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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1878)
"rEDNESDAT, NOVEMBER 20, 1878.
It is poggcsted that Ben. Bntler
was Uie last of the "salary grabbers."
An other call Las been issued for
the redemption of H000.O00 in 5.20
bonds. San Diego count', California,
produces a million pounds of honey
Severe storms prevailed in North
England and throughout Scotland
on the 13th inst.
Doxxer & Co., East India mer
chants, have failed. It is said their
liabilities will reach $500,000.
The New York Sun throws
Tilden overboard, and says he can
not be a candidate of any party.
On the 15th, the settlement on the
stock exchange at Glasgow, was
marked by the default of five
The manufacturers .of Glasgow
will reduce workinghours one-third.
This conclusion will affect 80,000
Violent- storms have recently
-visited central Italy, and the damage
caused by them is almost un
paralleled. Hott, republican, for governor of
Peun., receives a majority over
Dill, his democratic competitor, of
A Berlin dispatch reports that
measures have been taken to in
crease the Russian army in time of
war by C32 battalions.
"W. H. Bekiiy was arrested the
other day at Brooklyn, N. Y., for a
$20,000 burglary committed in Chi
cago two months ago.
Senator Blaine has been chosen
chairman of the Republican Central
Committee for the state of Maine,
making the twentieth time.
A national trade convention was
organized last week in Chicago,
which has for its object the enlarg
ing of our trade with foreign coun
tries. During a term of weeks closing
late in October there were 102 Eng
lish and 72 Scotch bankruptcies, 29
winding-up notices, and 1,215 liqui
dations. The paint shop, saw mill, drying
room and shoemaking shop of the
Central prison, at Toronto, were
bumed xn the 13lh inst. Loss
The sentence of death was com
municated to Moncasi in prison at
Madrid .last week. He was very
composed, and showed no particu
lar concern at the announcement.
Three Sioux 6couts with 100 cav
alry commanded by Lieut. Elting,
on the 13th, took the trail of the
thieving Indians who aro supposed
to bo Little Wolf 8 murderous band.
The livery and sale stable belong
ing to Dorscy, Smith & Co, at Fre
mont was burned last week. The
fire originated in a defective flue.
The loss will reach $2,000 with no
CAn. John S. Sleeper, formerly
editor and part proprietor of the
Boston Journal, died on the even
ing of the 14th in3t., aged 84. Dur
ing Lib editorial career ho was a
A. L. Benedict and Mrs. Hcndcr
ehot, who recently eloped, were ar
rested at Sionx City, charged with
adultery, and have been brought
back to Yankton. Both have cot
Henry A. Schlhncker, who shot
and killed Florence Booth at Lin
coln not long since, was tried last
week, found guilty of murder, and
sentenced to be hanged on the 7th
day of next March.
Three managors of the recent
election in Williamsburgh county,
South Carolina, were arrested the
other day lor interfering with
United States supervisors. Other
arrests are expected.
Nkws by San Francisco under
date of the 13th iust., states that our
envoy to Japan Hon. J. A. Bingham,
departed for the United States by
the City of Tokio. Mr. Stevens,
Secretary of legation, will act in his
Full developments are not made,
but up to the 15tb, it is stated that
the body of A. T. Stewart has been
found and so have the robbers of his
grave also. The detectives know
the perpetrators, and in due time
they will be arrested.
The bodies -of four prominent
citizens of Zancsvillc, Ohio, were
6tolen from "Woodlawn cemetery.
The policeman who retook the bod
ies received a pistol wound from
one of the robbers, who had the
bodies in a wagon and wa6 trying
Some of tho heaviest iron firms in
London have given notice of a re
duction of wages of skilled work
men two shillings, aud unskilled
workmen one shilling a week. The
Boltou cotton spinners have decided
to mako a reduction of 5 per cent,
in the wages of their employes.
A good sample of voting down
south is found in the returns from
Edgefield county, South Carolina,
where the entire white population
does not exceed 3,600, aud from
which a democratic majority of
7,000, is returned. The republican
majority in that State is honestly
20,000, but the democrats return a
majority of 77,747.
Secretat Schurz left "Washing
ton City on the lGth inst., for St.
The Postmaster General has come
to the conclusion to recommend to
congress raising rates on second and
third class mail matter. -
Nine hundred indictments have
been found against illicit distillers
and other violators of tho revenue
laws at Charlestown, West Virginia.
Under a later date it is stated
that the report that Stewart's body
had been found and that the detec
tives knew the guilty parties, is not
Last week no Iesa than sixty-six
clerks on the contingent rolls of the
patent office were discharged for
lack of funds. At least one-half
Frank W. Taylor, paying teller
of the New York City bank, jumped
from the second story of a building
in East Brooklyn, fractured his
skull, and was otherwise. injured.
It is alleged that certain sugar
refiners are engaged in adulterating
refined sugars with poisonous drugs,
aud that the government officers are
making investigations of the matter.
At Preston, England, 350,000 spin
dles, 1,500 looms and 1,200 opera
tives arc idle. Many mills are
working from two to four days in
tho week. There will be much dis
tress. Four republicans and five demo
crats have been arrested at Philadel
phia by the United States marshal,
charged with returning more votes
than were legally polled. Bring
them to time.
Hon. John W. Merrett formerly
editor of the Springfield (111.) Reg
ister, the Salem A dvocate, and other
papers, and one of the oldest jour
nalist in tho west, died at Salem,
111., Nov. lGth, aged 73.
An other report from tho New
York police states that they have
dispelled the mystery of the Man
hattan savings bank robbery. That
ouc of the chief operators is in cus
tody, and that further arrests will
U. M. Bauhlman, Alfred Trodcr,
Samuel Puttcrbaugh, John Steele
and John D. Allen, the cashier and
directors of the First National Bank
of Xenia, Ohio, have been indicted
for embezzling and converting to
their own use money and bonds to
the amount of $05,000.
Prof. Elisua Gray of Chicago
was tendered on the evening of'the
15th a complimentary banquet by
his friends, as .a recognition of his
services to the telegraph world by
the invention and improvements ot
the tclcphouc. Several hundred
gentlemen were present.
As an offset to the petition of tho
non-morman women of Salt Lake
for the suppression of polygamy,
the morman women of Salt Lake
held a public meeting in the theatre
on the 16th inst., and passed resolu
tions justifying the patriarchal order
of marriage, aud endorse it, and
claim the right of its practice.
The English government has caus
ed a submarine cable to be laid be
tween Larnaca, in Cyprus, and
Cauca, Crete. By this new line the
islaud of Cyprus will bo in direct
telegraphic communication, by way
of the island of Crete, with Malta
and England, on the ouc hand, and
on the other, with Egypt and India.
Two parties of medical students
in Vermont went out after tho same
corpse. Tho first to. arrive on the
ground ambushed themselves and
let the second party exhume the
corpse, then rushed upon them with
wild shouts of "Body-snatchers I"
and "Arrest them 1" and when their
rivals had fled carried off the corpse
delicti at their leisure.
TnANKs to Hon. Edward McPhcr-
6on, the able chief of the Bureau of
engraving and printing of the
Treasury department, for a copy of
his report, for the year endiug June
30th, 1878. The appropriation for
the year was $820,330, and there is
au unexpended balance on hand, of
$053,245.97. Tho country wants no
better evidenco of faithful attention
Governor Slas Garber has
issued his proclamation fixing
the 28th of Nov., as a day of thanks
giving. Ho requests the citizens of
this State to observe tho day bv
laying aside their daily cares, and
in such public and private manner
as may seem befitting, acknowledge
thanks to God for the mauy bless
ings bestowed upon us, individual
ly and as a community.
The election and other laws have
been so shamefully violated in the
Southern States, and the frauds
growing out of the plain violations
of law so brazen that even the dem
ocrats in the north begin to admit
that such loads are more than their
party will be able to carry. It is
6tated that the administration at
Washington have in contemplation
the removal of all federal officers in
the south aud fill them with men
who have the courage faithfully to
execute tho laws.
David and Jas. Taber were broth
ers, living near Binghampton, N. Y.,
who. quarrelled one day last week-.
David seized a pitchfork, knocked
James down and efabbed him in the
chest fifteen or twenty times. He
lived but a few minutes. David
then went to the woods .and blew
out bis brains with a shot gnn.
Last week twenty-five head of
horses were stolen from the North
Platte aud Rush creek. There is no
doubt but the Indians did the steal
ing,, as moccasin tracks were discov
ered at daylight. The stock men in
that region make bitter complaints
against tho state aud general gov
ernment because they won't protect
their interests in that region and
drive away the Indians.
The treasury department has be
gun the purchase of gold bullion at
Denver, Col., buying directly from
miners, paying them in greenbacks.
The department expect to buy .at
least $20,000 a week for some time,
and extend its purchases to all the
gold regions in the Black Hills
country. The department pays
miners the full value of their gold,
charging only the cost of assaying
and sending it to Philadelphia to be
J. B. Finch, the celebrated tem
perance worker, who has been lec
turing for some time at Omaha
closed his labors iu that city last
week. The Republican says "for
fully forty consecutive nights he
addressed crowded houses, has held
sixty-nine meetings, and the number
of working temperance men has in
creased from 20 to 7,000. From the
single weak organization the num
ber has increased to twenty or more
all strong, energetic lodges."
TnERE having been somo com
plaint about the killing of colored
citizens in Tensas parish, Louisiaua,
Mr. Zacharie, of Now Orleans, was
sent there, on behalf of the demo
cratic authorities, to inquire into
the facts. Ho reports that, in the
course of a thorough investigation,
he had only been able to hear of
murder of twelve negroes. He is
apparently under the impression
that a great deal toonuch fuss has
been made over so small a matter.
The effect of the election has been
to equalize tho value of currency and
gold. It is now uuiversally regard
ed as certain that there will be no
tinkering with the currency during
the remainder of Mr. Hayes' admin
istration. The belief is that there
can be no inflation before 1881, and
by that time the country will have
learned that specie payment is not so
bad a thing as the greenback and
democratic orators have represented
it to be ; it will have learned that
prosperity cannot bo made by con
gressional tinkering of the currency.
It has recently transpired that the
mo6t brutal aud inhuman treatment
of patients in the Ohio asylum for
the insane has been carried on for
some time by a Mrs. Brown who
had charge over certain wards in
the institution. She and theattend
auls uuder her were under oath
bound secrecy, not to disclose tho
fact that they were daily in tho
habit of taking patients to the bath
house and ducking them until they
were nearly strangled to death or
promised submission. No one
knows how many of these unfortu
nates have been hastened to tho
grave by this cruel system of duck
ing. The affair is being Investigat
ed. For tho Journal.
Creston-A Golden Wedding.
On Tuesday of last week Nov.
12th, Mr. and Mrs. John Drake of
this place celebrated the fiftieth an
niversary of their wedding. A large
company of friends and neighbors
assembled at their residence at noon,
to congratulate tho happy couple on
tho interesting occasion. Mr. and
Mrs. Drake are natives of New Jer
sey, and have till about a year ago,
spent tho whole of their long and
honored livcs-.iu that State, chiefly
in the city of Newark and vicinity
of New York city. Mr. Drake has
been a successful, commercial man,
and can now in his old age take the
world easy. About four years agor
two of his sons-in-law with their
wives and children removed from
tho great hivca of industry in the
busy cast to try their fortunes at
farming on the rich prairies of Ne
braska. Tho old couple did not at
all approve of the move oX the
younger people to tho "wilds of the
Great West." However, after pay
ing a visit or two to the West they
fell so much in love with Nebraska
that they have now settled down
besido their children here, thor
oughly enjoying the quiet primitive
mode of life in "Prairie Land," and
will probably spend the remaining
portion of their lives among us.
After a sumptuous dinner, served
up in the best of stylo (to which by
the way the assembled guests did
ample justice), the company were
entertained by hearing read a num
ber of letters of congratulation from
children aud other friends iu the
far east, all expressing their deep
regret at their inability to bo pres
ent. Thoso especially from their
only sen in New York city and two
daughters in the same neighbor
hood, were deeply interesting and
reflecting equal credit on parents
and children. They were full of
touching expressions of filial love,
and gratitude for parental fidelity,
care, good example and early traiu-
Jug in the doctrines and duties oft
life and religion. Mr. and Mrs.-'
Drake are evidently blessed'In their
"A paper of an interesting charac
ter prepared by Mrs. Drake was
also read, reviowlng the wonderful
inventions, such as railroads, tele
graphy, etc., changes and improve
ments in almost everything, that
have taken place within her recol
lection, a paper which reflected
credit on both her head and heart.
Tho Rev. Mr. Wilson, of Madison,
and Rev. Christison, of Columbus,
who were present, along with other
friends and neighbors, also gave
short addresses. Appropriate pres
ents were not wanting. The day
was beautiful. The golden beams
of the Autumn sun wcro in sympa
thy with the golden wedding,wbich
altogether was a most interesting
and enjoyable affair to all, but, to
none so much as to the cheerful,
hale and happy couple, who have
now entered ou the 51st year of
their wedded life, which scarcely
one couple in a thousand are'Bpared
to do. Tho bride is 72, and the'
groom ono year youuger, and both
would pass for eight years younger.
Mr. and Mrs. Drake, in religion,
are Presbyterians of tho 6taunch
and sterling New Jersey type.
Mainly through their liberality, in
fluence and efforts preparations aro
almost completed for tho erection
of a neat church building at Crcston,
where a small congregation already
exists, and which will bo a great
convenience to tho people of that
neighborhood, who happily aro a
moral and church-going people.
The wish of all is that Mr. and
Mrs. Drake may be long spared to
be a comfort to each other aud to
their children, and a blessing to so
ciety around. n. c.
m. Menice lost a boy three years
old, the 27th ult., of Pneumonia.
Mrs. Ella Owens of Fairview,
daughter of Dr. Snyder, died on the
3d, leaving a young husband and an
infant daughter but a few hours old,
and numerous friends to mourn her
loss. The bereaved parents and
friends have the sympathy of all who
were acquainted with tho deceased.
She was yonng, fair and generous,
and none knew her but to love and
Mr. Charles Sheldon, while feed
ing a threshing machine, on the 4th
had a finger cut off by the band
The whooping-cough is the order
of the day, several families being afr
flicted, but as yetall are doing well
Fall plowing i3 badly behind, com
paratively little having been done.
Mr. Kittleson from Wisconsin has
sold a do7.cn or more StougKton
wagons hereabouts. H.
Ed. Joukkal: I observe iu the
last Era this item: "Rev. E. L.
Sherman aud Rev. J. Reed loft for
Norfolk to attend the ordination of
a new Congregational church iu that
place." I have been a Congrega
tioilalist a good many years, but I
never knew before that we were in
the habit of "ordaining" our church
es. I do not know what new ways
these new parts will invent, but I
sincerely hope that there will be a
General Council of the denomina
tion before wc get to ordaining our
Y- LEGAL NOTICE.
STATE OF NEBRASKA,
Before H. C. Magoon, J. P., Monroe
ATecinct, 1'iaitc county.
Summons to Thomas Taylor, non-resident:
YOU arc hereby commanded to ap
pear before me, II. C. "Mngoon, .a
Justice of the Peace of said county, at
my office in .Monroe precinct, on" the
10th day of December, 1878, at 12 o'clock
M., to answer the action of J.unes Mur
ry, who sues to recover $75.00 on a
certain promissory note, drawn by you
and payable to the plaintiff, Jamc9
Slurry, now due and unpaid.
If Vou fail to aypcar plaintiff will take
judgment by default for $75.00 and $2J.G7
iutcrcst money nnd nil costs of 6Uit not
to exceed $50.00.
Witness my hand this 11th day of
445 4 H. C. MAGOOX, J. P
Y MORTGAGE SALE.
BY VIRTUE of a chattel mortgage
executed by August Pfcffer, to
John Elston, dated August 2Sth, 1878,
aud recorded In the office of the County
Clerk of Platte county and State of Ne
braska, en the 28th day of August, A.
D.t 1878, in Book C. of Chattel Mort-
fages, on page S53, upon which default
as been made. I will expose for sale at
public Auction on Thursday the 12th
day of December, A. D., 1878, at 1 o'clock
in the afternoon, at the Court House in
Columbus. Platto county, Nebraska, the
property described in said chattel mort
gage, consisting of one black horse,
about eight years old, and one brown or
bay stallion about twelve years old:
amount due at lirst publication, $5C50
and costs. JOHN ELSTON,
Bv John J. Rickly, Agent.
the County Court for Platte county.
In the matter of the adoption of Edward
Mister, a minor.
NOTICE is hereby given that applica
tion in due form has been tiled in
said court praying for the adoption of
Edward Mister, a minor, son of William
T. Mister, deceased and Jane Lloyd
(late Mister) by David Thomas and Mary
E. Thomas his wife. Said application
will be heard at the County Judge's of
fice in said county on Thursday the 12th
day of December 1878 at 2 o'clock P. M.
when and where all persons interested
may appear and be heard.
John G. IIiggins,
445-4t. County Judge.
v Book-keeper, Keporters,
SrfT Operators, Teachers,
JAEGGI & SCHUPBACH,
(Successors to A. Ilenry)
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, BUILDING TAPER,
Oak Lumber and all Hinds of Moulding.
GL H. KKAU8E & SONS,
(SaeetMOn to W. H. WI5TERBOTH1M,)
STOVES AND TINWABE.
pocket and Table Cutlery
: ' Nebraska Avenue.
Dave always been the Hotto of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS & SHOES, I FANCY NOTIONS,
Hats and Caps, Gloves and Mittens.
"VVe are also Headquarters on
Millinery, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, and Ev
erything kept in a First-class Millinery House.
Talk is Cheap, but We will nob be undersold by any
' Straight Dry-Goods House in the West.
A Child can Bay as Cheap as a Man. Ono Price to All is Onr Motto.
I ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF HENRY'S LUMBER YARD.
jGUS. A. SCHRCEDER,
Rooking 3E heating
Shelf and Heavy Hardware!
; E0FE, HAHS AND IB0N,
Copper and Tinware
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
"Wc would call the attention of the
public to the fact that wc arc enabled to
btll our goods cheaper than any house
ELEVENTH STREET, directly south oi
A. llcnry's Lumber Yard. 407-x
J. C. ELLIOTT,
AfiKNT FOIt THK
STOVER WIND MILL
$20 OSCILLATING FEED MILL,
And All Kinds of Pumps
Challenge Wind and Feed Mills,
Combined Shelter and Grinder,
. i Malt 3Iills, Horse Powers,
Corn Shelters and
' Fanning Mills.
Paraps Repaired on Short Notice,
v Fanners, come and examine our mill.
You. will find one erected on 12th St.,
east of, Hammond JIousc,in good running
(i . School IleekH.
'1 I will furnish School Books for intro
duction at the following price viz:
Harper's Introductory 'Geography $ 45
1 V- School "94
J . .' U. S. First Reader 12
a " Second 4 19
,i" " Third " 27
" " Fourth " 42
" " Fifth fio
. 'I " Sixth " 69
Sainton's Language Primer 22
' " Lessons 28
i y " lirammnr 4fi
Grammar & Composition. 60
French's Common School Arith CO
" Elementary for thcSlatc.. 28
Mental Arithmetic 27
." FirstLcssons 18
Dalton's Physiology 75
Scott's U. S. nistory (small) f2
" " " (large) 7o
Copy-books per doz 103
Other books on catalogue at corres
ponding prices. Will sell books on time
S. L. Barrett.
Agent for narper's Text-book,
444-x. Columbus, Neb.
-If you don't believe it is good
VTc don't offer anything but
No. 1 Articles
SEND In YOUR ORDERS for CIDER.
TIIE FINEST AND HEST,
Hard-Coal Store in the Country,
Besides other kinds too numerous to
mention. l2TIIcating Stoves, with or
without oven attachment, at
Prices Lower than Ever Before.
R. T. DULLARD.
BULLARD & SMITH,
FLODB, FEED, 6B0CBBIES,
FRUIT, PROVISIONS, &c.
All Farm Products
Bought and Sold.
Highest Cash Price Paid,
Goods Exchanged for Produce.
USTGoods delivered anywhere in the
city free of charge.
NEW BUILDING OX llTII ST.,
Two Doors Cast of JTonraal Ofice.
Great chance to make
money. If yon can't
set sold you can tret
trrccubacks. We need
a person in every town to take sub
scriptions for the largest, cheapest and
best Illustrated family publication in
the world. Any one can become a suc
cessful agent. The most clcsrant works
of art given free to subscribers. The
price is so low tnat- almost everybody
subscribes. One a;;ent reports making
over $130 in a week. A lady agent re
ports taking over 400 subscribers in ten
days. All who engage make money
f3t. You can devote all your time to
the business, or only your spare time.
You need not be away from home over
night. You can do it as well as others.
Full particulars, directions and terms
free. Elegant and expensive Outfit free.
If you want profitable work send us your
address at once. It costs nothing to try
the business. No one who engages fails
to make great pay. Address "The Peo
ple's Journal," Portland, 3falne. 532-y
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH, DOOBS, ffllOffS,
n. " And BuildiiiP Paper.
Also constantly on hand an assortment of HARD WOOD and "WAGON STOCK
"We make CLOSE figures for CASH.
Yard JSESg SM COLUMBUS, NEB.
Will bo offered In
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my stock must be converted into cash.
Talk In cheap, lwt price tell,
1 have get the geod, aad am beM4 to well.
W. H. HEIDELBERGEE,
12th STREET, (2 doors
D. C. LOVELAND.
LOYELAND & ELLIS,
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS!
General Shop Work Done ;
ALSO, PLANING AND SAWING,
All Manner of "Wood Turning Done to Order.
ALL SIZES OF WELL TUBING CUT.
STOIC: FROSTS A SPECIALTY.
BUILDINGS MOVED IN TOWN OR COUNTRY.
ALL STYLE3 or DOORS and WINDOW FRAMES Made to Order.
Feed and Meal always on Hand for Sale,
Also, Lime and Hair.
E3-WILL EXCHANGE FEED OR 3IEAL FOR GRAIK.
One Block "West of the
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the FaU and Winter Campaign with an immense
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
Dry Goods have taken a hie
ana as i Dny my gooas sinewy iot casn, a win give my casiomers tne Ben
efit of it, and supply them with anything in my line at much lower prices
than they were ever known to be heretofore.
All I ask for is, give me a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
177, Proprietor of the Revolution Dry Goods Store.
A TV rBTR.Tr, A "NT
mm i u wmi,
T. Z. XI7CHX1L, X. 9.
Physicians ai Surgeons.
. S. KZSCtS, 1C S., 7. C. VSSXSt, X. S.f a Cub.
Mtiig R;u and Surgtou,
For the treatment of all clauses of Sur
gery and deformities; acuta anal
chronic diseases, dlseaies of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
J. M. HONAHAN,
XtRfu&t? ui diilir la
First-Class Work aid Good Materia.
GJTul! Helection of oaitern work al
ways on band. Bcpairing neatly and
Store ops. the Post-Office, on 13th St.
"OXT,CiHP''n9neB'' ya can engage
D JDjO JL in. $5 to ?20 per day made
by any worker oreitber cx, right in
their own localities. Patlcular and
samples worth ?5 free. Improve your
spare time at this business. Address
Stinson & Co., Tortlana, 3Iaine.
west of Hammond House), 2S0
L. F. ELLIS.
, COLUMBUS. NEB.
tumble in the Eastern MarketelaWv.
CHOICE LANDS FOR SALE
Ranging from $7 g $12.50
X VT X. K J of S V i and
w K or SiVK
X K i and R yt of X VT
X J and EKofSEjf
W JjorS W X and S E X
S E K nd E $ or S V,'
and 6 W ol S AV X
SKjf,8EK "f X" W K.
X K and S E K of S Xi
N lA, X V, of S E Jand Y
jors W X
SKofXEK and X J of
E X "f X "W X. X E X of
8 W X and S W X of
S W X
K X of X W J
X, X U' X of
srx oV x r x. e i of
STTKundX 14 of S Eli
S. T. It.
8 11' if 10 2w
K X and X AV X of X W X 20 HJ 2w
W&nndX'EK l Vi 2w
SEjf 12 It Zvr
JT. A. HEED,
13 Zttrtt, e;pitii Pst-2c.
Jfpn's and boys' suits made in tha
latest ty!c,and good tiM guaranteed, at
vnrv low nrices. Men's snitir W. nn tn.
J9.(i)t according to the goods and work.
i;oys' suus .j.w io j.w, according to
uring on your soiled clothing. A
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pear a good S3 new for ?1.23 421-y
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