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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1888)
l'LATTSMOUTil WeEIiU- IIEHALi), TliUUBDA 1, MCEMM'R 13, m,
DLOOD IN HIS EYE
Secretary Whitney Preparing to
Knock the Stuffing out of
Four War Ships Ordered Ready.
Wahhinoton, Dec 8. Action hnnhcen
taken by Secretary Whitney which leave
r.o douht us to the policy of this govern
ment with regard to the ciiee of the Am
erican steamer Ilaytien Republic, recently
hiezeil at Hort Au -Prince. The release of
the nh'ip has been demanded through the
proper diplomatic channels, and if the
demand is not complied with, within a
reasonable period of time, steps will be
taken to enforce it. Secretary Whitney
Thursday sent telegraphic instructions to
Kuur Admiral Ohered, commander of the
New York navy yard, to have the ships
Richmond, Galena ind Yantic prepared
for sea as soon ns possible. The idea is
to have them ready so that they can sail
direct forllayti early next week. Orders
have also been issued for Rar Admiral
uce, commanding the North Atlantic
squadron, to transfer his flag from the
the Galena to the Richmond, and to use
that vessel as his flagship of the expedi
tion. The officers of the state department
are as usual reticent on the subject, and
will not even admit that the release of
the "llaytian Republic has been de
manded. Secre ary Whitney, yesterday
morning, admitted frankly that he had
ordered three vessels to be got ready as
soon as possible to start fr Ilayti. He
added that the llajtien authorities had
referred the case of the seizing of the
steamer to this government. " We have
reached a decision and that in short is
that they have got to give them np. It
is n n fortunate that the fever broke out
on the Deston while she was at Poit-au
Prince and compelled her to leave that
climate, th i matter miirht have been set
tled before now."
Boston, Dec. 8. Orders have been re
ceived from Washington for all naval
recruits at Charleston navy yard to pro
ceed at once to New York. One hundred
and forty-four of hem left at 2 o'clock
THE "Q" DYNAMITER.
Bowles Passes Through the Ordeal
of a Cross-Examination.
Geneva, 111., Dec. 8.- The first thing
done in the Burlington conspiracy case
was the introduction of the dynamite
catridges, fuse and fulminating caps pur
chased by Bowles with Baurlesen's money
and under his instructions. These were
identified by Bowles, who had resumed
the witness stand in direct examination
The cross-examination was then begun
by Dan Donohoe. of Chicago, and lasted
until the adjournment of the court.
This ordeal did not cause Bowles to con
.tradict himself in the least as to the main
J facts in his testimony, though In several
minor details lie pleaded forgetfulness.
He denied very emphatically the charge
sought to be made by the attorney that
he had been promised immunity by the
railroad company for his testimony.
When the court adjourned it was until
Monday at I o'elopk.
From Friday's Daily.
This morning about 10 o'clock, as Ed
Dutton, a young man about nineteen
years of age, and a timekeeper employed
in the master mechanic's office, passed a
car where n crowd of men were unload
ing car wheels, east of the machaineshop,
he was struck on the right leg, below the
knee, by one of the wheels as it was
thrown from the car to the ground. He
did tot look for it, and the men working
in the c.ir did not see him in time to pre
vent the accident. The limb was pretty
badly fa-jtured, two of the bones being
broken, lie was carried f rt m the yards
tq his home, corner ;f Main and 11th, on
& 6tretcliL-r, where hii fact u red limb was
adjusted by Dr. T, P, Livingston,
f he yvidoyyed fcrrjpress.
Lovoosr, Dec. 8. Empress Frederick
arrived nt Buckingham palace yesterday.
During the d.iy she received a deputation
of Greeks, who expressed their pleasure
nt the be trothal of Princess Sophia
daughter of the empress to the duke of
Soarti, crown ptii.pe of Greece.
A Cfanacian Earthquake-
QcF.r.ne, pec. ',- A stiong shock of
eartluiU ikc, listing iv.arly half a minute
this nioiiihig. wr.s felt t Rinionski, Fath
er Point, St. Flavin and Troise PUtoles.
At Rimouski the shock was so severe as
to cause the bishop's palace to tremble
A Cabinet Split.
JUdriti, Dec. 8. The resignation of
(.he "niuister oi war lias been followed by
the withdrawal of several other ministers
from the cabinet in consequence of the
small maiority recJv- d by the budget
in the committee.
The Cermans Worsted.
Berlin, D?c. 8. A dispatch to the
Tagehlatt from Zanzibar states that a
light has oqeurfeti near Bagarnoyo, and
it is rumored fhe Germans have retreated
after losing several men.
A Spanish Cabinet Crisis,
Madrid, Doc 8.- Last Right it was
announced that several cabinet ministers
have resigned. Prime Minister Sagesta
will have an interview with the queen
THE EASTERN QUESTION.
t'naalnewi ef th Macedonians. Who A-
plrn to Uoeome Free.
We have lately heart! a great about
Macedonia. It in a tiamo which al
ways Bcenis to trouble the ucpots and
tho diplomatists; for it is u name not
to their credit, any more than tho name
of Armenia. Without going into
minute geographical questions, Mace
donia is just now a convenient name
for certain lands which in ltS77 -8 Rus
sia set fi-eo from bondage to tho Turk.
but which kurope, at tho treaty of
Berlin, thrust back into bondage. But
when "Europe" gave Macedonia back
to the Turk, it did at least make him
promise that he would give the land
"institutions" of Home kind or other
which were to make everybody thero
happy. How very simple "LurojHi"
must have been if it thought that the
Turk would keen his word. Plain peo
ple who looked to facts and not to
formula, knew that tho Turk had
made this kind of promise over
and over again, and had always
broken it. Of course the Turk
b')ko his word this time, too; Mace
donia is cruelly oppressed, liko Ar
menia or any other land that the Turk
has got hold of. And "Europe,"
which gavo him the power to do
wrong, has in no way stepied in to
hinder him, or even to reouke him,
for this wrong doing. "Europe" is
very angry when a jieople asserts its
rights against a desjxt it looks on
very calmly when a desxt breaks his
word to a people. But the Macedon
ian ieople, on whom tho rub comes,
are less calm ; they know that the Turk
will never do them any good; so they
wish to get rid of the Turk. They
wish to join their free brethren, all
the more so since tho half free have
been joined on to tho free. For this
they are called twimesin well informed
circles, and their free brethren have
to walk very warily lest they should
be called names too. In no well in
formed circlo is the grand Turk ever
called names for breaking his word or
doinf any act of oppression. For the
grand Turk is an imiierial majesty,
and an imperial majesty must not bo.
called names. Hut the enslaved Lul
garian who seeks for f reedom can at
any moment be called a "turbulent
conspirator," and tho free Bulgarian
who tries t,o help him can at any mo
ment be called a "foreign intriguer."
Thus, as we all know, "The Eastern
Question" is still "awaiting its solu
tion." It has been awaiting it
ever since tho beginning of record
ed history. Plain jeople, who look
at the faets are apt to say that the
solution will never come till the Turk
is got rid of ; sometimes they are
tempted to say that it will not come
till tho "will of Europe" is got rid of
too. That means till t.he sovereigns of
Russia and Austria can be taught to
mind their own business, a process'
which is likely to take a good while.
Meanwhile Tho Times of a recent date
has sissured us that "tho treatv of Ber
lin is a very good example of what a
treaty ought not to be. It is some
thing to oe told that from a well in
formed quartor. To bo sure, we are
also told that "there is a tendency in
Macedonia to resort tp insurrections,
which would produce awkward com
plications." No doubt there is such a
tendency in Macedonia, but it is not
peculiar to Macedonia : it is common,
to all countries, in. ajl ages of tho
world which has been so treated as to
mako insurrections needful. And no
doubt tho "complications" produced
by such insurrections have often been
"awkward" for those against whom
the insurrection has been made. The
tendency to insurrection has been at
dittc rent times shown very cqnspicu-
New. Something of the kind was dona
at Nasebv. something at Hunker Hill
Whether the general results at Naseby
and Bunker Hill down to our own day
are to be looked on merely as "awk
ward complications" or as anything
else must be left to well in forme'
circles to determine. Edward A, Free
man in Kansas pity Journal.
Corporal Size No Advantage
"Our diminutive size is. not an infir
mity. Abstractly considered J am jus
as large as you are, all dimensionsJare
relative, and especially in intellectual
beings is it impossible to fix any abso
lute standard of size. Physical health
is, of course, a grand consideration,
but muscular strength or corporal size
is a matter of the least possible im
portance. Your Brooklyn fcridge could
have been built as well by men three,
four or five feet tall as by men of sixl
Your greatest physical achievements
are not the result of muscular power
of individuals' out of brain power.
Eve;i your absurd and wicked battles.
the only place where mere bodily
strength is held to be of any conse
quence, are won, if won at all, by
brains rather than by brawn. Oh,
no; large bodies are of no benefit to
a ii:c-e. Of course the largest indi
viduals in a community 'have 'a cer
tain advantage over their ' smaller,
brothers, but an increase in the avert
age physical stature of a race cannot
bo considered, an improvement, rathei
the reverse. It takes Jess to clothe,
feed i.nd provide shelter for small peo-
nle t ban for larre ones, ana as tne size
of tho earth is limited, it is evident
that the smaller the inhabitants, the
creator will be tho inheritance of each.
and, ns 1 have said, a race of giants
would accomplish no greater material
results than have been achieved by
the smallest races of civilized mexK
Whon vou look at Us aright, he con
cl udod," ' -you will see that we are no
smaller than you are, --1 no juan in
the Hoon in Good Housekeeping.
r. Hronn Gift for Industrial Education.
J. V. Williamson, tho millionaire of
Philadelphia, is about to found an in
stiwtion sirniW in many respects iq
Girard college. lie has determined to
begin operations at oncey and, though,
feeble' m health," hopes td finish dui
' The cost is estimated
iiinvpr fts.OOO.OOO: It isfo bean in-
I iVit,itl fni.' ih iwliioaiinTi of hova in
all departments pf mechanical labor,
JJr. YiUiamson was appomteu seven K2 ilerald. found iu the cn? hnd he ntn every
trustees to manage the business, whoso . "fa11 one to all and see him. lie has every
names are carefully kept from tho a hornet flew into the mouth of Har- thing on.? wants in the way of doll?, al
public for the present Scientific rison Sands, near Syracuse, and gave bums, and stationary of all knds and
American. ... I a sting which resulted in his death. ; hey are cheaper than eyer, '
Arch Knemy of tba Uuinan Voles.
Tho Wagner uchcol of inuaic has proved
Itself the arch enemy of the human voice
and of all rational modes for iU devolop
ment. Tho unnatural demand! muuo
upon tho vocal organs, through Wagner's
total ignorance of the art of binging, and
tho abnormal development of the orches
tra through tho impatient yearnings of
hL unquiet soul, have banished for the
time all chance of melody in mu.ic, and,
as Wagner's utterances are the outcome
of an ago of noise and hurry, of ruined
faiths and tragedies or pillion. In genius
must have its day and work its run mc:is-
tire of harm upon tho void eluwen for
tho inhuman t:uk of personating lus su
Hut this time will Come when the pres
ent mad havoc with the lungs and throats
of singers shall cease. Just as men Itcgin
to see that war must Ihj aliohsht-d, lx
cause the weuons of war have readied
too high a xwor or dostructivent'ss, so
the thunders of drum and trumpet in the
modern orchestra must sulfide, if that
sweetest music, the tones of the human
voice, is to bo preserved to the race. I lie
reaction must come. When the orches
tration is made so magnificent arid to
sutciiestlve that the voice is an unwel
come interruption, and when ihe instru
ments are so noisy that nothing or the
voice can bo heard beyond a screech or a
howl, it is time for the two deiiarlmcnls
of expression to be separated; the orches
tra should In) lell to itself, and recitatives
should be delivered over to the spoken
drama. There is no denying the genius
of Wagner. His power of converting
musical instruments into echoes or hu
man passion has never been equaled, and
will probably never le surpassed; "Lolien-
frin, "iannhauscr and "Uer t uegenue
lollander" will live forever in poetry
anil in song: but all the same, agneris
to bo feared and shunned by singers as
the great destroyer of the human voice.
Detroit Free Press.
Americana More Hospitable.
Between the American and English
systems of club management, said
Crawford M. Kendrick, a prominent
member of tho University club, to a
Republic reporter, "there is a vast dif
ference, which is esiH-cially noticeable
to an American visiting London for the
lirst time. The leading American clubs,
wlule exclusive enough for all sensible
purposes, are conducted with a view to
their members being enabled to extend
the privileges of club life to visitors
from other cities pr countries, and thero
isn't a clqb in the United States where a
stranger, properly introduced by a
member, would not be at once hospita
bly received and made to feel at home.
That's one of tho leauties of our club
life. But how different with the large,
lirst class London clubs. They have an
enormous membership, running up
sometimes to 6,000 or 7,000, and all owu
large and magnificent club houses. Isut
they are the sacred and inviolable re
treats of members, and no stronger
passes beyond ,q leoeption parlors.
Ypu may 'go that' far and send in your
card, but your London friend, no matter
to which one of the swell clubs he
may belong, cannot get you an entree
to the inner social life of his club, and is
unable to'extend any hospitality that
way. Londoners who have visited New
York and other American cities, and en
joyed tho benefits of our more friendly
system, are beginning to complain or
this, and to protest against the rigid px-
clusiveness and selfishness of then" own
clubs. St. Louis Republic
An Instantaneous Cure.
An army surgeon was pne night an
noyed by the coughing pf (he sentry out
side his evit. Unable tq 6leep, he de
cided that something must bo done for
the man, and so compounded him a
strong and very disagreeable dose of
medicine. Then, going out, he ordered
the man to take it. The sentry at first
refused politely, and afterward angrily
and emphatically. But the surgeon
6ternly insisted upon hi3 rights, anu the
man was finally induced, fq swallow the
compound. " Tho result was evidently
satisfactory. The sound of coughing
ceased in the camp, and the surgeon went
to sleep with the consciousness of having
done a good deed. The next morning he
was summoned by the officer in com
mand, who said to him: "How is this,
sir? I hear serious complaints about you
in relation to the sentries. One of them
has reported that in the middle of the
pight you came put pf your tent and
abused lum in the most dreadful man
ner. Be said, you made him swallow a
drink which must have been poison."
The guard hac been relieved wpila the
surgeon was compounding his mixture,
and he had cured the wrong man.
Army and Navy Journal.
The largest City In China.
Several noble Kentuckians hp.vo rasldy
wagered their money on a dispute as to
which city of the' Celestial empire has
the: greatest population, and ask that
The Enquirer shall decide the bet. Of
course the race is sunply between Can
ton and Pekinsr. but 'it' is far from easv
tq settle' even " thai. The censuses put
forth by the Chinese government are
notoriously open to suspicion, and even
these are grouped as to provinces and
not as to cities. All statistics as to the
latter are little better tlian guesses, Llp
pincott's "Gazetteer" (latest edition)
fives Canton 1,500,000,, and says that
'eking's population is estimated at 2,000,
000, but adds, "This is undoubtedly far
in excess of the fact." "Martin's States?
man's Handbook" (Grea$ Britain), which,
is largely made up from, the MAhnanach,
deGotha," gives ' Cant pn 1, 500 ;00Q, and
Peking, 1,000,000. Spofford'a 'Ameri
can ' Almanac" gives Canton. 1,500,000,
and Peking only 500,000. Cincinnati
Chinese Marriage Custom.
In one respect, at least, China ses an
example wluch all the world would do
well to follow. In this empire every pna
marries and no one "boards." lleucc!
generally speaking, there, are as'inany.
wedded couples1 as there, are men, ami
women' abqve the ' marriageable age, and
as many centers of home life as there
are couples married.
The one modification to this rule exists
in tho fact tliat a newly married pah
finds its home in the family of the hus
band's parents until the bride i3 herself e,
mother. With tho matriaga ceiemohy
the brde loses absolutely and finally all
connection with' her "own home, and bo
comes an integral part Of the family of
her husband. In' it she is only a servant,
performing the. most menial duties and
condemned to a uia oi narasrip anq
drudgery until she is a mother. Then,
t last, she is entitled to a pertain amount
HOW I SUFFERED
Seventeen Years From a Skin Di
sease. Could Not Walk or Dress
myself. A mass of dliease f rom
head to foot. Cured In elgnt
weeks by the Cutlcura Remedies
At tit ai; if tlirfw ninths a rusli (vv ilrti nt
tnwurilM ioveil to lie ee.t-uia or nxl' iIumi u)
ni:ul- ft up mraucr n n y f.u-e. A iliti n
w a called. He aid Uetliini: w as I lie came :
lie prescribed xome eooliiiic medicine, lnt the
ie Kiead t my car mid IichiI. Another
M. l. wi called lie ;.rofeed to know all
ahont the case, called it Kin;:' Kvil. and
I res ril ed K'n'lx'W'ler. hitin t lie. and Inn!
mixed iulo a sal t e ; hut the dlsee continued .
I hey could i. o( lo anything with it. Another
rer.ci ihed liax. water and Hour; hiii'Iiit
linseed oull iceH onc ( I hem il id I'm any
good at all. hut insdtt me wmse. The (licea-.e
continued ui.jihnl ed ; If spreHd to mv arnix
ami t ill I was laid up emir Iv, and lr -m
continually s 1 1 1 1 n on thenorin a i.l.low mv
limits cont i ;i-t l sii that 1 I nt all c'Hitr 'I of
them ami was ulteily he'plek. My motht-i-v
it Ul hax to lilt me out anil in'o lr i. I
ouid uet arou-d I he house on mv liun:! an I
feet, hut 1 could no tret my cl thes ' n ;t nil.
hut had to wear n sort of 1 iesxinu gown. My
Im r h:nl all malted low n or f.il'en oil ;ii"l u.v
head, fac ami eai w er one o. ih. It d 1 h "1
t have a towei on mv t'ead ul' lie time in the
summer m keep the II esotf My p trents con
sulted piomliient ihv chin and surgeon
heie In t hlcao (the other ulelun before
ment -niied we e -f lunulas ainl II unlton.
I'aiiH'l ) lie said that he could do iiotliint;
for li e I'e wanted ti cut the M e of my
let's, Mr" I '-'iild walk, hut I would rot let
liiii.. lor If I d:d L'et letter 1 would have no
con 1 1 I l'f t II III,
The ii i rii - coiit ii ii' d In tills manner i:n I! I
was m v ie. u y-uis old. a d oi e day in .lan
uar 7;) ). ,1 an account in the Trilun
of your I I'l'trriu lit- M kki km. It d scribed
my c it fii rx.acllv nut I Ihouht. as a last re
sort ! t:f. llie-n a trial
W I - ii I lirst atiu'i-d i he n I was nil 'aw ai .l
hleeiUtir. Irom scratchiii); myself, hut I went
asle i!'- owf itiim :di k elv. ii f t ti :i lt I had
dot done for years, the en -cl v.ls ho soot hinit.
In :ilioi:t two weeks I could si ll:,) st aitit.
hut not walk. 1 " as too v :..),. " ' i'i" u:i
wi'li' i c- rlv ivi ll. An i.i..i ,ii I can Indue the
t'UTU i xii ltK. KIM s cured me in about six to
eiKhf " eeks, and up t- 1 Ins dale ( i. c. from Jan
uary. st:i to January. ixT. i hiive n I tieeii
ick in any way. or have h d the least si.us of
tne uitute reaiifannj; on me.
W. .1. ,M(-)IIN I).
Oe:n born St., I'll lc;i 111, June ;to. 'sT.
Sold everywhere. I'lloo. Ol'TK'lKA. ."itic . :
Si'AP, i!r c, ; Hm.nl.VKNT. .--1. I'letiarcd by ti-e
l ot er lrii and t heicicul t o , Huston. Mats.
irZ-Send for "How to run Skin Diseases."
PJMI'I.KS, blackheiids. red. rounh chapned
x Xlil iid oily .skin prevenw-d by Ci'ticuka
Consii.utional Catar h,
No sl,i;le oi casi hiiK entailed more MilTerini:
or ha.Moned the breaking uu of the coKstltu
lion than Cat.trrh. Ihe t-ense of hucII. of
taste, of elicit, of hearing, the U union voice,
the mind, one or ne. and Komet lines nil,
yield to it dcklmctlve InllueiK-e. 'the poison
it dUtuhut 8 Ihroiiyhout the system attacks
erery vital force, and breaks up the n.oet ro
bust of constitution?, liioied. because but
little understood, by most physicians, iinimt
ently assailed by iu:ickH and charlupin, tlie
suHerins; from it h ive little. ho;-.w to tie relieved
of it this side of th ' t'-o 'it Is time. then.
that the popti';',;- ;.iatiiieiit of thi terrible di
sease V.V doIlle.s within the reach of all pass
ed into iiauds at ouce competent and trust
worthy. The new and hitherto untried method
adopted by Dr. San'ord in the nreoaralioii of
his Uaoicai. Ci'hk tm won, t:.o
proval of thou and. It .- instiintaueous in
alioriling re'.iyl (a all head colds, e neezinir,
snunjinj;. nd obstructed breathing, and rapid
ly removes tlu most oppressive Kyiiipiouis,
clearing the head, sweete ing the breal Ii, rs
toriog the senses of smell, taste and hearicu.
ancl neutralizing the constitutional tendency
of the disea e towards the lungs, liyty und
Bankdkd's Kaiuc.m. Cyun consists of one
bottle of the If r.-Af ociiK. one box f'ATA k
riial Slka c 'aiii ail liniuo-, ed Ixuai.ku,
FOITEU DKL'a AND CHEMlCAbt'O .
Strains and Weaknesses,
Relieved in one minute by that mar
velous Antidote to Pain. Inflamma
tion and Weakness, the Cnticiirn
Autl I'ain IMast-r. The lirst : lid
inly pain-killinu and strencthcuin
plaster. Kttieci:illv uildiittid to iu-
Btantly relieve and s;,t:Gdijy 'cure Kidney and
Uteriuf) a'.r. and Weakness. Warranted
vastl superior to' all other plasters. At all
driiKii'sis; 25 cents ; tive for .l ; or. podaue free
of rOTTEK DKVU AND CHKM1CA l- CO,.
PLATTSMQUXfl, - NEBRASKA.
CAPITAL STOCK PAIP IN, - $50,OCO
AuthorUod Capital, $100,000.
?RANK CARKUT'H. JOS. A. CONNOR.
W. H. CUSI11NQ, Cun&ier.
Frank Cariuth J. A. Courpr. V. R. Gutlin.eLii
J. W. Johnstiiv. llenj iitn-k, John O'Keefe,
V. D. Muvii V.l. WU'- V tiii riJii p. V.
Transact a General Hanking Eueiness. a
who liavs any Kanking business to transact
are invited to call. No matter h"
lare or Ktnali the transactiop, U
vill receive ourcai e'.i:! Mieution,
and we j'TS'i''e always cour
Issues Certificates of Devosits bearing lnteres
Buys and soils Foii-ln Exchange, County
and Citv securiuec.
OK PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
Offers tbe very beat facilities fortba prompt
transaction oi legitimate
Stocks, Poiid. Oold. OiveruBieBt aod Loct
Securities I'ouht and Kola, DepositsreceiT
ed and iutortiiit allowed on time Certifl
cttcH. Drafts drawn, available in acy
part of tbe United States and all
tbe principal towns of
C Alections made & jp.rompiiy rerr.itted
Q'sbst niurlcet prices paid lr County War
State aid County Bonds.
ju'in K. Cl tic.
D, Ilaki worth.
F. E. White.
3. " ik'IKU.
W. II. Baker has received his holiday
1 Soods and h!s dtplay s fine as can be
JOE, The Oi
Ami I )tnvor ot III rl
tin; i;ool oji-aft':
ret 1 1 it re.
AD JOE S
jOOD (lootls, ulwavs.
J NDKVlATINd Po!it.-.ifsf
jTL(itoils US Uf Jilf.-tMltt'il.
f3 CIIOICK Stock,
Kt,. Fsmik! Mt-thoiU.
IIUTII at anv Cost.
FVEUV Custonu'i-si Fii n1.
Aitu'lo a Ilaiain,
AVho eavs he can lx-at this ( i u.iraiiti'c. On this
litisis JOE expects to Imil'l his iccoil. ami he is
fast doin it.
Don't Show von one
lie will always t-how you omls at sucli low prices
his competitors can't meet.
Ami Joe will st.iml
Don't Porget to Guess on Jog's Beans.
Special Sale conunencinir November lih, continuii o- unc week,
Plush Cloaks and Chihlren's "Wear, Price per cent less the price,
offered anywhere in the citv. ' Examination will l.rove tatt nn nt.
"We have an im
menbe line and wiii
discount same 25 pei
cent, as they must be
sola oeiore the ena
of the season. Our
PLUSH SHORT WRAP
them at $H-.30j
worth alt of $20.00.
A Fine Selected Lirje of troni $1.00 np to a i -a ti
the hnest 15 cent iJatting in tho eitv.
In Natural Woo, White Colars, Scarlet Stripe, Prices h.irrr than ai:v
houso in the city, as we arc over-stocla d with these foods.
CALL AND S.4THPY Y0U1ISELVES.
Yawrs Rcfspcct fully,
Prires, wnutfi to tivt u
oi tin Pulilic, ainl lu i ImmiimI to
thinf oml sell vm anotlu r.
lv their testimonv.
lyUwe h(..;) for $20
;ell elbtwliere at $27.
irhOC Plush Clonk
we fell t'r
!se11 t-lfcewlit-re at S;5..
$4Usell for $40 sell
elsewhere at 8 SO.
PJush Cloaks -w-o.
i -I A. ; 'y H '
lelsewhere at -0.
A Full l.h:c r,.t
A e ha-.
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