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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1893)
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
FEBRUARY 9, 1893.
TO THE AMERICAN PRELATES.
TO Papa SaU Foraaal Kotiea af tba Aa
potntaaaat af Apoatotla Ikitofrnto.
j Some. FetoT4;The holy congrega
tion of the propaganda baa addressed
' the following declaration to tha Ro
man Catholic bishops in the United
Most Illustrious and Mast Reverend Sirs:
TIM supreme poollfl baa matt; reaeocs (or
Mdaess oa acMoat of tha distress wbkia Ua
Impotent aa4earon ( wtcbeo men aro try In
' la bring upon Cariatiantty. and especially ia
"' Europe. On taa other hand it isagreat eoo
oolatton to Mm to see the Interest in CatholJ-
ctam, with God's aid everywhere in the world.
- Tais is espeeUUy true of the gral repubUo
wbere, scarcely a centory ago, there was
.-hardly -TeatiaaLCaUoUcUj , in )be churcn. ,
Now it fioartshes ia the- great number r Its
- tahhful, its orders and hierarchy and hs large
t. oanatea of blabopa. Keeoarafred therefore.
- the po&titoalaaly fUa(tth-rawergy
the things pertaining to the good of religion ia
these parts, but has tried to show plainly his
1 t -Wben the cnWfrrsitT at Washington was
oened it pleased the pontiff to send a prelate
congratulate the bishops on the event and
la eneourage them to srill greater works. Now
l lea, separated by tbe ocean from the old
..world were first discovered, snd while tbe
; memory of the auspicious event is being eele
, frtreted la festlvsls. the pontiff, a great admirer
Of the republic, has sent the same prelate, u
. gaaa of the highest dignity, to testify to tbo
fopef regard. : , ' - --'
The ears of the most thoughtful pontiff his
' OOt rested here. .Sina? growth has broosht tbe
lroreh in Amerlua to the stage of maturity In
Which It ooht to bo favored witbnnoe Instl
lutiona with which the church has flourished
Ofeewnere, the pontiff does not desire that
there should be any obstacle o supplying
these aids of Christianity, wv 'by ttiere may
to closer unioa and where Uu unity
be more greatly inertia .
Bis holiness desims tbe coneregatloa of the
propagaada to signify to the bishops of the
United States that be has determined to ap-
Ipoirt the venerable Francis Sstoll, titular
1 I archbishop of Lepaiito. apostolic delegate to
J, UM UaJid4tea.;v This, moreover, according
lW..'0ae custom of the church, seemed appro
' ; yrlate to tbe state or dignity which the Catho
' lie .religion has attained is America, and
sa$oiaily.,ea.ajauat.tUMr,.peuulhir utroaav 1
', ttaneea. .
' Therefore.Aoubtless you, illustrious prelates,
' 'will receive joyfully what the pontiff has
thought it well to do for the honor and good of
the church. Wblle iuformlnv yoa of the most
wise detennlnauoc at his holiness we express
firm wish that yon will diligently ssstet the
Aistinguiahed man whom the pastor of the
' whole church has made delegate among you
fh everything pertaining to your affairs.
' Given at Rome by the sacred congregation of
' the propaganda, January, lt3 .
Vour grace's obodicnt servant,
CUT SHORT BY THE JUDGE.
Tba Right at th Piutcertons to Go
Homestead Is Virtually Cpbetd.
' PrrraBCBO, ro., Feb. - 4. During the
i cross examination of Captain Cooper
of -' tbo Pinke-rton service in the
trial of Jack Clifford, one of
the Homestead strike leaders,
Judge Stowe stopped the attorneys for
the defense, who tvere seeking to show
that tbe Pinkertons were trespassers
at Homestead, and said: "I won't al
low snch questions. These men were
going to Homestead on a lawful er
rand and had a right to go. These rioters
had no business there. Even if Pinker
ton men were going there without
commissions, they were justified in
doing-so,' Hnd no- one- had a right to
question it in this court. Such ideas
as you attempt to advance never have
been the 1 It is anarchistic to ad
vance 6ii entimenta, and I will al
low r . e to advance such ideas
' Mr. Brennan, who had asked the ob
jectionable question, tried several
times , to reply to the . judge, but was
silenced each time.
LITTLE ROCK'S BANK WRECK.
Frandolent Paper . Oatstanding;
Amount to St.S0O.0OO.
LmxE Rock, Ark., Feb. 4. The sus
pension of the First National bank
caused a profound sensation, but in no
way affected the other financial insti
tutions of Little Rock. The comp
troller of the currency has ordered
Examiner Galbreath to proceed to Lit
tle Rock at once and take charge.
Until that official arrives and learns
the exact amount of outstanding pa
per that is not recorded on the books
of the institution no one can tell what
the liab lities are. All kinds of ru
mors are afloat. Leading business men
say it will reach 81,500,000.
ANOTHER BLIZZARD COMING.
Intensely Cold Weather In Montana
' Stinnett polls' Coal Supply : Short.
St. Patjl, Minn., Feb. 4. Yesterday
Mother cold wave began sweeping
way from the North. At midnight
last night.it wu 44 degrees ,beow pero
at Swift Current, 40 degrees at" Havre,
34 below at Fort Buford and 30 below
at Helena, aU in Montana.
There is a shortage; of soft coal in
Minneapolis wiUi small' prospects of
(retting a supply until the last of the
week, as railway traffic is demoralized,
no trains being on tlmo. East bound
trains on the Great Northwestern and
Northern Pacific are from two to
twenty-four hours late.
CONFERINQ WITH LEADERS.
Preaident-Elect Cleveland and Noted As
aUtsaM Meat ta Private.
Nrw Yoaa Peb. 4. President-elect
Cleveland, accompanied by Don M.
Dickinson, came up from Lakewood
this morning and went to his office in
the Mills building Immediately. The
greatest discretlon.was used, in admit
ting callers and it soon became appar-
ent that a ' conference . of mora than
ordinary imnortance was - in nroarress.
Among the first to arrive was Senator
Carlisle of Kentucky. Later in the
day the fact developed that Senator
Gorman was present. At 1:30 o'clock
S Whitney and Lamont joined the dis
France Defends live Kbedlvw.
aris, Feb. 4. in tne cnambcr of
Wties vesterdav. M. Develle, min-
T of f oreiarn affairs, said that France
had decided not to renounce her secu
lar rkrhts in Eirvpt and that Bhe could
not accept the definite occupation of
Egypt by hngland.
A Banker Kditor's Troubles Begun.
SPKisoriBLD, Mo., Feb. 4. Mrs. W.
H Ellison has sued the SpringBeld
Democrat for 810.000 damages lor re-
flectinir on her character. The Demo-
craL has just been purchased by Bank
er L. H. Murray, who ia able to pay.
HER SATIN SHOE .gk
Ber satin shoe, so soft and-bright,
Tied with a knot of ribbon blue,
Is like a birti lu rhythmic flight
Uf r aatln shoe.
She waltsrs as the fairies do
IjmX bx Titania, tbrouch the tight
Of moon-beams and tbe silvery dew.
She's danced into my heart t-nlgfat
I'm quite undone. Ah, if she knew,
Would she discard in elnn spile
Her satin shoe?
William 11. Hayne ia Harper's Basar.
It) ways looked forward pleasantly to
oar arrival at linden, for as our train
of me ithuadarinf up to- the depot on
those long summer evenings Nellio
was often there awaiting my coming.
Faod while-Joe was . watering" tbo
engine I managed to have a few
pleasant ' words with her before we
were ready to start again. Then, as
the bell rope signaled "Go ahead,"
and I stepped upon the engine, she
waved me a pleasant good-by that
seemed to give me heart and strength
during the rest of my long ride.
We were to be married in the fall,
and all "went merry as " a marriage
bell," when an accident occurred to
me as I was running the "Firefly"
my 4ear old engine down to Linden,
which materially altered our plane.
I . had started four, minutes late,
and was going at a lively 6 peed, when,
as we swung around a curve, we saw
a man coming down the track, waving
. Whistling "down brakes," we were
soon at a standstill, and, leaving Joe
to take care of the engine, I hurried
foreward with tbo conductor, to see
the cause of 'the danger-signal. T Com
ing up with the flagman, we learned
that a freight train was off the track
a mile further ,npr the arpad;nnd for.
two whole hours we waited on tbe
main track, while the heavy freight
care were being unloaded and righted.
At last, "clear track" ras signaled
and I sounded the whistle for "all
"Pat her through pretty lively
when ycu get clear track," said
Charlie, the conductor. "I've, tele
graphed ahead, and well have right
of way from hero straight through.
Now, let her jump, Harry, and we 11
make up-time before we reach Sad
ler's. The night was npon us ere we
neared-3rtreti8eld'6, and. Joe and I
were seated at cither ; window, our
eyes fixed intently on the track ahead,
watching for any obstruction on the
shining rails, which were glistening
like silver serpents in the brilliancy
of our headlight. .
Marketfields lights came in sight,
and I threw the rope over my head.
A long, shrill whistle sounded over
the country announcing our coming.
As we swung around the curve I re
Good heavens, Harry: Look!
And-Joe's hand struck me a blow as
ho sprang to my side- In a sort of
terror, and, grasping the whistle rope,
sounded repeatedly: "Down brakes!"
I had seen it, too the figure of a
woman upon the track, running
toward us, as she wildly waved her
shawl in the air, one arm uplifted
warningly, her face turned full upon
us in an agony of ' terror," her flowing
golden hair lit up in the light of the
engine as we rushed down upon her
at a fearful speed. . I reversed the
wheels again and again, the whistle
hoarsely shrieking out its warning;
but too late too late! We were upon
her with a fearful shock," hurling her
far into the air, mangled and torn.
Amid the shrieks of the whistle we
rushed around the curve, our 6pced
Blackening, when, with a great bound
that shook the engine in every joint,
it sprang from tho ti'ack, plunging
into and ripping up the ties, twisting
the rails, lunging from side to side,
and then, pitching into the ditch
with a shock that flung me insensible
from my hold.
When I came to I was lying on the
floor of a farm-house, while close
around me were a crowd of anxious
spectators, from whom escaped
general , exclamation of joy as
opened my eyes and looked up
them. What did it all mean?
My fivst thought was of Nellio.
knew how anxious she would be.
knew all 'She would 'suffer until she
knew I was safe, so I asked for pen
and paper, that I might send her a
telegram, telling her that I was well
aud would' bo in Linden that ' night.
whero I would remain. This was
forwarded to her at once. They told
me then, in a ramblfccg way, each one
adding an item, tv4 story of the
A broken rail had thrown us from
tbe track; and tbe girl whom we had
killed had evidently; discovered It
while walking home upon the track,
and hurrying forward, had hoped to
warn us. had miscalculated tho dis
tance and speed of 1 the engine, and
had been struck before she could turn
from its path, having nobly sacrificed
herself in order to save the great
train and its precious load.
So much had been surmised of her
Intentions, and Joe and L of course,
confirmed the story. She was a lovely
girl of 17, the only daughter, they
said, of a neighboring farmer John
"Poor girl! Dear, noble-hearted
girl!" I said, wiping away the tears
that filled my eyes and choked my ut
terance. I sat silent for a moment, thinking
what I could do to show my sympathy
for tho poor parents in their terribly
sad bereavement. At last I called a
man to my eide one who seemed to
be giving orders and who seemed to
have the direction of matters, and
steadying my voice, said quietly:
"Where is she the poor girl, you
"They have taken her home; they
took her home as soon as she was
Identified, poor dear!,"
"If you please, I would like to go
there, if you taint they would see
me. God knows I did not do it, and
He knows that I would give this
right ami," I said, bitterly, thrust
ing it u; into the air, "to have saved
the poor girl; but I cannot rest easy,
I can never have an easy heart, until
I have gone to them and beard them
say with their own lips that they for
give me. You see," I said, sorrow
fully, "I didn't do it of course not
I didn't do it Heaven knows how
hard I tried to stop up short! But
the poor little thing ia dead! It is
11 ovr now; and it was 'Firefly' and
I who all. i! So, if you please, if
you would be' good enough' to go with
me, I would like to go down to them
and toll them In such words as I can.
howMSleir 'sorrow ris mine,kandhow
completely my heart sympathizes
with them to-night"
I was very stiff and sore and it was
with srrne difficulty that I walked
across the room, but he kindly gavo
me his arm, and I knew I could man
age to walk down to the Dixon farm
only a spare mile, he said.
I was putting on my hat in the hall
and adjusting my arm in a sling, pre
paratory to starting, when the tramp
of many feet was heard on the piazza
and the door was flung open. A man
stepped into the passageway and held
the door for those to enter who were
carrying the remains of some poor
victim upon a bioi
Who is it?" I asked softly, ad
dressing him who held wide the door.
"The girl," he whispered, as he
raised his hat.
Ah. poor creature! All I could do
for her now was to bow my head rev
erently, as they bore her past - me,
while my heart swelled with emotion,
and in admiration of her noble con
duct. ' .,
v They laid her down gently, and
then, taking off their rough - caps,
waited silently for further order. -:
The doorway was filled by those
who had followed the bier4, tho stair
way by those who had come out from
the rooms above, some with lights In
their hands, and all gazing earnestly,
almost curiously, upon the form rest
ing so quietly and peacefully in the
passageway. All was hushed and
still in the crowded doorway, upos
the crowded stairway, in the hallway,
where stood the six stout farmers
who had borne in on their shoulder
the bier on which lay the victim.
"Ah, poor child!" I said, while my
heart throbbed quickly, "how gladly
I would give my Ufa to restore yours,
so nobly, eo generously given!"
Then, in very lovo for . her she
seemed near and dear to me in death
I leaned over her, and taking one
of the dear little hands within my
own, kissed it and replaced it gently
under tho white sheet from which it
There was a bustlo in the doorway
as of someone passing through the
crowd, and sounds as of sobbing and
-Make way for the parents,", was
heard from the doorway, and the eager
crowd fell back respectfully as a plain
farmer and his wifo. camo forward,
filling the air with their cries. The
sheet was turned back from tho fea
tures of the dead girl, and
What! Was I mad? Shriek after
shriek burst from mo as I . flung ..'up
my arms wildly and fell prostrate
upon tho body of iny own loved one
What is there for me to add to my
sad tale? Need I tell you of the weary
months passed in delirium, the com
ing to, and realization of the horrible
But of Nellie my own little dar
ling. It seems that she had gone to
Marketfields that day and had intend
ed to return upon my train to Linden.
While waiting at the depot 6he
learned that the train was two hours
late and then decided to walk down
the track, and then off by a little side
road which led to the house of a
friend. Then as the time for tho
coming of the train came around.Nel
lie started for the depot, accompan
ied by a young hoy who carried a
lantern. While walking tho track
and within half a mile of the depot
they discovered the broken rail, and
Nellio bid tho boy run In hasto to the
depot with the tidings.
v "$be heard tbo whistle from the
train," said tho boy afterward, "far
down through the hills,and just stop
ped for. one minute, .while she caught
hep hand to her heart, .' and? ber face
turned as white as snow. 'Run! run!
Jamio!' she cried out, as though her
very heart were breaking. Oh, run!
run! for Heaven's sakeT And with
one awful cry, such as I never heard
before, she turned and fled down the
track, toward the coming train, away
in the darkness." ,,
When they found her lying at the
side of the track my heart , grows
sick as I write these last words they
mistook hor for a young girl of the
neighborhood, who had been seen on
the track shortly before. Of the joys
of the parents at tbe discovery of the
mistaken identity, and of my desola
tion, I Jieed not speak. Many years
have come and gone, but time does
not sof ton , my' grief, nor : efface frpm
my mind the vividness of my last'ride
to Marketfields. St, Louis Republic.
A Valuable Boy.
Lawyer Have you any reference
from your last place?
Boy Nope. I didn't like it, so I
got meself discharged.
"Hum! Why didn't you resign?"
"I was afraid if I left without bein'
sent off they might sue me for breach
o' contract. Good News.
She Weren't you engaged to a
He I thought I was, but it seems
there was a terrible mistake.
She In what way?
He She was asleep when she said
ef -New York Herald.
.5PRINQ1NO A TRAP.
Ha Toasted Her at Last a s Tends
Peddler, opening bU pack I have
here, madam, an improved rat-trap,
Woman of the Mouse We aro never
troubled with rats.
"Which can also be osed for crook
"We never use nuts of any kind."
"Or an a coffee rooster. Adjusted io
this manner it "
"We always bay our coffee roasted."
"Jost so. Reverting the wires that
form the upper portion aud bringing
down the sice-flaps thus we hove o de
vice for holding eggs when cook
ing" . . . i
"We never eat eggs."
"And by folding these wire loops, aa
yon see me doing now, it makes a ban
dy arrangement for holding o small
- "Haven't the slightest use for such o
"While by adjusting onother small
mirror in this position and another at
this angle, as you will notice, and
placing it in o kitchen window, for ex
ample, it has the curious effect of en
abling the observer, seated at oae aide
of the window and entirely out of
sight to distinctly through any
window that may be opposite and to
note what is going on Inside, aud all I
oak for this most useful and compre
hensive invention is seventy-five cents,
which is only about one-half-"
"I'll take it"
PREMIUMS WELL PAIO FOR.
Oastaoaars Oaaarallr Wvf TfcvoogO the
Nose for What Thar Oat.
These are trade inciters or sweeten
er," said the -proprietor of a wholesale
drughouse.os he opened o bos contain
ing rhUf o gross of what appeared to be
gold watches. "These gold filled
watches are gives a a bonus to dealer
to handle certain goods. One of these
watches ia given with every thousand
of cigars that he buys and five-cent
cigars at that A dealer can cover
himself with jewelry, fill his house
with pictures, have a piano and an or
. gan, a delivery wagon and a carriage
withouwpaying o cent The sale of
baking povrOer ia promoted by giving
clocks to dealers who buy o certain
amount, and wonderful to relate, o
fine lamp, retailing at 17.90, ia given
to tbe dealer who will buy 4.50 worth
of a kind of chewing gum. Delivery
wagons go with purchases of soap and
baking powder, and rood carta ore
given oway with a number of article.
Sets of bad room furniture or given
with a good sited deal in cigars; pic
tures with bottled whisky and other
things. Her' an aluminum watch
with a steel chain and the wotch will
keep time, too that is given to any
lucky dealer who will buy 13.30 worth
of cough drops. Office desks are also
given with cigars; so, also, is a ticket
to the world' fair and return. Simi
lar scheme go with eoffee and fancy
groceries. Who pays for it? Oh, the
customer, I suppose, but he , never
knows it." - J
After Hlsa, Too.
A child story comes from the lively
little town of Harrison, Ohio. A bad
small boy there crawled under the bed
when his 'mother wanted to punish
him. She couldn't get him out, and
she left him there until ' his father re
turned that evening from the city.
When the father came and was told
about the case he started to crawl
under the bed to bring forth his diso
bedient son, but was almost para!yzd
when the little fellow asked: "Hello,
is she after you, too?"
Scriptural Authority for Advertising1.
A reverend gentleman, who has
charge of the advertising of a promi
nent religious weekly, was recently
asked what scriptural authority he
could find for his occupation. ''Oh,"
he replied, that is easy enough. Ad
vertising not only has scriptural au
thority, but is of very respectable an
tiquity as well If you wi'l look in
Numbers, xxiv, 14. vou will find
Balaam saying, 'Come, now, and I
will advertise,' and Boaz says in Ruth,
iv, 4: 'And I thought to advertise.'
Advertising is no modern thing.
Crow Quills Make the Best Pans.
A quill pen maker says that no pen
will do as fine writing as the crow
quill. It requires the assistance of o
microscope to make a proper - pen out
of such a quill, but when made it is of
wonderful delicacy. .The microseoplo
writing told of in books of literary
curiosities was all done with a crow
quill. The steel pen of th present
have . very fine points, but somehow o
finer point can be given to a quill than
has ever been put on a steel pen, and
for delicacy nothing can equal it
Agala't the Oirla.
The Women's educational and indus
trial union of Boston has established
mending bureaus where unlucky bach
elors may carry their frayed and bro
ken garments, and for a ' small cost
have them put into good order. This
move seems to be rather unkind to the
marriageable girln, for such facilities
will doubtless- tend to confirm many
eligible men in their state of bachelor
hood, but it is unquestionably a boon
to the unfortunates who have to do
their own mending, or give away their
clothes. ' " '
About Qoill fens.
A quill pen maker says that no pen
will do as fine writing as the crow
quill. It requires the assistance of a
microscope to make a proper pen out
of such a quill, but when made it is
of wonderful delicacy. Tho microseoplo
writinir told of in books of literary
curiosities was all done with a crow
quilL The steel pens of the present
have very fine points, but somehow a
finer point can be given to a quill
than has ever ben put on a steel pen,
and for delicacy nothing can equal it
i. W. CASTOR,
J.P. BOUSE, V
k.JTs. I . i. M0TT,
THE FARMS 1IDT0AL MSORAllCE CO.
lNtiURB8 ONLtY FARM PROPERTY
I ARMERS. we invite your attention to tbe Formers' Mutual Ineuroao
I 0 " Company of Nebraska, If you are in want of Insurance you con net
L afford to incur in an other ooananv. and if vou do not mat Imimm.
now, write and get a copy of our By-law
are doing anyway, . .
Kemember we ore for awr only.
OBTAIN CHICAGO PMCES FOR ALL Y0IB
Tbwayieotklal te this your Butte. Poultry, Veil. Nay, CrmJn,
Wool, HM. to no. Broom Corn, Croon ord DHoefTrulto, Vo-otoMoo, or
aaytaiag yo aavs to as. Tfc fact that rou mj aave bean uis too ameiat at MM
for years la ao raasoa Uat yon stool aattno M4o so If rou eaa Ia4 a hatter masfcot. W
akssraodaltyof raertvlaf otonMoMOtooM from FAftttXM AMD PHtODUCCC?.
ana probably have th largest trade in this way of oay ou ta toi lorksl WMM roo
or looking aroiu4 f or the eaaaaatt market to Waktttbnr yovro4,aa4o aeomo
Ing la tbat way, H wfll aartaJaly pay vototmeoMttonttontotob on mo N3t
abls way ef tispastag Of four arednee. W invite aorreraec donos frees IKSIVirOA3,
ALLIANCES, 0LUC3,a4aU eraoatatton waeaiM tosMytaetr avawaAJraatm
tils market. If reasd. ws will sand you fret af eoarge ear gaily market noort, aWg
lDgdlralQMaa4auinforiaatlonM ft JTT irs'imslsU t
lag. When so rssaastad prosstda for abfymoot will be deaeeltod to me swart of to so
per with any whelaaals baas U Colsogo. lot as tear tttm you, tT-Ot
SuinicEO Lloimicon i Co.,
COUMISSIOM UERCHAUT8, 174 :ath Vit:r, Strcit C)Mi:
' - . . .. , ; ' , v. i " . . "-.:,,.:'.,
' Reference: Metropolitan Matwaol Book, Chicago.
?F NORTH BEND ' NURSERIES.
ft . c r -j ;;UMC SUPPLY CP . ::r.
Trees, Plants, Ornamental Trete, Shrubs w evergreen
Lorg Itock of Boat Old
for Clafcna at Law rrwa.
U. Band for trie list to
IVESTFALL MX CO.
SUte Alliance and well known ia Nebraska, Oar opeoialty Ccr LMCU C
Potatoes Onions, Apples, Cabbage. Itsy end Oct. Wtv ote.
hove a heavy gome trade in Nebraska and Wyoming- W novo aa establish
trade for all th above mentioned artioeo; and by shipping dfceot to u yoo wilt
get all tbe value there in in the good. 'Writ for price and tblpplag inotrmo
tions. Beferenoe: Metropolitan Notional Bonk, Kansas City, ISA
WEST FALL COMMISSION
v SILK DEPARTMENT.
WE OFFER THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL LOTS OF
B ELOW MARKET VALUE.
d -i Y"Y EZ fi tern of
r y-v q -Y tern of . our. wear-resisting , Black bati
g q Pattern
a-k -j rr r r tern of our Altsilk Black KevemWo
" No'better values have ever been shown in this city at price
Samples cheerfully sent to ontof-town customers.
h avden: 5bos.. r-zs
CORNER THIRTEENTH AND M STREETS, LINCOLN, NEB.
Three blocks from Capitol building. ' Lincoln's newest, neatest wj'jg
up-Sotel. Eighty neW rooms just op. ladudgf .large committoo
rooms, making 150 rooms in all. . , tf A. L HOOVER & bON, r rop r
W. 8. trSTH. ftaer-
, (v K&aJI aJt s JUWT
and Oonttitutian and leora what
and New oort of arwerry I
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Wo Doll to All for Gash end to
All for tho Oaxao
We guarantee the price on every arti
cle is our store and will refund the money
who think they have paid tao
Is that ia the way you like to ce
busmesa we want your traae. warn
those who cannot .(m at the store ta.rt
for samples. Tours, Eto. wv ..
UHLEa s PAIIII3,
give you a 19-yard Dress Pa
elegant Black Gros Gf
give you a 12-yard Dress Pat-
give jou a 12-yard Dreaa
of our All-silk Crystal Bens
give you a 12-yard Dress Pav
We will give you a 12-yard Dress Pa
, tern of extra good quality- Black, FaiBe
'FraBcaise Silk. vv.&isv: ' 'i--V.
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