. J*.? ^,"**r 4~
«. f.-f 5
8 2 2
2 1 2 4
4 5 43 18 4 3 8 2
»«C i' v.
HO TO HA VB THE EYESIGHT.
Next to sunlight the incandescent
light gives the best illumination for
reading, and all notions of the injurious
effect ou the eyes of the electric light
The vast majority of people who wear
glasses can see without them. They
use them to avoid a constant strain on
the eyes. The act of focalization is
a muscular one and uses nervous
The oversighted eye in which the fo
cus comes behind the retina, has! to
perform this muscular act continually
The results are headaches, irritability
and nausea. The only remedy iu such
cases is to wear glasses.
The nearsighted child should wear
spectacles, because they are the best
preventive against increase of near
sighted ness, and also because he loses
a great part of his education in not be
ing able to see more than a few feet
For the eyes in health there is
but one safe wash—pure cold water.
When the eyelids are inflamed the
best lotion is a weak solution of salt
and water. Never apply poultices to
the eye or use "eye waters" without
the advice of a physician.
At the first symptoms of nearsighted
ness spectacles should be worn. There
is a great deal or popular prejudice
against spectacles, but there are two
good reasons why they should be worn,
and only two. One is that we see bet
ter and the other that the strain on
the eyes may be relieved.
In reading the book or paper should
be held at a distance of from ten to
fifteen inches from the face. The rea
der's position should be such that the
light may fall on the book and not on
the eyes. The light itself should be suffi
cient. Nothing is so injurious to the
eyes as poor light in reading,
Mayor Roche, of Chicago, refused to
allow an anarohist parade in tbat city,
on the anniversary of the execution of
Spies, Parsons, Engle and Fischer.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve iu the world for cuts,
bruifes, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevei
sores, tetter, chapped hands, Chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satis
faction, or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by C. W.
Tills powder never varies. A marvel of purl
ty, strength and wholeaotneneM. More econom
ical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold
In competition wlth.the multitude of low test
•hort^relght. alum or phosphate powder*. AM
on^y* caafc. BotalBaxihoPownaa GO.. 108
,N. Y. 44-hr
Also the DOKDOKE FARM of 160
In Madison, Wis.-, a clairvoyant phy
sician has been mulcted in $1,200 dam
ages for malpractice in treating a man
for rheumatism when he had hip dis
Prevents Lung Fever and
cures Distemper, Heaves,
Fevers, &c., &c.
1 pound In each package
Sold by nil dealers.
DR. BULL'S BABY
Facilitates Teething! T."."??"?
Regulates the Bowels!
•b|.a ajk For th« tort of
OWN IN A BODY
sized lots on which people can BXJTXXaXt
Call on or address at Worthington, Nobles Co., Minn.,
Capital Paid up,
Gjsorge D. Dayton—President.
J. Moulton—Vice President.
GP. O. Moore—Secretary.
TO THE PUBLIC.
D. Dayton, J. P. Moulton, MonsGrirager,
Smith, Geo. O. Moore and Chas. W. Smith.
Money to loan for long or short time on approved collateral.
Office in BanK of Worthington Building.
BANK of WORTHINGTON.
GEO. n. D-1YTON & COyBankei'S.
Does a General Banking Business Buys and Sells Exchange
Receives Deposits subject to Call.
Has the Agency of some of the
BEST FIRE and LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES.
Ileal Estate Agt.
100,000 Acres of Choice Farming Lands
In Fobles and adjoining couutles at from 96 to $18.00 per acre.
Improved farms from *8 to $25 per acre. Terms to suit purchaser.
Office in Bank of Worthington.
and for the relief of
FOr Sale by all draggtati.
CUBE8 CIQARETTES for Ca-
VUG tarrh! Prlct 10 Cts.. At ail ttruggttt*.
Office—In New BankBlock,
up stalra, Worthington. Minn.
/^EO. W. WILSON. Attor
\J ney-at-Law. Office—lu New Bank
Bloek, Worthington, Minn.
A. TOWN, Attorney-at-Law
aid Collection Agent. Office—
In new Bank Block, up stairs*. Wprtblngton
KINDLUND & SAMUELSON,
House, Sign and Car
GRAINING, WALLPAPFR HANGING AND
All work promptly attended to an satisfaction
We also keep a full stock of the very best Lin
seed oil, varnishes, paints, alabastlne, etc., etc.
Kalsomlnins and paint brushes, wall paper
and border of 150 different patterns. Window
and picture glass. Pieture frames made to ord
er. Be *ur« to call and see us. Our prices are
thn lowest on work and material.
Shop and store room on 4th av., opposite Court
house park. Mf
bought 130 acres of the CLARY ADDITION to the village
bought this with the intention of improving it and dividing it up into good'
BLE^BOBI&S and have plenty of "R.oom Lefl for Gar
den. Many of the
Lots Contain 18,330 Square Feet^
while most of the lots in the balance of the village contain only
"We intend this year to begin a thorough system of drainage. Rows of trees ten feet
from the lots have already been set in apart of the addition.
Kindergarten & Young Ladies' Seminary.
Arrangements have been completed for the establishment of a Kindergarten School and a Young Ladies*
Seminary on the Addition.
No pailis or: expense will be spared to make this addition healthful and attractive.
Now isj-'tlie time to BUY LOTS CHEAP ON MONTHLY PAYMENTS.
you have not sufficient ready cash to complete a house, we will lend you some.
Minnesota Loan & Investment Co.
TUESDAY Sept. nth .and 25th.
I Oct. 9th arid 22rd.
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani
St. Paul & Minneapolis
Points west of Grand Forks In DAKOTA and
MONTANA LESS THAN ONE FARE, no round
trip mte being more tliau TWENTY DOLLARS,
including GKEAT FAL1.8, MONTANA.
Persons desiring to take a trip through Nor
thern Minnesota, Dakota or Montana for the
purpose of looking over the country, or with
the Idea of selecting a new home within the
boundaries of the Grandest Wheat Beit In the
nd an agricultural country suitable for
farming, dairy and stock purposes.
will do well to take advantage of these rates.
For maps and Information apply to your home
tlckct agent, to any agent of the company, or
F. I. WHITsar. G. P. & T. A.
St. Paul, Minn.
CITY MEAT MARKET,
HURD & DeWOLF,
Next door to Torrance's Store.
49- ALL KINDS OF MEAT KEPT CON
STi4NLTY ON HAND.
Fish and Game in Season.
Hides, Pelts, Tallow, Etc., Bought.
Give us a call and
the New Market.
ALARY AND EXPEN8E8 PAID to travel.
ling men. Outfit free—no collecting. Per
tnanent positions guaranteed. Experience nu
necessary- Choice of territory If apply at once.
L. P. THURSTON 4 CO,.
Empire Nurseries, Rochester, N. Y.
Collections a Specialty. Worth*
S. NELSON. Attomey-at
and Heal Estate and Insu
pif35»fw,™.8peSM?ir & collecting Doubtful
MOSOAT O» EACH WSKK
titf E.L.Wa*jrt» judge of Probata.
S IN THE
and the HAVEN 40 Acres
Acres of LAND.
Fsreons looking woetwaid tor homes
in procure full information concern
tag the Gim troy of
Minnesota, by subaaribtag for
Worthlngtea Ibtamb, published at
Worthington, Mlnnseeta. Bond t2
onoysax. §1 for sU months, and Si
oenta for three montha, to Advance.
Worthington, Nobles 0*. Minnesota.
Cloth & Cold Binding
144 KM, wttb Steel
tMiwi. r. Q. In 1810. (. T.
Fevers. Congestion, Inflammation*...
Worms, Worm Fe*er. Worm Colic....
Crying Colic, or Teething of Infanta.
Diarrhea, of Children or Adnlta
Dysentery. Griping, Bilious Colic....
Cholera Morbus. Vomiting
Coughs, Cold, Bronchitis
Neuralgia, Toothache. Fsceaohe
Headaches. Hick Headache. Vertigo.
Dyspepsia. Bilious Stomach
Suppressed or PalnAil Periods
Whiles, too Profuse Periods....
Croup, Coogh, Difficult Breathing..,.
Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions.,
Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains
Ferer and Ague. Chills, Malaria
Piles, Blind or Bleeding
Catarrh, Influenza. Cold in the Head
Whooping Cough. Violent Coughs,,
(general Debility.Physical Weakness
Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed... ,S
Diseases of the Heart. Palpitation-1
S E I I S
Beer at Wholesale!
Holm & Harder.
Having discontinued thfi retail liqnnr business,
will continue tlie billiard hall, with a temper*
We are prepared to furnish
Beer at Wholesale
To all parties at Worthlngtou and surrounding
FITCH & BROOKS.
Real Estate Dealers,
Exchange and Investment Brokers.
Farmers who wish to dispose of either
IMPROVED or WILD
Will do well to call at the Office in
WALTER A6AARD, Agt
'Will be opened In Worthington on
On July 9th, the Institution will be
receive pupils for preparatory
This school will be non-seetarlaa. For tanas
Mrs. 8. B. WAXUC.
Higher Mathematics, Latin, Greek. Preach,
id all the English branches, tlioruufebi
The summer term offers many advantages to
young lady teacher*.
MUSIC A SPECIALTY.
Our Great Success in Building apalargr
MENS, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S READY
Tsdue to our efforts to please oorOutiawt.
We carry large and fine Slork. MylwanS
•nooghtobe worn by aay aentlMnen. inYst
the lowest CashT
rices, fits g—ifiima We'ia
not allow »ny Suit to leave thh bo?a SaS
it fite, and is satlataetory. C«Uaad seem
The north hall of the southwest
section SO, in Uewald, one uaif mil* from
trees. Will sell cheap lor gyh or part nmm.
Inquire of Tuos- GurnB. Worthtaftoa. luaa.