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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1895)
ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY
One year, in advance, $1.00
Six months, in advance, .50
Three months, in advance, 25
Rates made known on application.
KntereJ at the postofflce at Plattatnouth, Ne
braaka. as second-class matter.
THURSDAY, MAY 9. 1S95.
Tux surest way to be happy la to
manufacture your own sunshine.
Oklahoma is in a serious condition
from drougth and unless they soon
hare rain all crops will be entirely
The Falls City News says the
present rise in wheat is due to silver
agitation. That would be "important
if true." But it is not true.
There is daily noticeable an increas
ing activity in real estate exchanges
and everything indicates that a single
good crop in this state would almost
wipe. out the remembrance of the bard
Adyiss a girl that social damnation
is in the path she is treading, and
she'll sit up nights to hate you: advise
a young man, for cause, not to wed a
certain lady, and he'll marry her cr
suicide. Then don't do either, but you
Ossard will be given thousands of
dollars by republican legislation as a
beet sugar bounty again this year.
When it comes to stealing from the
general public for a private capitalist
or a corporation the republicans air
strictly in it.
Toe Nebraska City Press wants the
farmers of Otoe county when they
ship their fruit and grain to the mar
kets this fall to mark on the invoice in
great big red letters: "This bill is
payable in gold or its equivalent only'
What's sauce for the goose, etc.
Nay, nay, Andrew, you're wrong.
The expression "free" silver does not
mean that money made of that metal
will be free for everybody. It will
require just as much honest toil for the
average man to acquire a silver dollar
under free coinage laws as it now re
quires. It is pretty hard to have the state
support a man for eighteen years and
then be thrown out of office by a pop
governor, but that seems to be the fate
of the superintendent of the insane
asylum at Lincoln. He should now be
made to go without another office for
Toe more that people think about
and consider the question now agitat
ing the public minds, the more they
are convinced that the source of all
disturbances financially, is the direct
result of people spending more than
they earn. There are but two ways of
getting money. One is to work for
and earn it, the other is to steal it. No
legislative enactment can change this
Now that business is adjusting it
self to the new conditions made pos
sible by the passage of the Wilson tar
iff bill prices on all commodities are
going up to where producers can make
money, while the revival of business
generally gives the consumers an op
portunity to earn money with which to
purchase. Within another year people
will be so prosperous as to forget that
hard times ever prevailed.
The new mayor of the city of Lin
coin is a thorough sport. He has not
only lifted the embargo which sent
the gamblers and the soiled doves to
the bottoms, but he has just issued a
proclamation calling upon the bus!
ness men of Lincoln to encourage the
base ball team in a substantial way.
By the time the state conventions
meet the mayor hopes to have things
down to a normal condition.
It has been predicted by knowing
ones that the shortage in hogs for the
next two or three months will amount
to 100,000 a month, says the Nebraska
Farmer. If the mcney market were
easy it is believed that prices would
fairly soar until another nog crop Is
nroduced. With high priced corn it
will be natural to feed off the hogs for
market at an early age, besides it will
tend to cut down the crop of spring
plga in numbers. At the very best
our figures point to high priced pork
for twelve months to come. A good
corn crop this year will put a finishing
touch to a boom in bogs.
I1ASK lNCllt ATITUDE.
Quite a number of subscribers to
Thk Journal, failed to receive their
paper last week, and the omission is
not the fault or should not be charged
to the present management. The fact
is well known to nearly all readers of
The Journal, that the paper has been
in financial straits perpetually during
the past few years, and that on several
occasions the leading democrats of
both the city and county have been
appealed to for financial assistance to
keep the paper alive. During the
month of October last year a mortgage
for $300 in favor of the Citizens' bank
aud against the ofiice was foreclosed,
and a distress warrant for some $100
for over-due taxes was issued against
the plant by the county treasurer. The
publication of the daily was stopped
and for ten days the sheriff had pos
session. After an unsuccessful effort
to raise the money to meet these obli
gations several of the leading demo
crats were induced to give their in
dividual notes for various amounts,
payable in six months, and one of the
banks loaned the money ($550) upon
these notes, the parties making the
notes taking a mortgage upon the
paper for their security.
This mortgage fell due several weeks
ago, and at Mr. Sherman's request the
mortgagees foreclosed and took pos
session of the paper under the terms
of their mortgage. One reason why
the foreclosure was asked was to pre
vent the plant being levied upon to
satisfy a judgment obtained by the es
tate of John Fitzgerald for oilice rent,
amounting to nearly $400, and thus
force the mortgagees to defend their
claims in court.
The property was all supposed to
have been turned over to the mortga
gees, as called for by the mortgage,
hut instead of being so it was dis
covered that the entire mailing list of
the weekly had been removed from the
office. Last week's issue was printed
and ready for mailing before the mail
ing list was missed, and the edition
was delayed in the office for two das.
Finally an old copy of the list was
found and the mail made up, but as
this list was several years old all
changes in that time were necessarily
missed, and the entire miscellaneous
list of nearly two hundred failed to re
ceive their papers.
What the ex-editcr of The Jour
nal, hopes to gain by such treatment
of his subscribers many of whom have
paid him in advance for the paper
and of his democratic friends who came
to assistance iu time of need is not
The price of meat is going up be cause
the supply is smaller than usual.
The drougth last year and the small
hay and corn crop throughout the west
reduced the number of cattle offered
for sale, says the Hastings Democrat.
This is unfortunate for the meat con
sumers, but it will elTect the producers
materially. They will receive as much
money for their few cattle as they have
usually received for their many cattle.
There is an interesting economic law
in operation here which it is well to re
member when we are talking about
the evils of small crops. There is ap
parently a fixed sum which is spent
for products of any kind every year.
When the supply ia small the price
goes up and the people without money
deny themselves of the article. When
tho supply is large the price goes down
an I great quantles are consumed. The
amount received by the producer re
mains practically the same with large
crops or small crops.
The last legislature enacted a law
that will prove a discouragement to the
establishment of new newspapers. The
law defines a legal publication, and
provides for the printing of legal notices
in newspapers of not less than two
hundred circulation, and after they
have issued fifty-two successive issues.
Thus a weekly paper would be barred
from the publication of legals during
the first year, which is mually the
rockiest" year for the average country
The new anti-lottery law appears
to be having a good effect. Neither
the mails nor the express companies
now carry lottery matter, and the
result la that the steamer which has
beeh plying monthly between Hon
duras and Tampa, Florida, carrying
notices of drawings will make no trip
this month, because there is tc be no
drawing. There is good leason to
believe, therefore, that this form of
swindling is finally about to be wiped
The Nebraska City News says: Col.
Polk, of the I'lattemouth News, has
not declared war on England for two
whole days. It is feared that the col-j
onel is becoming chicken hearted. J
Where itarit Times are Unknown.
St. Joseph Gacette.
Neither varying seasons, drouths nor
panics have any terrors for the haughty
gamblers who thrive by forestalling
the markets and naming the terms
upon which humanity may have access
to the great granaries and larders in
which are piled up the products of
fields and docks. To these privileged
nurselings of greed good times and
hard times are alike. According to
recent Chicago telegrams, the profits
of Armour, the projector of the gigan
tic speculation in wheat which is at
tracting so much attention, were $UG0,
000. This master stroke was contem
poraneous with the deal in dressed
beef. The comments of the New York
World are timely and just:
The one deal Illustrates the other.
The principle and the method are the
same in both.
The man who distributes product
from producer to consumer is entitled
to take toll for his trouble. That is
honest business. As long ns he is
distributing he is preventing scarcity,
feeding the hungry and clothing the
naked. Every business man who hon
estly does the best he can to distribute
the largest possible amount of the
product he handles is a benefactor of
the world, doing as much for its pro
gress as could be done by tho same
amount of brain aud energy invested
iu any otheF way.
Hut when he stops distributing,
when he does his best to prevent dis
tribution, that instead of relieving
want he may increase it then he
ceases to become u benefactor and be
comes an extortioner.
The gambler who uses his money to
prevent the distribution of wheat until
he iucreaes his profits to a million ha
oiued hunger Into money. lie may
have deprived a family of bread for
what he has taken. He has created
scarcity instead of relieving it. He
has increased the misery and suffering
iu the world instead of diminishing it,
as does every man who conducts an
honest and fair business.
Mr. Armour's profits are not made
from bread and beef. They are made
from misery and hunger at d ruin.
History is filled with denunciations
of the class to which Mr. Atmonr k
longs. Of all the enemies of public
order, of all fon.enters of n.ischief
and discord, of all the enemies of man
kind, the forestalls of the markets
have proven themselves the very chiefs.
Moreover, where, as a resi.lt of long-
continued abuses and protracted op
pression f f the masses, the- people
have resumed the exercise of supreme
authority, as they did in France about
a hundred years ago, the penalties pre
scribed by madness for the infraction
of God's eternal laws have not fallen
solely ujori the heads of public func
tionaries. The forestaller of the mar
kets and the robbr farmer of the
taxes, the one representative of organ
ized greed, the other of government
perverted to ignoble purposes and con
verted into an engine of robbery, have
fared alike. Sooner or later the Amer
ican people will get lid of these ene
mies of the commonweal. How will
it be accomplished? We don't know.
The end and the beginning of epochs
in the history of human development
have been marked by distinct triumphs,
sometimes of wrong and sometimes of
right- The unlimited sway of the
speculators and the stock jobbers wit
nessed by this generation must come
to an end, sometime. It is for Ameri
can statesmanship to decide whether
means for the emancipation of the
people from the rule of corporation
mongers and food monopolies shall be
devised by the government and en
forced through the medium of its
established tribunals. The next gen
eration w ill find a remedy somewhere
if not peaceful, violent, and above
everything else, effective.
Ox Friday afternoon of In ft- week a
terriGc wind storm passed over north
western Iowa, demolishing buildings
and killing and injuring people by the
score. Several school houses were
blown down and the teachers and
many of the pupils were killed while
others were fatally injured; The cy
clone was most severe near Sioux Center
and at Sibley and Southerland. Thous
ands of dollars are being raised to
provide and care for the homeless, the
injured and the dying. The beautiful
houses iu the pathway of the death
dealing cyclone were in a few short
minutes a mass of ruins and destruc
tion. Ijffe itself was given up ns
quickly, and fragments of human
bodies were scattered all along its
Thk I'apillion Times say s: We are
proud of Senator Thurston'tf xorowe8s
as an orator, but ashamed or tiw Jack
of sincerity. He faithfully protn&ed
that he would sever all connection with
the railroads before the beginning of
his senatorial time. Ho has broken his
promise. It was a foolish pledgo at
best. There was no call far it. lie
was elected by men who knew that he
was and always would continue u rail
GOLD AMI 9ILVJTH.
First As silver had been fiom time
immemorial an accepted instrument
of exchange aud has been adopted by
our government as the measuring unit
of all values, to suddenly disfranchise
it was an inexcusable outrage.
Second Depriving silver of its
money functions and making gold the
only measure of value so contracted
the volume of legal tender that all
debts were practically doubled, and
the real and personal property which
constituted the only means of payment
were reduced one-half in their money
or exchangeable value.
Third The silver dollar Is the hon
est dollar, because it has, under all
circumstanceri, most nearly represen-
Jted the normal value of the staple
commodities of the oountiy.
Fourth Tho gold dollar, by reason
of its appreciation, has largely in
creased its purchasing power and
given to creditors an undue advantage
over their debtors, virtually interfer
ing with the obligation of contiact.
Fifth As the difference in the
mintage value of silver and gold was
caused by uuwise and vicious legisla
tion, the parity of value of the coins
can only be effected by repealing the
unfriendly laws and treating both
Sixth This goverrment, Leii g a
government of the people should hold
the scales of justice even between
creditor and dehtor, and avoid all
class legislation hich gives to either
a legal advantage.
Seventh The depretsion of all our
industries, the non-emplo rnent of
labor, the hhrinkaH iu the price of
real estate, the products of farms,
mines aud factories, the derangement
of business, the paia!is of trade, the
general discontent, the want, misery
and crime which everywhere nttounds,
must be attributi d to the demonetiza
tion of silver.
Eighth The Ilmtl deduction from
facts is that it is the duty of every
patriotic citizen of eeiy political
patty to ignore all other issues aud
cast his ballot for no man rYr president
or rnembr of congress who Is not un
conditionally in favor of the full en
franchisement of silver at its old ratio
with gold of It! to 1, without consult
ing the v bhes or asking the c opera
tion of any other nation.
Ar.Tliofutl for nearly two years this
country has been passing through what
is known as "hard tines, at present
the pro;pect lor business revival is
brighter than at any time during the
period, llusiness men and business
methods hv hren tested to their
utn:ost. The result has brcri that the
unconservative and thnst conducting
their business on torroed capital have
been forced to suspend The eflVct of
this general depression has pres.-ed ti e
hardest upon the Ul'oriii classes.
Thousands of households have been
placed iu absolute want, even people
of means have been foiced to confine
their outlays to the actual necessaries
of life 'To htld to the general condi
tion of the country, Nebraska and in
fact the whole northwest had a crop
failure to contend with, a thing itself
destructive to an ugricultuial country,
even at a lime when prosperity is most
bountiful. The conintei cuil leports
show thai- the business tr.tns;o?ii d in
the pa-tt month is greater than at any
similar period since the commencement
of the panic in KK. and the prospect
for renewed vigor iu all occupations is
close at hand. Certainly this is en
couraging. and when considered in con
nection wilh the ret'i-nt copious ruins
which nrtkes the faun give piomiseof
ait abundance, humanity in geneial has
reason to rejoice ai.d b ir.'piiid with
renewed hope that ere long the many
homes in this beautiful land of outs
will again be filled with plenty, con
lent ment and happiness.
Tiik Fremont Herald says: As the
"only true friend of the ngricultura
classes, etc," what can the republican
party offer the farmers for having
turned a deaf year to their enireaties
to enact some form of legislation to
restrain the South Omaha stock y ards
people, in the policy now enforced by
which they confiscate n large per cent
of stock shipped to that city, under
pretence of charging for feed ant!
y ardage? Was the matter lost in the
shullln with the so called prerogatives
of the man charged with causing the
severe "jar" that fractured the ver
tebral column of Major's ambitionr
Isn't it about time for the republi
can calamity howler to let out a bow
about high prices? Wages have been
increased. Tho price of I aim products
has increased. That "dollar wheat"
which they joked the democrats about
is not so far off. Trade in general has
been stimulated. The bright side of
life is being turned to the struggling
masses and signs of prosperity are
cropping out on every hand. This is
terrible. Jtyall weans let the calamity
Articles of Incorporation.
Know all min bt theue presents:
That we, D. O. Dwyer, Uyroa Clark, C. A.
IUwlsand W. II. DearliiK 1" associate ourselves
together for the purpose of forwin hikI becom
ing a corporation In the State of Nelraka for
the transaction of the business hereinafter de-
1 The name of the corporation ahull te the
National KichaiiKe Company. The principal
place of transacting Its bUHlness ahall l-e In the
City of riaimmouth. County of Cawi aud State
of Nebraska. . , ,
2 The nature of the business to be transacted
by saklcorioratlon shall be a general real estate,
loan. Insurance and collection business, and
the maintenance of such an oilice and lixttires
as miy be deemed necewsary.
3. The authorized capital stock of said cor
poration shall be three hundred dollars, (f.100)
In shares of ten dollars, (tlu) each.
4. Tho existence of this corporation shall
commence on the 25th day of February, lt'jr,
ami continue durlnK the ierlod of twenty years.
5. The ofllcera of said corporation shall be a
president. yIco president, secretary, treasurer
and Keneral manager, to be elected by the stock
holders, at such time and place and In such
manner as shall be prescribed by the I. v laws of
satd corporation. The general manager shall
have full control of the business of said cor-
0. The highest amount of !ndebtcdnon to
whU h said corporation shall at any time subject
Itself, shall not be more than two hundred dol
lars. 7. The manner of holding the meetings of
stockholders aud the method of conducting the
uMuesaor the corporation, snail be irovMel
In the by laws adopted by the stockholders.
In witness whereof trie undersigned have
hereunto et their hand this lsnh day of Fel.ru
1. II. IJWTER.
V. II. DetniMi.
Notice Is hereby given that by virtue of
chattel mortgage dated on the Voth day of No
vvuii-er. hm ami uujt tiieu m the omce of the
county clerk of Cass county, Nebraska, on the
221 day of November, ami executed by
Miennan v I'turiitm ami . . Mierman t J .
P. Falter, W. II. lu-aritig. William Tlghe. 11. L.
Travis. W. K. Kox, 1. o. Iiwvtr. 11. i.tir Living-
ston. Henry It. tiering, N. Holmes. K. K. White.
W. P. W heeler. Frank J. Morgan aixl W illiam
Neville, to secure the payment of the sum of
t'.'i't. and upon which there Is new due the sum
of t-ViO and Interest. Hefault having been made
In the payment of said rum and no suit or other
proceeding at law having been Instituted to
recover said debt or any part thereof, therefore
I will sell tho prot-erty therein dc serleed. viz:
The rlattMuouth Journal printing orlice ouif.t.
cuiiMfiing or one t oumry t ampi-eii press, one
eighth medium yjU press, all type of every de
vcrtpilon. lin jo.iig stones, stand, racks, eaes.
cabinet and all printing material and all other
property of whatsoeverdescrlpllon of the I'latts
month Journal printing office, and the good will
of the sail HaltMiioiith Journal neM't-er
Is alo mortai:ed herewith to parties of the
ffor.il part. All sall pro-rty Is situates In
i'latttmoulh. t at county etraka. at public
auction at the iirew tull Jlng on Main street
t t cell Third and Fourth streets In the city tf
PlsttMDotith. Cns county Nebraska, on ibe 1'Tch
lay of Way, l-V at 1 o'cloek p. H. of ssld day
Kr himself and a agent for oilier mortgagees
Iated May 1. I "..
1H virtue of an order f a;e Imu d 1 v ". 11
Hearing, clerk of the dlHrtct court within and
for "asi county. Nebia-lia. and t- me directed.
1 vtill uu the IIU Oat ot June A. 1 1-.V ml 10
u'cUm k a lit. of said d' "t the sooth doir of
the loiiri liou-t in the ilty of I'Uttsinoi.ih, in
said -mint) . sell at piiHti- auction, to the high
est bidder for -."?. H. e following real estate
I., wit: The eo-t hair K ',' of the northwe-f
quarter N W of no:t:tat quarter iN K
4i of section ii oiMl. township twelve (I3i.
tmnte- number thlrtevti i i:t. nd ttie east half
of liie south west juart-r tf the noribesM quar
ter of said sectl Mi i.ne 1 1 . eleeptlng sx C rod
in width off the eat si Se of iat described
trart. and excepting rlk-M of way of the It. A M
H. It. t o., nil M-lng In t as county. enraka.
tog. ther with the privileges ei.d appurtenances
thereunto tr!onglricr in on j !seKppurtain!iir.
The Mine t elr.g levied upon and tuken the
properly of Charles Yaridcv enter and llsttle
Vandev'enter. defendant to sst:fy a Judg
ment of said court recovered by Auselmo n.
rulth, plaintiff, sgsli st said df fei dnnts.
.1 C. Kim anr.
si. i ti!T. C com t r ska.
Plattsmoulh. Nebraska. May 1. A."l. 1 ...
Notice to Creditors
TTr or Nrr.iinsK i st
Ca Coott. t"
In Y:i!.t Court.
In the mutter of th- etito i f Phillip i orn.de
Nt.llco Is her-'by s!ve:i th:it l!o t I 'nn r.n 1 !e
msiid cf all 1 1' rsoiiM a.'auist I'htilip ll..m.l.'
ceased, lste of said county and stiktc. will le
received, exaudued ;ud adjusted by the count)
court at the court luxiv Iu I'l itmouth. ou the
".d day of NoVfinlH-r, A l 1".'V at ten n"c lock
In the forenoon. Ai.d thai six niontr.s from
anil after the 2-1 duyof M.iv. A. 1 PVj. Is the
time limited for creditor -i rl I decease! lo
present their claim f .r ex jtupnitiv n nu t al
(ilven under mv h nd thl Is: rf Mi. v. A.
1 1. IrtO.
It . S. K"et. County Judge.
Notice of Probate of Will.
Statu or Nebraska.
Ca;o t'ol HTT, I
In C .mil v Court
In the matter of the last wPl and list no ut of
Frltx Krampean, deceased:
Notice Is hereby given that on the 21th dav of
Mav. a. I. 1SU"), at the OtHce of the county judge
in l'ldttsmouth. Cai a county. Netrsska.at the
hour of ten o'clock In the forenoon, the follow
ing matter will be heard and considered: The
petition of Casper Hornminn to admit to pro
tate the last will and testament of Frltx Kram
pean, deceased, late of South llend precinct In
said county, and for letters testamentary to Cas
Dated thl:ith day of April, A. D. lr.
Hj-order of the court.
II. s. Hamkt, County JudRo.
Notice of Probate of Will.
In tho matter of the last will and testament of
George llucbcl. deceased:
Notice la hereby given that on the 1st day of
June A. D. im5. at the otlico of tho ounty
JiuIkc In PlattHinoutli , Casa county. Nebraska,
at the ho'ir of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, the
following matter will be heard and considered:
The petition of Frederic ltuchel to admit to
robate the last will and testament of (ieorpo
luchel, deceased, lato of PUttsmouth iu said
county, and for letters of administration with
w ill annexed to Krelerirk ltuchel.
(rated this 7th day of May, A. 1. 1
Hy order of the court.
Ii. 8, Ramskt, County Ju-Jge.
Statk of Nkbuaska. I In County Court.
('ash Cocnty, I
To all peraons Interested In the estate of Letltlft
A. Johcvoi), deceased :
Notice la hereby Klveu that on tho 20th day of
My. A. D. lH'js, at the hour of ten o'clock a. u.
at the c -unty jude'a oilice In plattsmouth. In
said county, the petition asking for the appoint
ment of (loorgo P. N. Hurton aa administrator
of said estate wilt bo heard and considered, at
which time and place all persona interested
may appear and show cause, If any they have,
why he should not be appointed aa such admin
istrator. JJiiled this) first day of May, A. I) 1K95.
11. S. Kamukt, County Judge.
STREJGHT & SATTLER,
Siic.eior to Henry Ilwrk,
Htovea, Itangea, Pianos, Orirnna.
our.'if I'tfilliii 1 1 o n;l-Ji3 l i overy 1M
An investigation iacrt-tnln in convince
T. J. THOMAS & SON
KKI21 OS TIIEIK
HALE AT Til KIU
M EAT i
The best meats in the market.
PRESH - - -
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON,
VEAL, POULTRY. FISH.
OXTDESIE-D . - -
HAMS, HACON, CANNED
In fact, everything jou want that is
the most palatable for the table,
ami in the best stle and form.
Call and we will prove it.
T. J. THOMAS fc SON,
Fitzgerald blk. Main St , IMattsmoutb
First National Bank
OapitHl. paid up . . eou.uuu
or V K' Kits:
Oeohur E. Dovet Prcddent
F. B. Whitb Vice president
9. Walsh. . fabler
U.N.Dovkt Assistant Cashier
George E. Dovey. F. E. White. 1. Hawkgworth
9. Waugh and U. N. I)f vey.
Careful attention given to the Interests cf
customers. Collection made and promptly
remitted for. Highest market prlc paid for
county warrant and staus and county bond
DR. A. MATTHEWS,
Tlio Painless Dentist,
Weeping Water, Nebr.,
Makes a SpccU'jy of Fine Hold Fininps, Gold
aid Porcelain Crowns. Itride work, et.
TEKTI1 P'tsllIVEI.Y KXTICACTKH
WITHol T PAIN oli DANtiEU.
f t .iii cti.i.tiu i.
HAS 1'UKCIIASKl) THK
Sixth Streol Checkere.
AM) WILL RUN T '
ttal attention i Kuncr.iN. ilatwi ...Ibe
1:11 to a!I tr tins. "Prnp'ne. ml f bleiiy to
Zuchweiler & Lutz
Cor. Sixth and Pearl Sts.,
KEEP KVKKYTIlINll .IN THEIR LINE.
Give Good Weight,
VOt'K t.l'sTtlH IS StlLICITKIA
P. J. HANSEN,
l APLi: nud FANCY
- .rvrv i
FLOITR AND FEED
One d?or North of Postofiice
W. L. Douglas
C ?2! C2 Mlnr? is the best.
UVLVIIVIm FIT FOR A KING.
; IT. V - l INLAir&rAN'iAKCa
Over Ono Million People wear tho
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 ShQe
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
I hey fflv the bett valce for the money,
hey ttqual custom thee In style and fit.
Their wearing qualities era unsurpassed,
The price aro uniform," s tarn rrn on aola.
Prom Si to $3 eaved over other makes.
If your dealer cannot supply you .ve can. Sold try
1 1 i n T7 m
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