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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1885)
8 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE , FRIDAY. DECEMBER 4 , 1885.
THE DAY'S ' DOINGS AT HOME ,
Contesting the Legality of the Act Extend1
ing the Limits of the Oity ,
LAUER AND HIS FINANCES.
Deeply Interest Inir Developments
Caught on the Cars-Court
and I'ollco News ,
An Important Case.
Acnsowfts filed in tlio district court
jestcrday which is of great importance to
the city. It Is entitled John 1. llcdiek o
al vs the City of Omaha. It contests the
legality of , the legislative act , parsed in
1807 , which extended the city limits
northward from Nicholas street.
In 1870 Mr. Hcdlck purchased
from Henry H. Myrcs n large
tract of land , which is now known
as his property , and on which IIP resides.
Thin land was obtained some ten years
before by Mr. Myrns from the govern
ment. At the time Mr. Itcdlclc purchased
this property , there were not half domi
houses north of Nichols street and most
of the land north of that street was
used for farming or pasturage pur
poses. Notwithstanding tills , in ISiiil
some of the eitl/.cns of Omaha procured
the passaL'CiOf a , legislative act , carrying
out the city boundaries two miles trom
Nicholas Mi-col , which nt that lime was
tlio city limit , on the north. This
then tl'irrw Mr. Itcdick's property
within the city corporation limits , and
made it subject to the municipal rate of
The petition goes on to slate
that. tlio passage of the act
was procurou by fraudulent means ;
that one or two members won ; sent to the
state capital with tlio understanding that
they woreto work for the bill : that
these members misrepresented to
the other legislators the F/.C ! and
importance of Omaha , and thus
procured the passage of the act ordering
the extension of tlio limits. At this time ,
the petition states , the population of
Omaha did not exceed -1,000 or 5,000.
Vurtlicrmorc , it is alleged , the men who
procured tlio extension act had the lim
its so arranged that their own property
was exempt from city taxation.
The petitioners ask that this legislative
act of 18t ? ( ! bo declared illegal and void ,
'ami * that ! ? 3(5J ( 85. accumulated citv
taxes on the property aforesaid , be can
from the Xail Works
At I-M. Ijiiucr'H "Pin Jloney. "
Lauer lias resigned from the supcrin-
i % ' tendency of tlio nail works ; his rcsigna.
i tion has been accepted ; accounts ad
justed and found to be , it is alleged ,
$900 overdrawn , which last , however , is
is all the regular way , and itoos not it
is understood , reflect on him in tlio least.
Tliero it something a little remarkable
about l.auer's connection or disconnec
tion with ( lie nail works , for whereas
when investigation was made yesterday ,
attaches of the concern , who ought to
know , denied his resignation , and de
clared furthermore that , "bah , pooh ,
stulV , etc. , " such a step on Lauor'a
part would not bo entertained
for a moment by the director. * .
Credit was givrn to this statement , and
it was reproduced in the J5ii : : last eve
ning. Tlio publication was greeted with
great indignation by a nail works ollicial ,
who declared it a base attempt to put the
company in the light of supporting Lauor ,
and all that sort of thing. Certain it is
Unit the unfortunate superintendent had
to resign , as ho was hardly situated .so as
to conveniently attend to the duties of
Altogether , Lauer's financial condition
and the record of his private and domes
tic economy arc matters hard to reach ,
and yet they will be important questions
in the pending trial. One of Mr. Thurs-
ton's most cfteotivo points lies in paint
ing tlio nobility of Laner's character ,
manifested in deeding all ins property to
his wife and leaving himself penni
less. This transaction is one of the
most intangible on record. The amount
involved in Mr. Lauer's cstato and the
parties to whom it pertains are nndis-
covcrablo , at least for public print. The
situation seems to bo that tlio property is
in the name of Mrs. Lauer , ' to uo used by
Laner during his life and after his death
to revert to Mrs. Lauer's relatives.
Mrs. ( ioeltildns , it appears , has some
points at hand which may signify a great
deal at strong variance" to his alleged
liberality to Ins outraged wife.
"Sallio , " s-aid Mrs. Goetchiiis , "fro-
qucntly complained of her husband's
closeness and parsimony She lias told
me that he suldom gave her
money and I know that she
bought quite all her clothing
during her married life witli money Hint
I gave her myself. She was never bitter
in these complaints , but excused Lauor
by saying that lie was .saving Ills money
to pay on his property. After the recon
ciliation I gave Sallie $104 , placing it on
interest at her command. Lauer from
the day he learned of it never rested
until lie had possession of the money , and
goodness only knows what became of it.
No , neither ho nor Sallie worn spendthrifts -
thrifts , It was very little , indeed , that
Sallie received from her husband. He
gave her a diamond ring as
tlio engagement token and upon their
marriage presented her with a gold
watch. On the day of tlie funeral ho
offered mo the.se articles but I refused
them , tolling him that it was tlio occa
sions for such considerations. A day or
two later ho sent them to mo. I know
nothing of tlie disposition of his property ,
and do not understand the transaction
at all " ' -
, . .
Continuing * tlio conversation Mrs.
( lOutchliiHdropped .somo statements
which form important points in the case.
"Sallio was always very reticent to mo
upon the .subject of her relations with
her husband. Within a month following
her marriage 1 noticed that she was
pining and lading. I piled her witli all
manner of questions , but it was only
at long ; intervals that she would
say anything , 'I ' know though
tiiul she was not happy with Lauer. Oil ,
yes , I think that NIO ! loved him when she
married him. When , after the first sep
aration , she returned to him , 1 told her
to exercino some Independence and to resist -
sist his crnolty. Toward the last and re
cently I cannot say exactly when she
told me she had reproached him when ho
1 upbraided her , and that thu show of
spirit had boon so successful that she re-
grattcd not having followed that policy
from the start. They certainly had
trouble sineo the reconciliation , lor on
several occasions tdio loft him , but ho ,
overtaking her on the way homo , would
ciiiolo her into returning. As to Salllo's
relations with Miss Minerva Lauer ,
] am constrained to believe
that they were not good , as Sumo often
told mo ( hat her sister-in-law would h\vn :
nothing to do with olthor her or her
friends , making Ilio oxonso. if 1 ix-mom-
lirr rightly , that she did not care for
married ponnlo. I knoiv that once when
Jealh'd at Salllo's house , Miss Minerva
to come dowii from her room to
sc mo. "
It i very evident that thorn nro mini-
bt'rloss points In tills cnso which the pro-
Jhnlniirv examination failed to bring out
nnd wlilcli will in time lend additional
luterctt to the trial.
A FUCITIV13 DUUTOU.
How n riinyctmc Atmoondct-'s
was Stopped Hei-c.
Deputy Sheriffs Crowd ! and Kwincr
made a neat and clever capture } cs-
Up to December 1 , Frederick Landau
was a wholesale liquor dealer in the city
of Cheyenne , Wyo. Just a little prior
to that date lie made quiet disposition
of his affair ; in that city for an amomi !
approaching $5,000 , sent his wife on to
New York and prepared to follow. On
the evening of the 1st he glided out of
Uhoyenno on a freight train , but al Den
ver Junction he transferred his elegant
pi'ispii to the regular passenger ,
which reached hrro this morn
ing. It happened thai Landau
owed P.iloy & Dillon of this city a little
matter off 000 , but of course ho had no
time to consider so smalt an item. Messrs.
Itiloy & Dillon were , hoWovcr , given tele
graphic information yesterday afternoon
of Landau's eastward flight and at 7:50 :
this morniiig tlio two deputy shprifl' < wore
at the Union Pacific depot. The
ox-liquor dealer was not such a "pi-ijr
to be trapped like that , so ho dropped
from the train at the Kleventh street cros
sing. Messrs Crowd ! and 1-lwinir sur
mised this and consequently , waited until
1)0 ) : when the Kansas City train was
about to pull out at theHiirlington &
Missouri depot and at the critical hour
onU'rod the car * . Tliero sal Mr. Landau
with the important bearing of a emi
grant for Canada when the ollicors
introduced them-ulves , and asked the
pleasure of his company up street.
Landau collapsed , but retained Mtlliclont
strength to roach a hack , lie was taken
to the jail , whore Mr. Hiloy called upon
him. jt was stated in the telegram that
thu prisoner had $1,101) ) on Ins person ,
but tlm search revealed only § 175 ,
his wife having gouo on with the
bundle. Ho agreed in a minute
to come lo terms and wired his wife to
place * liOO to tlm credit of 11 Hey & Dillon
in the Fourth National bank of New
York. No reply had been received this
afternoon and Landau is still In jail.
A man who was with him and whom
he claimed to bo his barkeeper , or some
thing ot that character , was jailed with
Tlio Millet Divofoc Suit.
The following is from the Denver Tri-
buiio-Uepublican of December 1st , and
narrates the latest phase in a sensational
suit , the principals in which arc well
known hero :
IJyron Millet has filed an affidavit in
tlio superior court , wiioro his wife , Mary
K. , is slicing for a divorce and alimony
that nuts tlio phiiutiffin a bad light. Ho
says ho was cajoled by plainlitVinto mar-
riaftc , by her representing that she was
virtuous , and that her alleged Illegiti
mate child was her younger sister , whoso
father was now dead ; that shortly after
their removal from Omaha to Denver ,
his wife's mother , sister , brother ami the
alleged illegitimate child came to Den
ver and squatted in liis
Campa-strcet house so that lie
had to leave it ; he then believing
thai plaintiff , in connection with her
mother's family , intended to got rid of
him by foul means for the purpose of
getting his property ; that the plaintiff
and family and alleged illegitimate child
arc still living upon and enjoying his
premises and properly ; and the affiant
believes that the enl object plaintiff had
in marrying him was to defraud and
blackmail him out of his property , and
compel him to support her said family.
This the anianl offers to prove by.sulti-
cienl evidence , and , therefore , prays the
court in ay allow him to amend his cross-
complaint in that regard , for the purpose
of showing fraud to annul said marriage.
General Passenger Agent Morse , of the
Union Pacific , loft lor the east yesterday.
The Ilcatrico mayor and committee of
aldermen now in the city , called upon
General Manager Calhiway yesterday
to pay their respects.
J. A. Monroe , of Kansas City , is in the
George Olds , traffic azonl of tlie Mis
souri Pacific , with headquarters at St.
Louis , is in the city.
D. McCool , manager of the St. Joe &
Grand Island , is in the city stopping at
T. M. Martinet to , the general attorney
of the H. & M. at Lincoln , is in the city.
13. T. Dickinson , assistant , general su
perintendent of the Union Pacific al Den
ver , is in the city.
D. O. Clark , general coal rtgcnt of the
Union Pacific , loft for thecaslycstorday.
Jas Gibson , traveling agent for the
Northwestern at Madison , VVis. , was in
tlio city yesterday on his way to Cali
fornia , with nn excursion party of fifty
The men in the shops gre.el Mr. Hack
ney's arrival with misgivings that iica'ds
will begin to drop to make room for fa
vorites loft in Topoka. The older shop
men. however , express themselves as .sat
isfied that Mr. Hackney will rccognty.o
the efficiency of the men who have Kept
tlio motor power of tlio Union Pacific
running smoothly enough in years
passed. The now mechanical chief .
ought to first go fool hunting with a sliol
gun and capture the reporter for the
contemporary who wrote the idiotic
slush concerning him yesterday.
Dr. O. J. Pfolfor , chief surgeon of tlio
Union Pacific al Denver , is in the city.
Tlio DaiiKCi-ons Kleetrlo Wire.
The annoyance caused by the electric
light wires seem" now to Iiavo boon
greater than was recorded yester
day morning. Hesides destroying
some very important parts in
tlio eleetrio room of No. U engine
house , it also burned out thrco of the re
lays at Iho oflicoof the Pacific Telegraph
company on Thirteenth street. The
destruction of these latter , I ho manager
of the ollicc ascribes to the defective
manner in which their line men had
strung their wire on eastern Dodge
street. From the otllco , to the
smelting works , the Paeillo stretches
its wires on the poles of
the Thompson-Houston Electric Light
company to the smelting works. 'Iho
wires wore badly placed , so much so that
they came in contact with the electric
llghl wire. The combined weight pressed
down'upon tlio lire alarm wire and sent
the current along it which burned the
repeater , From this point of view it
would seem tlr.it Iho .Pacific will bo coin-
pulled to boar the burden of the oxnon.so.
It is now removing its line and placing
it highest upon the poles , so us to keep it
away from nil further contact with small
Police Court Docket.
Yesterday morning Judge Stenbcrg
disposed of Iho following cases :
Libbio Henry and Geo. Patrick , distur
bance of the peace , $ > and costs.
( iranyillo Thompson , disturbance of
the peace , $5 and costs.
Charles Harrison , vagrant , 10 days In
tlio county jail on broad and wator.
Will Patrick nnd John Maher , vagrants ,
ordered out of town.
William Doud , drunk and disorderly ,
BO l''ny 5O
Fifty patterns line Chamber Sctsnn all
woods , ut greatly reduced prices , Will
continue only until sold.
CIIAS. SiuvniucK ,
1300 , 1209 and 1210 Fjirnam street ,
THE DEAF MUTE INSTITUTE ,
Something About the Institution and Its
THE GREAT AURAL METHOD.
And a Practical Illustration of HH
Hesnltfi Scrtfl'old ami Noose
Tlie County's Ilcnc-
Tim Dear and Dumb.
A representative of the Hii ; : visited the
deaf niul dumb institute Wednes
day evening and s > pent a picas'
nnt half hour Roing throiigli the
various building ? . A fen" Imsty ob
jorvntious were jolted down \vlilcli arc
The Institution ll\\i \ \ year 1 < ? in a nour
ishing condition. Under the superintend-
oncy of Prof. Gtllp plo it is making
rapid headway , and never at any timu in
iU history has ili outlook boon so llatlor-
ln # as at present. Tliero are now 100
pupils in attendance. The number is
increasing every day. Kight teachers
are employed till" year.
A number of improvements have been
inadu within the past year , which great
ly add to thoeflioiciuyof tlio institution.
In the first place a now briek cottage
building has been nearly completed-wl-
ing,000to , be occupied by the teachers.
Iiiasiinic.li as the aiiprotiriation for the
building gave out before the work could
bo completed , several of the npuer rooms
have not been liiii > hctl , They will bo com
pleted when another appropriation is
made by the legislature. A well ! > 00 feel
deep has been sunk , which supplies tlio
purest of water to the institution. In
thin connection il might , also be stated
that a new system of sewerage has just
boon completed which allbrds the build
ing and grounds a perfect drainage.
Next to the well bouse is the machine
lioiis-c , in which are the carpenter shops ,
furnishing the boys interesting and in
structive diversion , the printing ollleo ,
etc. , etc. On the basement amHirs-t lloors ,
also , are tlio washing and ironin" rooms ,
together with the boiler ami engine
rooms. There arc three engines in ue ,
one for running tlio electric light ? , with
which the buildings are now equipped ,
and two for forcing the steam ami hot
anti-cold water through the pipes. The
electric engine is of the improved Weston -
ton nuiko , and i.sa very powerful ono.
The main building has been thoroughly
repainted and renovated this venr. II
presents : i cheerful and decidedly homelike -
like appearance. The structure may be
described as a long rectangle , Hanked on
the north and south sides by two wing * .
In the south wing , lirat tloor , are Hie
girls' reading rooms and sewing rooms ,
while on the north wing , on the corre
sponding-floor , arc the rooms for the
boys. Tlio two sexes are only allowed to
mingle in the recitation and 'dining room
and at chapel exorcises.
The other rooms on the first tloor are
the private apartments of I'rof. CJillcspio ,
parlors , etc. , etc. The recitation rooms
are on the second floor of the main part
of the building. They arc rather smaller
than the average recitation room , and
are provided with a seating capacity for
about a score of scholars As
the classes arc small , consisting of
from six to twenty scholars , the rooms
arc not too cramped.
On the third lloor of the main part of
this building is a cosy little chapel , hand
somely papered and furnished. Hero
devotional exercises are held every week
day morning at half past 8 o'clock and
on Sunday at o'clock. Every morning
there is a. lecture in tlie sign language by
one of the professors. On the Sabbath
some minister occasionally comes out So
the institution and preaches to the child
ren through the medium of an "inter
A new feature of the curriculm tins
year is th instruction in art ; , which is in
charge of Miss Mary L. Divine of Phila
delphia. Under her cfliciont direction
the little deaf mutes , some of whom dis
play a remarkable artistic taste , are mak
ing rapid progress. While none of them
may ever become Raphaels or Titians ,
many of them will doubtless attain a
proliciency in tlie line of art which might
bo envied by their less afflicted follow be
Another feature about to be introduced
into the institution is that of a natural
history museum. A competent taxider
mist lias boon employed , and is now at
workstulling and mounting specimens.
The collection will of necessity bo a
small ono at tirst , bill it is honed that it
will gradually grow , partially by pur
chase , and partially by the gifts of those
who have something to contribute.
Perhaps the mo't interesting part of
the instruction of the deaf and dumb is
tlio aural method , which has been
adopted hero It is nothing more or less
than a method for teaching the deaf and
dumb to hear and talk. The method has
already been extensively noticed' in the
columns of the Br.i : , and need not bu
adverted to hero at length again. Intro
duced by Prof , ( jillospio at the Nebraska
institution livu years ago , it has proven
itself a grand success , and has been
adopted in nearly every similar institu
tion in tlio country.
The method may bn conveniently di
vided into two branches the "aural"
and the ' 'oral1' the teaching the deaf-
mutes to hoar and to talk. The work is
in charge of Miss Otic Plum , who has as
assistant Mr. Taylor. Miss Plum kindly
volunteered an explanation of tlio f ys-
tern , which is , as already said , the most
interesting part of the courau of instruc
Tlioro are twenty-seven pupils in the
classes nineteen in the ' "aural" anil
eight in the "oral. " In the first place , in
order that a scholar may bo able to
Bludy the system , there must bo discov
erable in him or in her tlio germs of an
ability to hear or sneak. Uriefly , it may
be said that if a Fcnolar has the power
of hearing in a slight degree , ins powers
are gradually Mrengthoncd and devel
oped , either with or without an ear trum
pet ; ho is then required to form the sim
pler vowoj sounds , and , finally , by a
gradual hiiildinir up process , ho is led to
form whole words ami ( cntcnccs. lint if
a pupil be absolutely dumb , of course the
sy&tcm is powerless to help him.
If the pupil is perfectly deaf , the task
of teaching him to talk becomes n more
ditlicult onti Nolfentering into the de
tails of the process , it may bo said that
the pupil is lui"lil : to read the words
which tire uttered by his teacher from
the movement of the lips , in forming the
various sounds. In this way tlio sight
comes to the relief of the unfortunate
one , and he can toll with wonderful pre
cision thu words which are being spoKen
to him. Slowly , and by the exorcise of
the uuHt superhuman patience on tlio
part of the teacher , the deaf mute is
taught to read tlio words from the move
ment of the lips , anil to form the an
swers , in accents which are remarkably
distinct. Tlio pupils ani put through a
course of this training , mid in about live
years on an average , they are able to
talk in a perfectly natural manner.
Tlio scribe- hail the pleasure of witnes
sing some of the practical working * of
the system , Homo four or live ot the
class all of Ilium girlrf njnging in ago
probably from 12 to 17 or 18 years , ex
hibited their acquired powers of hearing
and speaking. All of them under tlio di
rection of Mis * Plum , acquitted them
selves admirably ,
The tirst ono was t > girl probably 15 or
10 yeard of ngo. She had bt-rn deaf all
her life and not until slut came into th u
institution was it discovered that she
MOST PERFECT MADE
Prepared with fpeclal rcjaril lo hcal& ,
No Ammonia , Mmc or Alum.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. ,
OMICAOO. < * T LOUIS
had any developable germ of the power
"Do you know this gentleman ? " was
asked of the child by Miss Plum.
The girl watched silently the lips of
her teacher. She recognized , apparent
ly with t'a e , the question , and replied
"No ! "
"Did you ever eo him before ? "
"Well , ho lives in Omaha and is a re
porter for tlio Bni : . Do you know what
tlm Hm : is ? "
"It is a republican newspaper. "
"Whore i.s il printed ? "
"In Omaha.1- .
"Do you know on what strcclV"
"No , 1 don't think 1 know. "
"Do you like to go to school ? "
"Yos , 1 do. "
All the replies were given slowly and
in a strange , somi-gutlorsil lone of voice.
Nevertheless they could be easily recog
Several oiliergirlssuhmitlcd ( o.similar
tests with mosl surprising results. The
system i.s accomplishing wonderful
things , and is n credit to Prof. Gillo pie
and the institution of which lie is tlie
Money From tlio Old Country.
A pretty little German "frail" not
over seventeen years of age , witli uoldeii
iiair and dreamy blue eyes , and dressed
n clothes of a decidedly foreign pattern ,
entered Justice Weiss' ' court yesterday
.n company with her husband.
Justice Wci s , wlto i.s susceptible to
female bonuly , al once dropped his pen ,
ind gently questioned her as to whether
ic could do anything for her.
The young lady said that she had just
received news that her father in Sclilcs-
wig-Holstein , Germany , had died and
eft her an inheritance ) of 10,000 , or I'.1-
)00 ) marks. She desired the judge
to draw up the papers so Uiat she could
got the money. Justice Weiss told her
that the necessary documents would be
n'oparcd at once , and thw young lady
lilted away with a smile Of satisfaction
igliting up her facp. A few days ago
she was Miss Helen Sicchs , but now her
lame is Mrs. Richard Machus. She has
boon in America buit Iwo years. Most
of her relatives live n tlio old country.
A rtimawajrVlfc. .
A woman calling herself Sirs. Charles
P. Gcnsheen is in the city , stopping at
lie Lev/is house on Capitol avenue.
This female , it may bo remembered , was
cported to Marshal Gnmittings as linv-
ng eloped from St. Joseph , leaving a
uisband and six children. She denies
hat she eloped , but says that she left
icr husband because ho abused her. She
leohiros that she docs not propose to go
jack to him.
Arrangements have been made for the
appearance here of the three great bil-
iardists , Schacfer , Slosson and vignaux ,
on Thursday evening next in the opera
louse. They will give a varied cxnibi-
of their skill witli tlie cue and balls. Tlio
event will bo one of rare interest and
vill bo looked forward to with no litllc
A Hebrew Fcnst.
The Hebrew feast of the Chnunchak.
fisting eight days , began last evening ,
t commemorates tlio victory of the
Jaccnbors over tlio Syrians in ancient
lays. Tuesday evening there will bo
special services at the synagogue , con
ducted by Rabbi P cn&on. On Sunday
afternoon there will be a service for the
Tlm Exposition Building.
The curiosity of many has been aroused
> y the peculiar wood suporstruction
which is going np above the walls of the
exposition building. Tins frame work
s for the towers which will bo raised at
cacli end and their interior will bo mere
storage rooms. It docs not appear now
hat the building can bo finished before
Hog Cars Ditched.
Wednesday evening a hog train
of the Union Pacific ran in
on an open switch occupied by
mother train and ditched thrco
cars of hogs , The damage was slight
mil the porkers fortunately saved their
This pnwilor never varloninrvcl of purl
. MOID icuDOinl
< / 1 tttroniflli nun wliolosomoncei 'itfiii 11.UM *
cuilUantlniorJIniiry kliulti , nnil i > imiiot bo bolj
In L-oinputltlon with llio inilJIUulo of low loM
fchurt wultfht , nlmn or iiliosp mm i > o\vilrr . onv i
only In umi . ItoyiU ' J'owitcr OO , 10U
W lUtrfu N.V
OVER 4OOOOO M. IN U E.
WHAT IS AN
We are told that an advertisement is a Public Notice , offered for tfte
benefit of those to whom it is addressed. The merchant who advertises
judiciously more than often , does so for a public interest and not for an
injury. But when an inferior article is advertised for no other purpose
btit to dispose of it , simply because it is cheap in price , and would not
prove a satisfaction to the consumer if he got it for nothingis ho justice
no mans'mind need be jagged on this subject , for our fore-fathers had
the same experience that still proves an every day occurrence with the
people of today. Now in all the advertising of The Only Misfit Clothing
Parlors , 1119 Farnam St. , they have never as yet mentioned anything
they could not fill for their customers , and above everything they have
never pretended to offer the public anything that they could find else
where at the same prices. This has been proven to the success of the
still popular Misfit Parlors , and from this the intention grows stronger
to not be outdone , and the late arrival of shipments at the following
prices to close them out , in order to make room for those coming in by
express each day , will prove your interest to select from consisting of .
| 7 SO That was made lo order by a Merchant Tuirlor for | 15
0 CO dodo dodo do 18 00
30 00 dodo dodo do 20 00
30 70 dodo dodo do 23 00
11 CO dodo dodo do 21 00
12 CO dodo dodo do 25 00
14 80 dodo dodo do 28 00
in GO dodo dodo do 30 00
18 40 dodo dodo do 35 00
20 10 dodo dodo do 40 00
2810 dodo dodo do 4r > 00
20 90 do do do 00 00
And otJiers wore expensive , all cut from the designs mi ended for cm
Over coat at prices in tlie same 2Htoportion. These , together witli so
many dijfteroit styles in
-10 00 That was made to order by a merchant tailor for. 20 00
11 CO do do do 2'3 oil
32 80 do do do U-l 00
3 ! ! 20 do do do 2f. (10 (
11 0(1 ( do do do 27 00
15 40 do do do SO 00
10 7o do do do : ) , ' ! 00
18 OD do do do U. ' ) 00
20 80 do do do ' 10 00
S3 00 do do . do 00 00
28 0(1 ( do do ' - dodo 00 00
! ! 0 00 do do do 05 00
And others yet to mention , cut in any style yon may desire , suitable for
to\vear be with these and so
cvny man no matter what his station may ,
many styles of patterns and , cuts in
IF _ A. 3ST O ? O O
At $3.80 , $3 , $3.20 , $3.65 , $410 ; , $4.45 , $5 , $5.80 , $6.20 , $6.90 , $7.50 ,
$7.60 , $8 , $8.30 , $9 , $9.45 , $9.65 , $9,86 , $10 , $10.50 , $11 , $11.85.
Will sJiow tvhdt an advertisement means when itisertedfor public ben *
eflt. as is used in every case by '
THE ONLY MISFIT
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