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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1889)
IjATI'SIOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 31, 1881).
Tli t powder never varies. A marvel of pur
It r. tUrenKtli ami whole eiiesi. More econo
mical til tii the ordinary kIii-Jh. niid cannot be
old In coiniie'Uioii with the multitude of low
ttt. gli-.rt weiuhtuhim or .hoi.ph-i'e powders.
tlold only l can. KoYAL liAKI.NO I'OWDKK
CO.. lot. Wall at. N. V.
V. M. Kl HEY
W K FOX
- James Fattekson, jk.
- ItYltoX CLAKK
- A MADDI.K
. - S Cl.lfFDItll
Police Judge, -Marshall.
Gounciluien, 1st ward,
" 3rd "
I J V Wm kiiacii
1 A KAI.If 1UIRV
t I) M
1 I Ml. A SlllPMAX
4 M rt jVlCKPHV
J S VV IIUTTI'.N
I f Mi-Pali. KN. I'KKM
( J W
) If H
W Johns v,Chaikman
Board Pub. Work
Ieputy Treasurer, -
Clerk. - .
ttecorder of Heeds
Clerk of 11 triet Coart,
Supt. of Pub. Schools.
I. A. CAJIPHKLL
I . 1'OI.L.OCK
Bimu Cki ioiii ifi.o
W. H. 1'ikil
JOIIX M I.KYI1A
W.C. SHOW ALTER
J. C. ElKENBAR
UOAHD 0T HOP
B. Topn. Cii'm.,
A, B, 1i -Kaox.
-SUJDiT-TnoHC. 1 O. O. K. Meets
Vvry Tueid.'iy evei.iu of e:irh week. All
tramleiit t-roli-vis are repeclfully luvited to
WLATTMDf.'ni KXCAMPMKNT No 3.1. O-1-
O V.. in" every a'tei;tt. rrtday In
ab moiiili la th M.i-onic li.ill. isitiiii
Brothers are invited to attf nd.
TRIO LOIHJK NO. SI. A. O. U. W.-Meet.
every aUeniHt Friday evening at k. of I .
all Trau'.ie'tt brother re rexpeetlu.ly m
Tltedtoaisenil. F. P. Brown. V aster work
man ; I. K ih.t. K. .reman ; K. H.Steimker
i)rreT V H- M'llr. FmaitPier; p .
HouHewortli. K.f..:d.i ( F- J M1"-' Kj-peiy
er- n lrH!!ia.t:. i-'t'; 'i,.. l.u Ny. lnsid
-,.j-.t'-p ' 1-'ien. iil.s:qe
in iTTmsii: l il : .)li;K N . . . t".
t Meet ev rc -ruate Fri-I iv evenic z
Boekwood ;it s .rel-s . All .'i;i:itei:t incit
ers are res;i;fif;iltv li-viteil .-itu-in. U f
Larson. M. W. ; F. Uoyd. i:i:i. : - 1
Wilde. ::.i-jrdtr ; i.ei;uu! .l A.i 1-t:i. ' -ver-r-t
lit.!.':' ,.' I. :tiK N'i.l-.
:l::r Mou iny-
i! tr:; iM.':.t iii-.itl' -
each n:-:.;:t at :h-:r
- ' - I - - 1 t:
lit .; w: : !i -t
J. lj. I. tO'l . -1-
wh mt.. s-rp :;r"'
r.C'.U 1 1 .h S -i '-f ''
Riuniii :i .'i..- :i s ':') ifas;.
. 1 1
. rii ih-ic: :i 1 -
air C'r.l.,iii J- It
M. iiAYS. tteo.
. i -.it. .-i i '-i "i
i l'l IIM-v-i V. Il ll t!S.
F. ii. i : tr.. F. t"
CAS30UXCH.XO K-M.1MYAL vKCAXlTAI
' Difft Ihf fPCond and fourlii Mondas ol
tli iJociti itt Aicaui.ui llittl.
Jf. C. Minor. Secretary.
PI.ATTSMOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
jtAKSCMI' X:. 33-J. MitDiK.N ! ).J' :-
d y iyinforf ut li: -f P. !'!' AM trc:is:e...
t'ifiUeM rc re.,itc.iU-a to i.ilv; wji. '
Worthy Adviser ; ib c. 'A llaP, Banner A
1) r..irt Kobt. B Windham
1st Vice President...
24 Vice President..
fcretary ... ... .
A. B. Todd
.;; Win Neville
...F. B. Uutbiuan
III n &Fa 13
J. C. Rlohev. F. K." White. J C Patterson.
J. A. Conner. It. Kl-on, C. W. abermau. t. bor
der, J. V. eckbaca.
WIcCOrJIHIE POST 43 Ct. A. R.
J W.Johnson Commander,
C. 8. Twis Senior Vice
ft. a.Batks Junior "
2;" U.xon :. . 't,:oer of the l.ay.
AtibiMroN Fry :feT1 MrtJor-
Jaoob(.)kb',kmax.. ..Quarter .V Viler eri?t.
U. CClRfM Po CUaplaiD.
eetliJ 'at nrd ay evening
.The Boss Tailor
fcaji St Ojcr Merges! Shoe btore.
IJits the best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolena that ever cane west of Missouri
. rirer. Note these prices: Dusines suits
from $16 to fio, dress suits, $25 to f 45.
pnts$4, $5, fS, f3.50 and upwards.
fgWill guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Corooelilion.
31 liltlo dai.cbter grow apace;
il.-p dolu ar now juite out of date;
It wins Uiat I uiust tuke their pluco.
Wu lie.vu become such friuniU of lute,
W'a luixht Imi inliiLsti.TB of state,
DiMC!i-ssln? i)roJ-x:ts of great peril,
Kuch Ktrane uew questionings dilate
The beauty of my bttlo girl.
1 1 iv.' tall Eh 9 gr dws ! What su btle grace
lnth every moveineut ultimate;
With gariiieutn guthered for the race
Slio Ki&iid.s, a gxiik4ui hlim and straight
Young Artemis, when she was eight
Among the mj rtle bloom itnd laurel
I douht if fcbe could uiore than uiate
Tio tjeauty of my bttlo girt
Tbo baby jiasses from her face,
I-uviiiK tho lines more delicate.
Till in her features I can tracu
Hit mother's Biriilc, non-no, sedate.
'Tis sometiiitig ut tlie liitmis of fute
To watch the onward yerfi-s unfurl
1 jicli lino which f.ixT to coubtsjrute
Tho beauty of my littlo girL
Lord: bear me. as in prayer I wait.
Thou givestull; guard Thou my icarl;
Aii'L. when 'Cbou counteht at the Gute
Thy Jewels, ccumt uiy little girl.
A NIGHTS LODGING
It is no disgrace for a prospector to be
poor, to have no bed except tho blanket
on liia back, no friendly boarding house
whero his credit is good, no fortune
favored comrado to lend him a helping
hand and $-3. It carries no suggestion of
dissipation, wild oats, or extravagance,
and implies nothing worso than a run of
bad luck. So I may say without shame
that in tho fall of 'SO I was broke. Sta
tistics show that ono out of every 750
prospectors striko "it." I occupied a
prominent ix&ition among the 749. Like
many a better man, my claims had
panned out badly, and my assays never
climbed above two fi.'jures. I had pur-itu-d
the silver ignis fatuus all over the
liod Cii-T district until uiy shoes were
Jropin.; off, and acquired nothing ex
wpt a t,ton' bruise o.i each heel.
Any ono who haa ever fiood by a
;.Uii!i!:ng tabL recollects tho man who
a iiiartcr, more in jest than
snyt hing lse: t'len a dollar, then (lushes
. i l lA-rvoi: ly pitlU out a bill: then sits
invMi a:i J lo.se:i everything in a d operate
::ori t. ;',:. even. That is llu prospector
;:i a .:.:!.';. IIo plays at tho faro
;f f,;iv! r.n 1 hiix-u health, home,
;.v;:;-.i, j;ti-e:iylh everything except hope,
inl :;I1 the whik smiling at his dreams,
iiitil de;ith takes liio chips out of his
in;, end closes t:;i Ike fjame. I had
iiiad pit tfy fair pnrrrcu o:i thirl road. 1
,i.:d wiLii ;ne a veteran miner, cno of the
eut fellows i.i the world, who shared nn
ntliux.iu;.iu and thoroughly participated
in my bad luck. Ilis namo was Joe
A gentleman irr Golden had "irub
staked" us giving iu enough provision
to hut for three months wnh tho un
derstanding that ho was to h.ive a third
of any discoveries. Wo discovered
nothing, and devoured tho provijion
down to the last bean in the la.;t can
Our elbows were slk-kLr; out of out
sleoves. a quarter of a year's beard Li b
tied on our chins, tijid wo had not a Iiv
pent j.icco b :ween us. This w.u emicll.
t!io i.t:ite c? our a Hairs when we cumo i:
sight of Leadvidv' oji otsr i
Ve appro.. cited tc- out tip from tlu
soutl.wVit, i;nd it ivaa evening wh.cn v;
-.uied cn tlit- fit'iili.t, n t::ili or s:
av.-jiy. lcKiLc-d dow:i i n tho ;!im:::eri.:
H. ;hlr. r.::d h: ld a council of w:.r. Mt itiu
of t::? v.as jieqiialnU .1 i:i tlie place, an-..
a!th.:t;;!i wo L".l i;--::u:? !.; :; .; i f tl::iii:i.
fvi.T.dj in the dav:i-:v t':o ; r. .;?ecis v.
ru :: i::g the r.i-hi ''i:S a etranga tow:
-.- :v u.i; le::.:-.::;t. We v. t r. t:ot c;:actl.
r.::a:s. Lui it woui 1 have t.:k :i a:i ex
t;. vt I.uve tt'd t'x dh7 --t:c; Th;
; ; win ro v. e Lt';';vJ v.t.-; a ckvoI.iL-i-)'.Lh:
i !.::v. st:v.v.i witli l-owhlcrs. a::
:v u v. get.:iivi:i. pre. t iitly lisoi.
..v.i'.cd my jiltntic.: U ?, !;r;; squaiv
l:jt:.-a .':.; ?oi:;t iittie distant.
.i-.Viiy. quite by i;:-4 If, :i:id K'.vu:ed, f"o.:
It.; t:..; i.v ii.-. v.-i:::I;r.vi-. to U untenanted
.o: .e w
- hv pall ni;:ht then, and i:i the mornin:;
v.v can jro i;it camp C.ud rr.i lle.'"
We acted upon the suggestion, and
proceeded, to vec-oiinoiter the premises,
lite house w::s a two story irair.e, weU
lut together, in good repair, bi;t appar
ently as empty as a drum. No response
came to our knocks, so (iually we pushed
pppn the door and walked in. Dixon
struck a match, and wo looked around
:u:d found ourselves in a largo apart-me-it.
which, with another cf the samt
tdze, occupied tho whole lower door,
tktth were furnLdied sparsely L::t wclL
Tlie front room had a number of chairs,
a table, and several little convenience!:
in it, and the rear contained a cuiiple of
beds and a washstand. On t!:3 table
were a Limp, a number of papers and
periodicals, all of them dated several
months back, and a large inkrtand in
which the writing fluid had caked from
disuse. The air was rather st'dmg, from
all the windows being down, ;.:id the
dust on tlie sills indicated that they had
not been raised for some time.
We lit the lamp, and 1 3 make sure
that there liad been no recent occupancy
of the place, went up stairs. Here were
two Leu rooms and : a sitting room, all
well furnished, and in one of tho bed
rooms hung a quantity of excellent
clothing. The windows of this floor
were- alio down, and everj tldng vas as
silent and lonesome as the grave.
We went Jxick to tho front room, opened
up the doors and windows, and proceeded
to make ourselves at home, a littlo puz
zled, but satisfied that we had stumbled
into clover. To show that wo were en
tirely open and honest in the matter we
sr.t in the front .door and" smoked, and
Wo weri TTTus CcCUpIctl u 'titan
drove by on tho road, nbout a couple of
hundrrd yards away. When opposite he
pulled up slightly, and we both called
out "Good evening." Ho made no re
sponse, but looked very liard at us, and
whipped up his horse.
This incident did not disturb us and
presently we turned in, rolling in our
blankets on the lloor. Ilut I did not
:ilecp. As I lay there in the stillness and
dark, '.ho sense of strangeness in this
empty house, tlie unnatural circum
stance of it standing Moru untenanted
oppressed me, and I began to fancy queer
things. I knew that dwellings were at a
Ercmium in Leadville, and this was far
utter than the average. Why should it
bo left at the mercy of tho Orst prowling
vagabond? There mut be Eome reason
some history connected with it. I felt
a creeping in my veins, and then I re
membered, with a Bhock, that there was
no lock on tho door. Then I recollected
tho clothing up stairs. Wtis it possible
'hat any sane man would leave his prop
ci ty unprotected in such a fashion?
Perhaps the house was haunt-.-.!. I bar'
laughed ill such things, but tho i lea up
.1 t:;t ::iw. Then by si nuluil trati
ili. :i it or-eurred to my mind that mini
;;-ii',- c:i::it might have It--en com
:i (:.! l!.-. Ono thoie-h! 1 1 fit sprang
- ;' (-.'. ;:t-ss and i.ii.t h; 11 of tin
ieraiio:j wan that a dea
. .-. .. i. -..l. r t:ioi)-.'d i:i a i.-a-.-l' imo:u
! i-;. i::::o cuirio'.is pr: : :. that Wi
. ;:'A e::;n-ri:'!ieed, bill i:;j-.idy call e.
..i.i. I van awaro th-t l-i::t::i tds: wa,
.-.Vi.ko iiivl l'i tg!ite:ied. l'iaahy Iiespc'
"i f.i 1 wakeful." he sai l. "I bcliovt
'I! tak:a (urii out.iiJe."
Moaaii.no cho imxitj had risen and
! Hided everything with a w!:ite glare,
i got u; and leaned again.-t the open
l.-ir. whilo ho. lighting his pipe, began
i ico tho slopL. At f.iKt lie turned and
,!a:iee l tiivvard the front of the house.
.Ii? moon fell full on his face, and, on
he iasl.irt, lit up such a U-y.ik of (nhu
nan Ui ior aj I jiavo tiover see: i before
itid trust I may never seo again. lie
topped not a second, but ntn, ran with
ill tho clumpy P.et-lnt-su of abject fear,
.tumbling, falling down, scrambling up
gain, always faster, until lie uisappoareu
over tho hill. While this harior;cd, I
stood transfixed., i backed slow
ly c-'t of the ho'us'j. 1 have read of peo
ple hading away from a wild animal or
liana tic tlu.it is the way J retreated,
tnd, I will bo honest, when I reached the
dopo I ran, too.
Tho remainder of my experience c&n
oe briefly told. I never Rny or heard of
Dixon again, but very fortunately I
found a friend in Leadville who put me
on my feet. I stayed there, and a
cowardly but perfootly natural fear of
being laughed at kept my mouth sealed
as to tho adventure of tho night. What
Dixon saw I did not care to speculate
Ono day, nearly a year afterward,
when I had quit prospecting and turned
ny attention to something more remun
erative, I was out riding, and ouite by
icci.lcnt came n sight of tho house on
tho slope. Instantly my curiosity was
revived, and I determined to have a
close look at it, the bright sunlight
having dissipated what fears, remained.
I approached It from the rear, and the
place presented very much the same ap
;earance that it did on that eventful
night. Slowly I drove around, survey
ing it rather contemptuously until I
reached the front, when ono stv'irtlej
glance revealed t tr." -rthitt Dixon saw,
and I took flight as precipitately and as
jpeedily as he. Lettered over the d.QQ.r
was the simple legend;
LAKH C-')v'NTV fc!Ai.L.rOX HOSPITAL.
T!i3a!it He VTas Ilrrij-an.
"IIo-.v do you do. Ilr. nr;rriga.t'
.ho s:ahit-'.ti-'-i it'l'sv'ion t 'icr-'u P.yan, of
iii.ipxihw court, received hero one
3 v. v'.:. r; ;;:.'ju :.:r. t.-t;i, . nu
Ud not exactly get there with th? cican
g why he should iw auvlrcsscd aa Mr.
.ia.-rigan." iVesuraing he was being
guyed," he stood up to it.
"Drought -your company with you?"
querivd tho new' found" friend of Mr.
"When did you seo Tony Hart last?"
"Oh! only a short time ago," replied
llr. Ryan, who by this time was drink
Log a small bottle at tho expense of his
friend, and helping himself to 25 cent
"Been a good season?"
"Fair," answered Ryan, as another
small bottle was uncorked.
"Where do you open next?"
"In the United States court hero in,
Albany," replied Kyan, as "he, ' coolly
knocked tlie ashes ftoin his cigar.
"In a court, Ilarrigan! Are you crazy?"
"Not a bit of it. You are 'off, my
friend. I am not Ned Ilarrigan, but his
double, and as for Tony Hart, don't know
such a man. But who are you?"
"Ilallen, of Hallen & Hart's combi
nation, which is playing here this week.
Cat who are you?" was the astonished
"Eugene Junius Ryan, of Buffalo., sir.
Here is my card. If you ever get locked
up ih Buualo depend upon mo to help
More bottle. More cigars, all around.
Then Tony Hart camo. ha. Looking
squarely at R-an. he said: "Well. I would
swear that you were Ned Ilarrigan."
Albany Cor. Buffalo News.
Of three women living in ona bouse iii
Walker county, Ga., there are two wives,
two mothers-in-law, two. daqghtdra-int
law, three mothers, fwcj prandoiher5
H13.4 pne reatyandrnothej.
When tho wind has dlnd away,
Staling with the sinking sun;
When tho gold haze turns to gray.
An I tho purple fades to dun.
Lap the low w&vcs of the scfc
Through the twilight pence possessed,
bighing, hushed and drowsily:
'Heat forever rest, ah, restl"
Fair witch maidens, long ago.
Hearkening to the same sea speech.
Saw the black ships come and go.
Longed to lure tbem to the beach;
YVovo song of subtle rhyme.
Calling all things weariest.
Of the burden of old time:
'"Rest forever rest, ah, rest!"
Wisdom dotli tho hoar sea hold
In It.-t F-iowly heaving deep;
Known the rites and runes of eld.
Knows the paths beloved of sleep
To tlie goal desirable
Doon of all the last and best);
Sings us still the siren spell:
'Best forever rest, ah rest.'"
Graham It. Tomson.
Literally Sat on lliui.
Ono of tho most absrr.t !v- led men in
this city is a popular clergyman. He
was at one time riding in a street car
with his wife, when he became inter
ested in a conversation carried on by
swo gentlemen opposite. That sidt of
die car was packed full of male passen
gers. Wishing to join in tho conversa
.ion, the reverend gentleman crossed to
die speakers, and, sitting down deliber
ately in the lap of a man who had not
.inio to move, began an animated discus
ion. The unfortunate and nearly
-rushed passenger edged himself out
pradually, without being noticed, and
stood up the rest of tho way. At another
-iine, and that very recently, the same
clergyman waa reciting the burial ser
vice at a funeral. His eyes were closed,
although he had tho open prayer book in
'tis hand, and tho people assembled were
astonished to hear him say: "I now
charge ye both" Ho had lapsed into
the marriage ceremony by a trick of
memory. Detroit Free Pres3.
Clean Knives with a soft flannel and
3ath brick. If rusty, use wood ashes,
ubbed on with a newly cut bit of Irish
potato. This will remove spota when
"othing else will,
The Theft of Photographs,
There is a custom that prevails in
local circles among even conscientious
people that causes a greal deal ol
trouble and inconvenience, besides
oftentimes beinjr tho means of the sev
ering of friendships, and that is the
habit of stealing photographs from
albums. You cannot imagine how
often tho thing U done among the
peoplo of good social status. Ono lady
will call on another, and, while await
ing her in a drawing room, will pick
up an aiouni 01 photograph case and,
seeing any picture she wishes, without
desiring to manifest interest sufficient
to ask the owner for it, will deliberate
ly slip it in her pocket. It never occurs
to her that this photographic tUc-ft is
.is bad as any other, fahe. sajs to her
self: "Qh, it's only a picture; what's
ths difference?" Chicago Kews.
A l'enu:ty of l.'r.conwnt'ODallly.
A young IP.a who dared to break
through stern custom and go to see an
Oakland young lady during the eclipst
last New Year's day was. upon retiring
rewarded with a remark which must bt
reganled as rathei mea.n if the young
!ady understood, th full signilicance oi
!ier wouLv. S-'.he said as she was c'luriinj:
-.he door. "I hopje. you vilk CiiU again the
.ery net time wt' hve another total
eclipse." Nov.- ho is wailing for an
inswer from Piufctisor llo'don to unow
!f it bo a fact that wo shall tot h:vc
;::.!. 1 sueii for IIU yeum. San Fran
i: i -. ia-po,;,
"V;: iiroi'i of llloo-l.
A ' v.-e.: '. i:.:::i !i::il i:-!t;:ktl the
: ..i t i-.r: e: !.- w:i l.ikeii to lit.
..... .. :!:;:.- lo rostoip
.: . iia.!i:;4 !.;:!. !. !'l f fes.-i'ii
;. .. 1. : ! : I i:.o :i et(:-, ef
1 e.i'v- .. i.r.,l V:.ki-;i fr:i
.- . : u i. .:l. i.it'J t-1: 1 -t tin, veins ;
'. :".::.: Ttte p-.:i ie'lt showinl sigi;-
S:!'o !: : Iu;::.- al ter the transfusion
i-io;.; :t:i :;!io;',i tp.:i hours and awo!
1 ox:eSioi:t .spiriv- Ilis further recot
i v v.;:s rapid, and he is now quite well.
-'Je rli:i Cor tmeei..
A fleultiiy Town.
"'V.hor.- have you passeil your vaca
ioni"" ::.-.Le.l me clerk 'of another.
At t'10 U-.:t:tiful little village of Z."
Ls it a he-dthy l'a!ity?"
Healthy! It's so healthy that in pr
Jer to start their new oumetery they
tvere obljgei (.ti tvssassinate an inhah
; t ar. t. " A wor ic;i
A Common Wart.
Brown See bore, teamster, I don't
want you to bring gravel and clay and
lxwlders to till up thi3 lawn with.
Teamster What th' dickens does yer
Brown Oh. nothing, only tho earth,.
The 'ew Shade.
Aunt (who is entertaining Miss Breezy,
of Chicago) That is a beautiful dress
you have on. Geraldine. and the shade
seems to e quite nevy.
Miss Breezy (complacently) Yes; it is
a new CHiicago shade, called tlie "pig's
A Btradlrarius violin is said to have
been found in a Norwich, Jonn Joan
oGke. It is a big rouutl model of per
fectij' sjumictrieai lujes, ynd a rich,
dark red. color. The instrument is
somewhat the worse for wear, but the
tot'; 14 licit.
Has left tor the East to buy the Finest, Largest ami CheapeHt
Spring end Summer Clothing
Ever Brought to Cass county. Remember JOE will IJuy
!ECa,t;3 ozxea. Caps,
Than You Ever Saw in Plattsmouth.
GRAND SPRING OPENING
Has not got one dollar' worth of Spring Goods, or old Shelf
Worn Goods. Everything 3011 will see in his etore
will be Bran New, of the
LATEST STYLES AND PATTERNS
At Such Low Prices it "Will Astonish You.
FEB. 1 1
After a suc3eistul jiersuit of
tile tral-i, I li:i J myself tor the past
store nioi-.j than three to five hours
I am oblig-M ti retire troni active
I Ct Wfe-Il atrain.
For reasons above given I will Dispose of my Stock by April
oth. The Low Prices continues as last week, and those who bought
goods of us last week will bear testimony to our Immense Stock ot
Staple Goods and Low Prices.
Dress Goods, All-Wool, Book-folded, in all the latest Shades, af the
popular price of 25 cents.
Checked Goods, 40 inches wide, all wool (generally sold at 35
cents per yard,) at 25 cents.
These goods are advertised in Omaha at 35 and 40 cents.
Jamestown Broodhead Goods in full Stock and sold at 21 cents
per yard-pgreit bargiins sold elsewhere at 25 cents.
Ginghams tio:n 5 to 7 cents per yard; Dress Ginghams, choice
styles at 8; Indigj Bine German Calico from 7 to 11 cents per yard.
v Muslins Jfrom 5 to lOJc. per yard; Hops 7J, Lawnsdale c-J;
Fruits Oi; Wannasatta 10J; llalt and Unbleached proportionably low.
Tnrkey Red Table Linens 25 cents per yard ; White Table Cloth
from 15 to 25 cents per yard.
Blankets, Flannels, Shoes go at prices C-ish.
THE DAYLIGHT STORE.
over 17 years of oiitinual m?rcan-'
six months unable to be at my
a d ty. JUy general health failing.
Ir.i.-injss, tor a tune at least, until
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