Newspaper Page Text
JNeW Lllir) Revie
Wednesday, February 21, 1894.
No. 2* 2:4'? A. I Wo 1 3:25 A. M.
No. 6t 7:00 A M. No. 3 4:39 P. M.
No. 4t 2:08 P. M. No. 5 $ SW 11 55 P. M.
No. 18* 3:1S P, M. I No. 21* a lfi:30
No. 22? 7:30 P. M. No. 15j| 12:25 P. M.
ClDaily exceni Monday.
*Iaily except Sunday.
|On Sunday onlv.
C. W. H. HEIDEMANN.
QR. L. A. FRITSCHE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Female Diseases a Specialty.
Offioa in W. Boesch's New'iJriok Block
New Ulm, Mien
Office. Corner Minnesota and 1st N. Street
NEW UfcM. MINtf.
Teeth extracted without pain by lbs et
at Jized air or nitrons oxide gas.
])R. L. G. BELL,
Office in the Meridian Block.
P.RW ULM, MINN.
Teeth extracted without pain bj too
atest approved methods.
Veterinary Surgeon $ Sefllist.
Calls either in the vsity or country
promptly and satisfactorily attended to.
Oftieeinthe Masosift yiock, Second
.•HEW ULM MINN.
J)lt. A. KOEHNL,
Having treated sick aoimals for years
I can conscientiously recommend my
self to all who need the services of
competent Veterinary. Orders may bt»
left at Union Hotel or Olson's Drug
NEW ULM, MINN.
p^ E. BEHNKE, D. V. S.
\wm tm m. DEBTB
C2ic« over Brown County Bank. Fine
barn to tag ret* of the building. where
horses can he leiL for toeairoaa*
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office over Olsen's Drugstore.
Residence in Prof. Schallers house 209
2TEW ULM. MINN
J- jA. J&nus,
Office: Rooms 314, 315, 316 Post office
Residence: 526 South 2nd Street.
In New Ulm first Friday of each month.
LIND & HAGBERG,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
attend to Suits in all the State and
U. S. Courts.
fpecial Attention Paid to Collections.
GERMAN AND SCANDINAVIAN LAN-
NEW UL INN.
JOS. A. ECKSTEIN,
Sttoi'ney & dotii\^eloi'
Titles examined and perfected
Particular attention given to col
igQTOfEce Brown Co. Bank.^f
NEW UL INN
M. ullen, Prest. W. F. Seiter,Cashier
J. H. Vajen, V. P. W. E. Koch, Ass't.
I. H. Vajen, Geo. Doehne. W. Boesch, F.
Crone, O. M. Olsen, Chas. Silverson,
The individual responsibility of the 27
partners is 2,000,000.
BROWN COUNTY BANK.
NEW UL, INN.
f/ CAPITAL 60,Q00.
Collections and all business pertain
jig to banking promptly attended to.
Architect & Builder, 'i*
Plans and specification* ^~s.
^'Furnished and Contracts \.\
TakenforaUkindaf build- \Xk
•Bf'4'. ings. Office an Broadway?]
The Terrible Texas Tragedy Was the
Result of the Old Jaybird-Wood'
James R. Mitchell, the Principal
Surviving Participant, Is
He and His Main Antagonist Shot
to Kill—Three Dead and
HOUSTON, Tex., Feb. 21—The terrible
tragedy here was a sequel of the famous
Fort Bend fend, known as the Jaybird
Woodpecker quarrel. James R. Mitch
ell, the quadruple murderer, has been a
central figure in that affair. Milton
Sparks and D. I. Sutton, constable. of
Eagle Lake, were in the, city as attached
witnesses in the Fort Bend feud murder
case, and Mrs. Sparks accompanied her
husband. This engendered bad. blood,
and Mitchell, who was waiting for his
father and brother from Richmond,
espied Sutton. He opened fire, which
was promptly returned, Sutton falling
after firing a second shot.
This the List.
Mitchell kept up his murderous fusil
ade until he had fired six shots. Tfie
result was that in addition to Sutton be
ing killed, Milton Sparks was snot to
death and Dan Gleason, an omnibus
driver, also lies dead. Mrs. Sparks, wife
of the murdered man, was badly
woundei, as was also a child she car
ried. A brother of Sparks was mortally
wounded and Mrs. McDowell, an aged
lady, received one of the bullets, and her
chances of recovery are slim. Mitchell
said to a reporter after his arrest:
"I shot Sutton for interfering in my
family affairs, and I hope to hell I
killed him. We had a previous difficulty
and he sent me word that he would kill
me. I was here to meet my brother. I
am an attached witness, and I believe I
was simply attached to get me here to
kill me, as I was notified that Sutton
and a crowd of six or eight had formed
a plot to kill me. I had no grievance
against the Sparks.
They Shot to Kill.
I shot to kill Sutton, and Sutton to kill
me. When I saw him, he had his hand
on his pistol, and I said to him, we will
just settle our trouble right here. We
then went to shooting. His shots passed
my head. Those killed hack of me, Sut
ton killed. I killed those near him. Am
glad I killed him, as he interfeered in
my family affairs."
It is pretty evident that Sutton killed
Gleason, while Mitchell killed Sutton,
Milton Sparks and the baby, mortally
wounded Sparks' brother and shot Mrs.
NO RADICAL CHANGE.
Canadians Will Adhere to Their Protec
OTTAWA, Ont., Feb. 21.—The tariff
committee is still hard at work daily, so
that everything may be in shape by the
time the house opens. The revision, it
is thought, will be mostly in the direc
tion of removing anomalies now existing
in the tariff, as well as equalizing and
reducing the duties on some articles.
There certainly will be no radical
change in the system of protection of
Canadian industries instituted by the
The delegates from the Australian
colonies to confer with the government
with respect to the enlargement of trade
relations between Canada and Australia
will hold a conference on June 1.
BOBBE OF «12,00O.
Bobbers Get Away With the Cash of a
San Francisco Money Lender.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 21.—The resi
dence of Simon Jacobson, a Howard
street money lender, was entered by
burglars early in the morning, while
the occupants were asleep, and robbed
of about $12,000 in money.
Spring- Meeting at Detroit.
DETKOIT, Feb. 21.—At the spring
meeting.of the Detroit Driving club will
be decidedly one of the richest stakes in
the history of the trotting turf. This is
the Horsemen Guaranteed stake of $12,
500 for 4-year-olds, the present valua
tion of which is $19,155. The stake was
started when the youngesters were just
about old enough to be broken, and the
responses came from Maine to the
Pacific. It will he the first contest on
the new Detroit track. Work on im
provements at the track is progressing
The Latest Gusher.
FORT RECOVERY, O., Feb. 21.—The
latest well drilled in this field is one of
the heaviest producers in the state.
The well was shot with 80 quarts of
nitroglycerine, and at short intervals
since throws up a column of oil to the
height of 70 feet. A large quantity of
oil has found its way to the Wabash
river. The well is known as Wentz No.
2, and will be good for 1,000 barrels a
day when brought under control.
Thrown Under a Car.
APPLETOM, Wis., Feb. 21.—G-. Price
and sister, Mrs. Julia Depsika, drove
from New London to this city. When
crossing a street the horse became
frightened at an electric car and ran
away. Both were thrown out, Mrs.
Depsika was thrown under the car and
dragged several rods. She will probably
die. The brother is badly cut about the
Belolt Will Vaecinnate.
BELOIT, Wis., Feb. 21.—The discovery
of a ease of smallpox in the city
brought forth an order to enforce tte
strate board of health's edict in the mat*
tor of vaccinating school children.
Trial «f the Floyd*. ^„r*a£f
MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 21.—The case of.
Eleanor B. Floyd and her "two
sons, Frank'aalrl Lou, which weraaet
foe.trial.TnesdOT mesming/were met
fw Monday, the 26th.
W2Fn ASYLUM BURNED.
fho Koche»t4r (N. Y.) State Hospital a
I'rpy to Flame*—Inmates Rescued.
RPCHFSTER, N. Y., Feb. 21.—While
Night Watchman Wandell Smith was
making his rounds at the Rochester
state hospital at 5:30 a. m. he discovered
flames issuing from the laundry of the
institution, located in the basement of
'the building in which the unfortunates
of the state are confined. The flames
spread rapidly, owing to the lack of
water, and the building was destroyed.
From the moment when the first cry of
fire was given, the inmates of the
building were in a state of
intense excitement. Their shouts
and cries for aid were pitiful.
At 15 minutes past 0 o'clock the officials
of the institution decided that the safety
of the inmates demanded their removal,
which was accomplished without loss
of life. The burned building was a 4
story brick structure, 100 by 70 feet in
dimensions, and was built, 15 years ago.
Dr. Howard, warden of the institution,
•aid that the loss would amOut to $120,
000. There is no insurance. At the
time the fire broke out there were in the
building 220 male inmates, 213 female
inmates and 110 keepers and officials.
FOUGHT FOB GLORY.
ft. Paul Soldiers Hold a Boxing Tourna
meat at the A-rusory.
St. P^C[t, Feb. 21:?^- The boxing
tournament given by Company Ath
letic club at the armory was an artistic
and financial success. There were five
bouts, all of them fought for glory only.
The events were conducted on prize
ring lines, but ware fought out good
naturedly, and the contests were limited
to three rounds each. The participants
represented featherweights, middle
weights, lightweights and heavyweights.
They are all connected with either the
national guard or the regular army.
The contests will be continued.
Stocks of Wheat.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 21.—The North
western Miller reports the stock of
wheat in private elevators of Minneapo
lis at 1,011,000 bushels, an increase over
last Monday of 10,000 bushels. This
makes the stock at Minneapolis, Duluth,
and Superior, 24,425,485 bushels, or 168,
240 bushels more than a week ago. The
Market Record estimates the stock in
country elevators of Minnesota and the
two Dakotas at 5,815,000 bushels, a de
crease of 192,000 bushels. The aggre
gate Northwestern stock of wheat is
thus 30,240,485 bushels, a decrease of
27,760 bushels on the week.
Walled With Gypsum and Marble.
HOT SPRINGS, S. D., Feb. 21.—Bottom
has been found in the new cave wonder
near this place. The crater is about 50
feet in diameter, and the sides are
walled with crystalized gypsum and
marble. The cavity has evidently ex
isted for ages, and has gradually been
caving off at the top until the surface
has fallen in. It has been located by
parties who believe by a little blasting
they will open up a great subterranean
cavern like Wind cave.
Lost in Rattlesnake Canyon.
MISSOULA, Mon., Feb. 21.—On Feb. 8
Bonner Newton, a resident of this city,
started on a hunting expedition in the
Upper Rattlesnake canyon in company
with a trapper called Coyote Bill, who
lives in that vicinity. Coyote Bill has
returned to town with the report that
his companion was lost and he believed
that he is buried beneath a snow slide.
A searching party was made up, but
thus far no trace of Newton has been
Roundy Gets Eight Months.
MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 21.—The case of
the state against Willis E. Roundy, in
dicted for grand larceny, for stealing a
quantity of jewelry valued at $60, was
called in the criminal court during the
day. The defendant changed his plea
to guilty *nd was given eight months at
hard labor in Stillwater by Judge Jami
Cody Not Challenged.
CHICAGO, Feb. 21.—The Tribune says:
Colonel William F. Cody is at the Audi
torium Annex. As to a rumor that he
had called on a friend at St. Paul to act
as his second in a duel with Fred May,
the colonel said: "I am not going to
fight a duel with anybody. May has not
challenged me, and I am sure I have
not challenged him."
Postpone the Meeting.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Feb. 21.—The ex
ecutive committee of the Harvard Ath
letic association has decided to postpone
the winter meeting that was to be held
March 7 until March 31. This meeting
was to be chiefly sparring and wrestling,
but on account of the death of Student,
Lindar, the boxing will probably be
To Relieve Shawnees.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21. Senator
Shoup has introduced a bill for the re
lief of the Shawnee Indians, by appro
priating $10,000 for taking and restoring
the testimony and evidence in the tribes
in the claimsfor spoliation, lost in trans
mitting by mail to the interior depart
They Will Find the Pole.
LONDON, Feb. 21.—A dispatch to The
Daily News from Christiana says: An
American press expedition to the polar
regions will start next May. Three
Norwegians will go with the party, and
the Norwegian ship Rogenstald Earl has
been chartered to convey the expedition.
Will Dig the Ditch.
HOT SPRINGS, S. D., Feb. 21.—The big
irrigation ditch in the western part of
this county, an enterprise started by
Omaha capitalists, will now be. pushed
to completion as rapidly as possible, the
company having just held a meeting
and resolvedto that effect.
Cetafeot Works at'AueUoa.
MANKATO., Mixta., Feb. 21.—The
Standard Cement works«f this city will
beaeWMarc£»l at public auction by
the receiVers under an order from the
Unemployed of. Boston to the Number
of 5,000 Made a Demonstration _'
on the Commons.
For a Time It Looked as if There
Would Be a Riot—Demand For
The Governor Addressed the Men.
But Could Give Them No Satis
BOSTON, Feb. 21.—The unemployed
troubles in this city culminated in a
demonstration on the Commons which
for a time threatened to end in a riot.
Five thousand men, hungry, ragged and
ugly, crowded into the state house and
adjoining grounds and vociferously de
manded immediate aid in their distress.
The governor addressed the mob from
the steps of the state house, and was
quietly received, and even applauded,
although he made no satisfactory an
swers io their requests. An attempt
was then made by. the leaders of the
demonstration to get a petition before
the legislature, Which*was then in ses
sion. But the rules precluded this and
Things Began to Look Serious.
The rotunda was packed with a crowd
of men w^o were waiting to hearthe re
sult of their leaders' efforts to present
their grievances to the assembledsolons,
and when M. L. Swift, an avowed an
archist, and the spoksman of the mob,
appeared in one of the balconies, and
told them that the legislature had re
fused to accept their petitions, they
broke into yells of derision and hisses of
contempt. Swift leaned over the bal
cony railing, and launched forth into an
impassioned tirade against the legis
lators who, he said, were
Too Busy Creating Corporations
to listen to the voices of the starving
men. His voice shook with emotion as
he denounced the treatment the men
had received, and his ominous threats to
clean out the state house were received
with hoarse shouts of approbation. The
brass buttoned officials and doorkeepers
seemed paralyzed with fear, and Gov
ernor Greenhalge, who but a few mo
ments before was mingling with
the mob, wisely retired to the
legislative chamber. The few po
licemen who had been detailed to
take care of the crowd wer*» powerless,
and soon the police wagon from the
nearer stations were flying through the
streets leading to Beacon hill, loaded
with blue coats and soon there were 100
policemen on the scene. An officer
was quick to apprehend an acci
dent, and placing his hand upon
Swift's shoulder, warned him
of the danger. Swift stopped speaking,
and the furious crowd below mistook
the action for an arrest, and rent the air
with curses and execrations upon the
police. They swayed back and forth,
and it seemed as if violence was to be
used, but the speaker quickly assured
his followers of the real state of affairs,
and the excitement subsided.
B.USSRMRR FBOPLR EXCITED.
Sensational Correspondent Was Roughly
Handled by a Mob.
IRONWOOD, Mich., Feb. 21.—Reports
of a miners' riot at Bessemer are greatly
exaggerated. A small disturbance oc
curred there Saturday afternoon in
which a drunken Polish woman was a
conspicuous figure, but there were no
threats against life or property, and not
a single Bessemer resident came here to
get away from danger. The correspon
dent who sent out the report went to
Bessemer to survey the situation. As
soon as the people of Bessemer learned
of his presence, they ordered him out of
town. A crowd of toughs came across
him near the depot and attempted to
mob him. Several shots were exchanged,
the correspondent receiving a bullet
wound in the leg. The people of Besse
mer are much excited over reports sent
out by irresponsible reporters.
Base Ball Men Meet.
DES MOINES, Feb. 21.—At a meeting
of the base ball men a constitution and
bylaws were adopted. The representa
tives of the cities are W.S. McCaull and
A. N. Hill, Joliet T.J. Hickey,Lincoln,
Neb. D. E. Rowe and J. M. Vittn,
Omaha A. R. McKeisley, St. Joseph
W. W. Kent, Jacksonville, Ills, The
schedule of dates for the season was not
Fat Illinois Offices Filled.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.—The president
has.sent to the senate the following
nominations: Martin J. Russell, to be
collector of customs, port of Chicago
Frank G. Hoyne, appraiser, port of
Chicago Delos P. Phelps, United States
sub-treasurer at Chicago J. W. Arnold,
marshal for the Northern district of
Illinois James W. Hunter, collector of
internal rexenue for Peoria district.
.'••:•._'• Church in FlamesiS^
ROCKFORD, Ills., Feb. 21.—The Sec
ond Congregational church, the largest
edifice in Northern Illinois, built a year
ago at a cost of $100,000, is in flames
and will probably be destroyed.
Work for Hundreds at Racine.
RACINE, Wis., Feb. 21.—The J. I.
Case Threshing Machine company,
which has been closed for five months,
started up Monday with a full force of
£00 men. Enough orders have been re
ceived to keep the works in operation
for several months.
A •5,000 Match Fire.
OSHKOSH, Wis., Feb. 21.—The wood
department of the Diamond Match com
pany'splant burned daring the after
noon. Loss, $6,005 folly covered by
-W Aa AnJaMsaoy Bealgas.
NEW YORK, Feb. 21.—Mr. James
Ranking, agent for the Central Ameri
can line of ste4mers, who ..arrived from
Nicaragua on the steamer Miranda,
says: "On Jan. 27th, a lively battle
occurred at Cape Cracais, on the river
W.^nko, which divides the two countries,
between the troops of Honduras' and
Nicaragua. Among the killed was an
American. Lieutenant George Strong,
who was a very dashing and brilliant
soldier. Strong in 1889 and 1890 was a
bugler in the Seventh regiment, United
States cavalry, and participated in the
famous Wounded Knee fight against the
Sioux Indians. Seven Americans were
wounded. Their names are: Major J.
W. Wright, Captain Albert Wehde, O.
G. Griffin, C. Lewis, C. Hannen, J. Mc
Clintic and George Palmer. A number
of the other troops on both sides were
LET THE CONTRACT.
Report Regarding the Canadian Pacific
Cut-Off Through Crow's Nest Pass.
SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 21.—It is re
ported here that the Canadian Pacific
has let the contract for the building of
250 miles of railroad between Nelson, B.
C, and a point near Calgary. The pro
posed route is the much talked of Crow's
Nest pass and Tobacco Plains cut-off of
the Canadian Pacific. If continued it
will again reach the main line at or
near Revelstoke. It is said that the con
tract was let to Brown & Hollis of New
Westminister. This would give Spokane
an all rail connection with the Canadian
Pacific. The Corbin system is now be
ing completed to Nelson.
A Minneapolis Loan and Realty Company
Succumbs—No Schedules Filed.
MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 21.—The Farns
worth Loan and Realty company has
assigned to Edward C. Chatfield. No
schedules have been prepared, but it is
said that claims outside of those secured,
will aggregate $175,000. The financial
depression is given as the cause for the
Will Try to Break a Record.
TORONTO, Feb. 21.—Harley Davidson,
the St. Paul (Minn.) skater now here,
says he will skate against the 100 mile
record of 7 hours, 52 minutes, held by
Joe Donoghue, on Manhattan Field, N.
Y., next week, should the ice prove fav
orable. He has strong hopes that he
can break that record. He will be
paced by Johnson and Hurley.
Three Years For PureelL
WINNIPEG, Man., Feb. 21.—Last De
cember at Lethbridge John Akens, a
ranchman, attacked another ranchman
named Tom Purcell,with a whip. Pur
cell shot and1 instantly killed Akens,
claiming that he did so in self defense.
Purcell has been convicted of man
slaughter and sentenced to three years
Shot a Burglar.
Fox LAKE, Wis., Feb. 21.—Eugene
Hughes was shot by Marshal James
Davis. Hughes was in the act of rob
bing the St. Paul depot and shot at the
officer. The latter returned the com
pliment with telling effect. Hughes'
wound may prove fatal.
Chewed a Yaeelne Point.
DUBUQUE, la., Feb. 21.—A young man
called at the office of Dr. Lambert in
Farley, la. He saw a toothpick, as he
supposed, on the table. It was a vac
cina-pcint, and he succeeded in vaccin
ating himself. He now takes only
Peixoto's Troops Defeated.
LONDON, Feb. 21.—A dispatch from
Buenos Ayres dated Monday says that a
battle was fought at Itapeva, 160 miles
west of the City of Sao Paulo, between
the insurgents and government forces.
President Peixoto's troops were defeated.
Two Toughs Held.
4 5 W ckUedjitaart conference of exchanges
hiscoaljtttor, Dr.P.L. Chappella, has to devise wa^s and means to fight the
sucoaededhlm. tatfkftion legislation.
INDEPENDENCE, la., Feb. 21.—A. L.
Bissell and Dan Stace, two young
toughs, were held to the grand jury for
secretly imprisoning others. The boys
attended a medicine show and were
ejected by an officer. They then bolted
the doors from the outside.
Option on the Sartoris Ranch,
LARAMIE, Wy., Feb. 21.—The option
on the Sartoris ranch, near this city,
embracing over 6,000 acres, has been re
ceived in this city. It is held by Will
iam Weston and Dr. Charles Gresswell
of Denver. The purchase price is placed
at $117,000. hj£fe
l,.X A BUnllng Bllsxard.
CEDAR KAPIDS. la., Feb. 21—A blind
ing blizzard has .prevailed here since
early morning. There is high wind,
And the storm hi growing in violence
with no -prospects of a letup. The
weather Is severely cold. -.u -h*
To FlgM A a on Legislation.
WASBiNWro^, Feb. 81.—ItIt rumored
thai the Chicago hoard of trade
Kltlrd and Several Wounded a
Central America's Battle.
Annuities BIONX Have Begun
The First Payment.
ST, PAUL, Feb. 21.—Hon. M. D,
Shelby, United Statesspecial Indian and
disbursing agent, has Legun payment of
restored annuities to the Sioux scouts
and soldiers living and the direct heirs
of those who are. dead, at room 33, Na
tional Germatf-American Bank braiding.
About 150 of the scouts and
soldiers are still living, or rep
resented by heirs, and the per
capita amount to be paid at this time is
$205, for five years from 1889 to 1893.
These annnties are paid under the treaty
of 1891, which was abrogated by act of
congress on account of the Sioux out
break of 1862, but was afterwards re
stored to the Indians who took up arms
for the United States against their own
people, and to those who took part in
the war of the rebellion.
ed pastry, which is en- g|£^.
tirely free from the
the use of lard always
produces. ,. Test its
value by one trial.
Bend three cents in stamps to N. K.
Fsirbaak A Co., Chicago, for hand
some Cottolene Cook Book, contain
ing six hundred recipes.
Cottolene Is sold in three and five
pound pails, by aU grocers.
Made only by
1 N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
The ladies of New Ulm should
'bear in mind that we lead-in
millinery goods of all kinds.
HATS and BONNETS.
VELVETS and SILKS.
FEATHERS and FLOWERS.
A complete line of each always kept
on hand. Also fancy work, stamped pat
terns and ribbons. In embroidery work,
and fine yarns we carry a particularly
fine line. MRS. SARAH PFEPPERLE
The best place in the city for fresh
meats, sausages, hams, lards andthe like.
We make it a poiut to satisfy the public.
Highest Price always paid for Hides and
Live Stock. Hog day, every Monday at
the depet stwck yards.
is soldunder positivejTrittaTguarantee, by author
ized agents only, Jto cure Weak Memory Loss of
Brain and Nerve Power LostManhood Quickness
Night Losses Evil Dreams Lack of Confidence:
Nervoasness Lasaitode «U Drains Loss of Power
of the Generative Organs in either sex, causedby
over-exertton Youthful Errors, or EzosssiTe Use of
Tobecoo^Opium or Liquor, which soon lead to
Mteer/, Consumption. Insanity and Death. Byuiail,
nahox 6 fox f6 witn writtenjruarantee to eore.or
retad money. WEST'S COUGHSYBUpjT certain
COMWCouffhs, Colds, Asthma, BroncMtit Croup,
Whooping Cough. Sore Throat. Plessanttotake.
SmaU else dtecontmned old, SQc stse7now96e. old
O. M. Olsen Druggist, New Ulm,
DAKOTA HOUSE LIVERY.
Special effort made to please the pub
lic. Price reasonable. Boarding Sta
ble in connection with livery.
Policies written in the best of Compa
Rjal Estate B-u»ht and Sold,
ty business transacted for others.
Keeps the Bfst LIQUORS and thef-4
best CIGARS in the City. Go txr
trust's Headquarter's for finej^
drinks. He always makes it J?
poiut to keep a respectable and
inviting place. l^
We guarantee to dp bothin a satisfied
©rf manner. Jf you have a line "©Tin-f^
leneed workmanship'ts what wVclglftftot
be able to five yon.