Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894, September 30, 1893, Image 8

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    RSEIQ
THE SATURDAY MORNING COURIER
'.- ,
... I I II " MfWM-
SATURDAY, SBPTHMUER 30, 1893.
Nnllce.
Ths nmlrtnlunwl hrri'lix iiNe
notion llint.lt
will not io TPiHiniini mr i
currotl by emiihiypt, eirMit
nrtlnr U lrn iiorionitlly
not lfl TMixintllilo for or nj nnjr wi-
lir pnuiinrp. eiriiii iihwo .mr wmtiinii
" ' '. II.. .t I I.M
licrnnii7 phi "i
II. Thli
ruloUlmwrMlTP,. t'oimir.n
.u I
en. Co.
Lincoln, Nkh., My Jut, ISW.
&JJL,T STYM
01 tiiic
DDHLHP HUT
NOW IJW.
"W. R. I3enrl eSs Co.
1131 0 Street.
The Courier ran lie Found at
Hotel Lincoln Now Stand.
Windsor Hotel Nown Stand.
Capital Hotel Nows Stand.
P a Dudo Cigar Store, 1020 O St.
htl Young, 1807 0 St.
Cluson, Fletcher A Co., 1120 O St.
Mooro's Nowb Stnntl, 118 So. 11th St.
CouuiKit Onice, 1201 O St.
Archlo Ensign, 217 So 11th St.
Whltebrena.t Conl nml Llmo Co.
llathtng capa nt Rector's Phnrmnoy.
Jooltoll llro. Tailors, 110 north Thtr
toonth Btreot.
David P. Slm, dentist, rooniH 42 t n
13 Purr block.
Canon City conl at tho Whltobreast
Coal ami Llmo Co.
Iraportod ami domostlo toilet uoapH at
Rector's Pharmacy.
An entire now lino ot ladle' card ensca
aml-pockot book at Rcctor'a Pharmacy.
All order via tolophono 308 will reach
W. A. Collin A Co. and recolvo prompt
and careful attention.
The ReBt" Laundry, 2203 O street
tolophono 570, II. Townsond A Co., pro
prletors, Lincoln, Neb.
No Buch lino ot canned fruits In tho
city aa shown by W. A. Coffln A Co., 143
South Eleventh street.
For dances and outings there ls.no
uc music In Nebraska ns thatBuppllod
by tho Nebraska stato orchestriij,.
When you want prompt "Beryic and
fair treatment and tho selection from
the largest stock of groceries in Lincoln
eall oa W. A. Coffin A Co., successors to
J. Miller, 143 South Eleventh stroot.
Halter's market, old rcllablo market,
aow moved to Thirteenth street, opposite J
Lansing theatre, is whero ladles should
call for their moat orders. Telephone
onion over N 100 recolvo prompt at
tention. Professor Swain's ladles tailoring and
ilrosB cutting school. Thorough Instruc
lions. LeBBonBnotllmttod. Dress mak
ing done with dispatch on short notice
Patterns cut to measure und all work
guaranteed.
ABk your grocorymnn for tho "Wllbor
Rolling Mills" Flour, Chns. Harvey, pro
prlotor. Inquire for
"Little Hatchet,"
"Nicklo Plate," and
Rakers' Constance."
Every sack warranted.
Reduced Rates by Missouri Pncltlc
will bo given to St. Louis from July 20
to October 31. Vory low rnteBwIll bo
on sale and this will bo an excellent
chance to visit tho greatest carnival
city In America. Call on nearest tlckot
agent M. P. railway for information, oi
J. E. R. Miller 1201 O Btreot, Lincoln
Neb., or H.O. Townsond G.P.A. St.
Lbuis, Mo.
Kye and Ear Burgeon.
Dr. W. L. Dayton, oculist and midst,
No. 1203 O Btreot, Lincoln, Nob.
Tho Union l'aclHo Cut Ante.
Denver, ono way,. . ............. .8 10.75
Denver, round trip 20.00
Pueblo. Colorado Springs und Choyenne
tho samo rate.
Chicago, ono way. 0.15
Chicago, round trip 1C.40
St. Louis, ono way 10.05
St. Louis, round trip 18.40
Full information cheerfully given nt
1044 O street, southwest cor. O and 11th.
J. T. Mahtik, E. B. Blossom,
City Ticket Apt. Gen. Agt.
Muring South.
Convenient markets, good soil, puro
water and excellent cllmato nro advan
tages to bo considered when looking up
a home, business locution, farm, otc.
Maryland and tho Virginias afford these,
with many more advantages. Improved
farm lands, adapted to stock raising,
dairying, grain grass and fruit growing,
can be obtained at low prices and upon
easy terms. Thriving towns invito tho
merchant, mechanic and business man,
Abundance of coal, timber, ore, water
power, etc. Free sites for manut
facturcrs. r ' , ,
For further information, address M. V
Richards, Land and Immigration Agent
B. A O. R. R., Baltimore, Md.
MMMIf
Call orna for eirlrcoaWUiA the
bom arrttoM earn of CoanmsMoa,
CM V.RfWM't DlwaM. BmtuU, SA
lltle aSWAS for aajr bo
MreWKMfcvs aartst
amas
rs'MW
W DILI. Ill
TO A DISCOURAGED POET.
Ymi lmo to dalit for f sine, do not forgot.
Thrro rrmnlnir t:tnnt. rcrehsri upon thelrhllU,
Kiwli nno n rciiIuh to himself, hato quills
All Inked nnd rlinrinnril wtll for tho oniot
They'll snub yiM rluht and left without regret.
A licli'lnu hmiiir Don't look for It. Tholr rIPt
Itsve llitli' they Cftn Kpr. Tholr rhymluj
mllli
Have their own corn In icrlnd snd cssh to net.
Hlnti If you mint. Of the result why csroT
lVopIo w III hoed If It It from the heart,
If It have wit And fancy for tho mind.
What gain you by surrender to dtipo.tr?
If you have good bless, well wed to Art,
la time thcio kill perched giants will crow
kind.
- Edward B. CreAmer In New York Sun.
FIVE PROPOSALS.
The summer I war 10 wm tin momentous
one of my first proposal. I went to spend
my vacntlon with four cousins In Ken
tucky. Ony, charming girls were they, liv
ing In a low, roso covered house on the edge
of town. Although at home men were not
allowed to call, here they could not be
kept away from me, as my cousins bad them
by tho score.
The day before my birthday I met a man
a universal bcau-as skilled In the art of
flirting as I was unskilled. lie flattered
me until my head swam and went through
all tho first stages ot a flirtation without
onco hinting ot marriage. In a confused,
blind way I felt that something was wrong.
I was ashamed to tell any one, but I
thought he ought to know that I did not
think of him as he professed to think of
me. Still all he said was so lutanglblol
could not refute it nor spcAk out frankly
myself.
One day when we were driving he sud
denly threw his Arm around mo and tried
to kiss me. Frightened out ot my wits, I
sprang up and actually Unci my foot on the
step prepared to go out over tho wheels
when he caught my hand.
'Sit down, chlldl" ho said. "I won't
touch you."
Never shall I forget tho humiliation of
that moment. As I look back, I think
nothing more unfortunate ever happened
to mo than that attempted kiss. It blis
tered the unspotted page of my childish be
lle! in men, ana ue wen nas never neea
smoothed out. ''
"There was no harm in what I did," he
went on. "It was becauso I think so much
of you." No answer from mo. I knew now
that he was flirting with me. It made m
furious.
"Tako me home," I said abruptly. Is
the silence which followed, my thoughts
spun round and round. I could not formu
late them. Suddenly he said, "I love you."
I turned and looked at him. It was the
first time he had spoken that word.
"Yes, I lovo you," he said.
"I am very sorry," I faltered, losing my
newfound courage and indignation at once.
"Sorry f" ho echoed.
"Yes, very sorry, for I do not lovo you."
"Why do you tell me thaU" ho cried.
"Why couldn't you let me lovo you for the
few weeks you will be down here without
throwing cold water over me in that way t"
"Love me for a few weeks) " I said, pus-
lad. "Ilnttr An vnn munl'l
Ilo laughed in a slightly embarrassed
way without reply, so I went ont "Was
that cold wafer I did not mean to be rude.
I only meant to be honest. I do not want
to give you any unnecessary pain."
He regarded me curiously.
"So you think you couldn't lovo mo?" ho
asked.
"Not well enough to to marry you," I
said, with averted lace ana deep embarass
ment. Another long silence, which nearly
set me frantic. What had I done? Why
stent.
didn't he talk? What could he bethinking
of? Presently he broke in vehemently wlthi
"Yes, I do want you, and you will marry
mo, won't 'you?"
"Oh, not Plcsso don't nsk me, I was
afraid of this, only I couldn't tell you soon
or," I faltered, quite alarmed by his. ear-
nettness. Ho persuaded and conxed, and I
grew almost tearful in denying aim. Final
ly he said:
"Well, I won't tenso you nny more You
Will havo lots of swecthcurts after awhile,
and just let me toll you this: If you treat
them as you havo mo, they will thnuk God,
as I do, that they havo met and loved ono
perfectly honost woman." And as he help
ed mo down nt our own door he added: "I
shall never get over this. I shall uovcr
marry."
Ho did not como in with me, thereby
making every body on tho porch smile, as
my guilty aspect could not have failed to
do. Ills tone was so tragic that I thought
perhaps he would kill himself. But he
did not. He married another girl.
The next was from a mau who professed
to care a great deal for me. It came about
in this wayi I was standing at the top of
thepinxxa steps as ho enrao up tho w.tlk,
and overhead too honoysucklo and nephctos
roses met and made an arch. No olio was
In sight, but my mischievous cousins were
behind the closed blinds and heard every
word, especially as they fcald Mr. John
talked louder thau ever iii moments of ten
derness, so they claimed that his proposal
could have been heard "out in tho big
road." He took off his hat and stopped at
tho foot of tho steps. Without a word of
preface he sold:
"If I could sec that sweet picture every
night when I came home, I wouldn't ask
tho Lord to glvo me another thing! Do you
think you could do it for me?"
"What, staud hero every night?" I said,
laughiug, thinking it merely a compliment
to my white dress.
"Yes, stand thcro every night and let me
know that yours was tho faca of my wife."
I was too stunned to answer.
"Will you?"
"Oh, Mr. John I" I gasped.
"I love you, sweetheart," ho Bald. "You
are the only woman I havo ever loved." I
certainly heard a sound behind tho blinds,
but did not dare to look around.
"Oh, Mr. John!" I said again, llko on
idiot.
"Could you love an ugly old fellow like
me?" he pursued, describing me in three
equally flattering words, which I forbear
to repeat.
"Oh, I don't think you are so very ugly,"
I said eagerly, trylug to bo both polite and
honest.
A subdued flapping of tho curtain behind
me mado my hair rise, and my contusion
was complete when Mr. John threw his
head back and laughed so heartily be near
ly lost his balance. He interrupted my
apology and grew suddenly grave.
"Too ugly and old for you to lovo me,
sweetheart, but not too old and ugly te
love you. Pretty soon you'll go back up
north, but you'll not forget that there's
one old fellow dewn south who loves you
and would marry you, no matter how old
you were you couldn't be ugly any time
you wanted him."
"Oh, how good you arel" I exclaimed
sincerely, for bis offer seemed, to my Inex
perience, a very handsomo one.
I gave the required promise. He begged
a rose from mo and came m. I called the
girls, who entered with mischievous eyes,
and ho mado a long call, quite as it ho had
not been rejected to start with,
For n wholo year Bftcrwnrd I scarcely
spoko to a tnnn. Then came en end to
school days nod my debut.
Presently I had a curious And disagree
ablo oxierlenco-n pro.al which umkt
mo l7 turns angry, ninutcd nnd rcmom
ful.
It was from n young Kngllshtnnn. Ills
haughty mother openly detested America
and regarded American girls ns only be.ir
abte If enormously wealthy, ncr eldest
on married n cool million. Her youngest,
her Idol, was so foolish as to fall blindly In
low with n dowerlcss rl.
Ho mado as much love to me as ho dared
under tho stony eyes of his mother, nnd
then I went with my family to the hen
shore for the summer, Perhaps he mtarcri
me; perhaps she forbade him to consider
mo. At Any rate, something made hint
follow me.
I remember thnt he was playing the "Pil
grim Chorus" when I came In from a walk,
and ho said sdmlringlyi
"Whnt n nest little Ally you Are!"
"Use tho plural, please," I said,
"Plural, how?" he questioned stupidly.
"Phyllis, not filly. Besides, how dare
you comparo roe to a horse? I detest It!"
"I hope you don't detest me, for I love
you."
"Nonsense! What would your mother
say If sho could hear you wooing a girl who
Is no heiress a plebeian American at thatl
T..ko carol"
"I don't caro what she'd sayl I lovo you
even If you are an American. I love all
America for your sake, Although, I confess,
I used to hate it. Only an Amorican shall
be my wife, if she will have me, and
my mother sffall recclvo hcrl The little
American shull hold hcrown with even my
mother. What docs sho sat?"
"Sho says this: Tho llttlo American is
too proud to marry into any family whero
sho Is not welcomed by all. The slurs cast
upon American girls by your mother in my
presenco ring In my ears too loudly for me
to hear you. Your mother's pride forbids
you to marry aught save money. My prldo
forbids nu to marry aught save tho man."
"Hang mo it I don't tell her what you
sayl" he exclaimed In delight "What a
high stepper you Arel I like you for it.
You ought to be in our family. I'll marry
you yet, And my mother shall be as glad to
get you as I, for I lovo you, Phyllis."
"If you do, you will never mention the
subject to me again, for not only do I not
love you In tho least, but I can't even re
spect a man of your well known habits.
I've remonstrated with you often, and you
won't even try to give them up. You mako
a bad lover; you would make a worse hus
band." "I'll reform It you'll marry me. If 1
could bo with you always, I couldn't help
being better."
"Try it alone first. You are going down
hill fast. Be n man for tho sake of your
own inanuood ana not to please a weak
woman."
"I can't. I need your dally help."
"You shall havo it," I said eagerly.
"Come nnd sou me every day if yonj like."
"No, I mcun your hourly presence, I
must bo suro of you first. I want to reform
for my wife. Dear Phyllis, please say
'Yes.'"
"No, no!" I said. "I hope you wont think
mo unkind, but I can't."
"Unklndl" ho echoed. "I think you an
the crudest girl I ever knew. I don't be
lieve you lovo me at all."
"Why, of course I don't! Did you
think" J
"I think thnt you have driven mu to de
spair. And when tho worst comes just say
to yourself t 'This Is my work. Ialonocould
have saved him, and I wouldn't.'"
"I shan't," I said hastily and inelegant
ly. "Because it isn't. It won't be, I
don't."
"Phyllis, yi u llttlo think whnt you have
done today. If you persist, you hnvo de
liberately destroyed n man's soul. Men's
souls aro In tho hands ot women. Mine is
in yours. What will you do with it?"
As usual, I was badly frightened. I felt
faint, but I stood up nnd held out both
hands to him, saying tremblingly:
"I give it back to you just as I received It.
I dnro not undcrtnko tho responsibility.
Make of It what you will."
Ho crushed both my hands in his ami
then Hung them from him.
"I'll go to tho devil thcnl" ho aald, and
I think ho kept his word.
Ono day enmo an offer from a man who
had loved mo ever slnco I was n llttlo girl
and who Is tho only lover I ever bad who
becsmo my friend afterward. It seems to
mo I must always havo known that ho
loved me. and ho is still so unselfish and pa
tient n friend that I always think ot him as
unchanging. All that he said was:
"Pb) Ills, wo have gono thus far tin life
apart. Can't we go the rest of thq way to
gether?" And when I said "No" and be
gan to excuse myself h stopped me:
"Dear girl, doa't say that to me, I havo
loved you much too long nnd too well not
to know you. I understand all you would
say. Trust me ns I trust you, and forget
everything I ever said, except that my
heart aches with lovo for you. Remember
that always. Shall we walk on?"
I was so dismayed by his abrupt dis
missal of tho subject that I nearly fell
down Instead. How conventionality helps
one through u crislsl
Tho last ono was from a man i.ta ball.
On his dress coat, ns ho claimed me for n
waltz, was a long, white thread, I smil
ingly called his attention to it and took it
off, My sister saw mo, and knowing things
were in thnt interesting condition when a
word would precipitate matters thought to
tease mo by saying:
"Who Is it that says if n woman will take
tho troublo to pick n thread from n man's
coat that man may havo her for the ask
ing?" She laughed gleefully nt our dis
comfiture and floated away.
The first time wo stopped to promenade
my partner glanced down nt me, and there,
caught in tho flowers ot my gown, was this
same long thread. He bent down to take
it off just as wo cmnoto a dealing among
tho dancers.
"What aro you doing?" I said.
"I'm picking threads off your coat," he
repented, stepping in front of me. "Will
you?" I thought he meant would I go on
with the waltz. I laid my hand in his, and
we melted into our places.
"Did you understand?," he whispered.
Now, it' is bad enough to havo to refuse a
man on the sofa, but to lmye to dolt when
you are in his very arms; when, while ho
tells you over nnd over thnt he love you,
he can emphasizo with a hand pressure
without reproof; when every second you
are imperceptibly being drawn closer and
clossr.uotll the wretched truth dawns upon
you that tho music and the dauco are sec
ondary things, and that in reality you aro
being bugged, actuully bugged by a man
whom you nro not going to marry you
must renst the Impulse to put both bandt
AKalnst him and push with ull your might.
You simply gu tired suddenly and are taken
to your chaperon, where nt least you can
refuse hint jnoperly. ladles' Home Jour
nal. Jr
The Nebraska State Orchestra will render a select program from 2 to 5:30 o'clock in the after
noon, also 7 to 9:30 In the evening.
A valuable and useful souvenir will be given
A grand display of High Glass Dry Good.- at
inspection.
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED.
GRAND OPENING SALE OF CLOAKS!
We offer choice of every FIFTEEN DOLIoAR CLOAK in our stock that is up
to and including all $15.00 garments, at the low price of $8.50.
THIS MBANS-
815.00 JACKETS
815.00 FUR CAPES
810.00 PLUSH SACQUE3.
Your Clioloe tfro-i.-ot.;.:ECntlro tStoclc.
For taia one
A SALE 0F;HIGH
BLACK'PEAU DE SOIE . . . .
BLA0KH8AT1N DUCHESSE.
BLACKLFAILLE FRANCAISE ,
BLACK GROS GRAIN
For tlilsB on day, oir Tuoiscloy.oiily.
liaiaO JV Street.
HIQH CARNIVAL AT ST. LOUIS.
THE METKOFOUS OF THE MISSISSIPPI VAL
LEY AOA1N I'UKBENTB A PltOOHAM OF
FALL FESTIVITIES THAT FOK I1ML
LIAJCCY AND VARIETY OUT
blUNEH THE OAKNIVAL
CITIES OF THE
OLD WOBLD.
Paris, tho most inngniflcent city on
cither continent, has for nges hold the
proud title ot "tho premier carnival city
of tho world." However, during tho
last ten or twelve yearn nn American
rival of no menn pretensions has con
tested for that high honor, und today St.
Louis holds whnt Puris'so reluctantly
relinquished, tho title of "tho carnival
city of tho two continents."
Not content with the successful ex
hibitions of previous years, tho autumnal
fcstivitieB association has arranged a
program for 1803 that for brilliancy nnd
variety will bo difficult to improve upon.
Tho first ot tho grent attractions, tho St.
Louis exposition, will throw its doors
open to tho public September G und con
tinuo until October 21. Tho world re
nowned Soubu'b band has been onencod
by tho management, which in itself Ib a
sufficient inducement to crowd tho
magnificent building during every con
cort. Special attention has been paid to tho
street illuminations, nml on tho ovenlngs
of August 31, September 7, 11,21 nnd
23, nnd October 3, 5, 12 nnd 10, tho most
magnificent display yet attempted will
greet tho oyo ot tho fortunate visitor;
electricity playing a prominent part.
Tho ovening of October 3 tho Veiled
Prophot nnd his followcis will pnrado
through tho principal thor6ughfnros,
and immediately after tho great ball,
which has received considerable prom
inenco throughout tho world, will bo
held.
Tho thirty-third great St. Louis fuir
nnd zoological gardens, October ,2 to 7,
will bo tho crowning weckot tho carnival
eeaeoii. This institution has no peer,
nnd 1b known in every Jund whero tho
footprints ot civilization exists. Tho
Missouri Pacific railway and Iron Moun
tain routo being distinctly St. Louis
lines, and having nt nil timca tho inter
ests of tho city in mind, havo mado a re
murkably low round trip rnto from all
pointB on tho entire 8stem to St. Louis
and return during tho festivities.
For further information in renrd to
rates, route, limit of tickets and n copy
of tho full festivities program, address
nearest Missouri Pacific or Iron Moun
tain ticket ngent in your territory, or H.
C. Townsend, G, P. & T. Agt., St. Louis.
Ashby Cloak company 1114 O Btreot.
Tho Unluii l'aclllc Clieu llutes.
Only 8.10.00 llrst class to Ogdcn, Salt
Luke, Helena, Spokano nnd Portland
Ore.
For full particulars call at city ticket
ofiico 1011 O Btreot.
Aithea toilet preparatories at Rector's
Pharmacy.
usp
The only Part Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum.
Uied in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standa4
sfc2iSUssasls9sM
spw 'PSsswsnuisiPT! - 1.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3.
to every lady who visits the store.- '
the most reasonable prices will be open for your
OLiVSS BLACK SILICS-
J. A.. rORSEY(
Unequally Distributed.
"No, sir," sharply responded the woman
at the kitchen door. "I've got no victuals
for tramps."
"Do I look like a tramp, ma'am f" said
the man.
"It you ain't a tramp, what are your"
"I'm tho victim of an unjust social ays
tern, ma'am."
"Oh, you are, are your"
"I am. If I had my share of the good
things of this world, I wouldn't bo forced
to subsist on cold charity, with kicks and
cuffs for sido dishes, and a 'Sick 'ltn, Tigs!'
now and then for dessert."
"Why don't you go to workf"
"That's tho regular and proper question,
ma'am. I always expect it at this stage ot
the conversation. Work, my dear madam,"
said the weary caller, with a deep sigh,
"would not effect an equal distribution of
what the world considers advantages in
life."
"Ob, It wouldn't!"
"No. In my case, for example, it woukt
leave ungratlfled one ot the simplest long
ings in which a man can indulge, no mat
ter how hard I might works"
"What longlngr"
"The longing, ma'am," ho said, ralstsg
his ragged remnant of a hnt and looking
at her mournfully, "to bonblo to raise snE
a beard as you can. Good morulng." Chi
cago Tribune.
Dound to lie Oraiuuintlcul.
Justice of tho Peace Had you ever
sow
tUIs man before?
Witness Yes.
"Had be camo before you had wentf
"No."
"Is them your eggs what you say was
stolor"
"Yes."
"Would you have recognized thorn tf you
had seen them before they wan brungheret"
"Yes, I would havo knowed them."
"Speak grammntic, yount; man. It ain't
proper to say 'havo knowed.' You should
say 'have knew.' "Texas Slftlnjjs.
Homo Si-fkerH KxcuritloiiM,
By Missouri Pacific Ry. August 22.
September 12 and October 10 1803, with
stop over privileges, going but continu
ous passage ou return trip good for
twenty days, this gives vciy low rates, to
Texas, Arkansas, Oklahoma und other
points. Call at 1201 G street, Lincoln,
Nob., Missouri Pacific ofiico, J. E. R.
Mille'r ticket ugont, for further particulars
and tickets).
Low prices latest styles
Ashijy Cloak Co.
Canon City und
nicely screened ut
pany.
Rock Springs
Lincoln Conl
conl
com-
Lincoln Coal
best triulo.
company catora to tho
For nil Bocinl doiuga tho Nebraska
stato band or orchestru is what is
always most desired.
Jeckoll Bros, now tailoring establish
ment, 110 north Thirteenth tdreot nen
tho Lansing is tho iopulnr resort for
stylish garments
Elegant wraps
Ahhiiy Cloak Co.
Fruited ico cream Eotln water mado
from tho natural fruit, at Rector's Phar
macy. W. A. Collin & Co., grocers, 113 South
Eleventh streut.
PRICE'S
& B . I a d"
owder
fcjp' ' ifwy v t-" ' ' ttp y;jji . tttiufumjgfijm 1 B idh YraaMxlBiIAi. aEffig;
$850,
CLeiy, toy TtXGmtlcky only,
$1.10
rIR YARD,
All Worth fj&lSO
BUY YOUR
Cl0M
AT
JUST WU PBICE'
THIS WBBK DURING OUR
I
1030 O STREET.
"UtfcCM
MUST
HAVE
A PAIR
OF
p. cox
HIGH
CUT
SHOES,
They nro warm, good wenrore,
And just tho thing.
SOMETHING
NEW,
THE
LATEST
STYLES,
SHAPES,
I
CUT
AND ETC.,
ONLY 83.
TRY TIIISXVI
ED. G. KATES
II 10 O 8TREET.
J. I III 60.
31
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