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Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey viii. NO. 9J555. TKKNTON, TllvjKSDA? AFTUKNOON, MAKC'H 6. 1890. TWO IN SENA IE AND HOUSE. Gate Relieved of His Seat in the House. FEATHrRSTONE TAKES THE OATH. The Arkansas Election Case Cate Argun In Hte Own The Pro- posed North Blver Virginia Wants the Blair Bill Pasted. WASHINGTON, March 6 af- ter the reading of the journal the contested election caso of Featberatone vs. Gate, Arkansas, was talren up, and the contostoo, Mr Cate, took the floor in his own behalf Be said it the duty of the members not to elect a representative from the First dis- trict of Arkansas, but laying aside all preju- dice or part; fueling determine whom the people of that district bad chosen to repre- sent them He asked only justice for freemen. Mr McRae (Ark defended the people of his state from the charges of lawlessness, in- timidation and violence The Colored Man's Champion. Mr Houk (Tenn made a strong presenta- tion of the claims of the contestant He charged that the Arkansas bulldozing com- munity" hud entered Into a conspiracy to prevent the return of Mr Peatherstone to congress He appealed for a fair chance for the coloi ed people of the south and said no man hold a seat upon thin floor TV bo was retiuiied-by the uf Win- chester rifle clubs and fraudulent ballot boxes." He was in favor of a national elec- tion law, and he thought the government strong enough to protect the colored people at the south, the white people at the north and its citiz ns at home and abroad This government protected everywhere except at home. In conclusion he demanded the pre- vious question, which wm ordered by a vote of 145 to 141 Featberstone Takes tho Mr Outhwaite offered a resolution declar- tng Foatberstone not entitled to Lib seat This was rejected (138 to Mr. Hitt (Dls.) voting with the Democrats M r Springer moved to recomit the oase, with inductions to send a sub-committee to Arkanwifl to in- vestigate the election in the disputed rlixlnct. Mr Poutelle (tie suggested the propriety of a provision that the sub-committee be per- mitted to return to Washington alive Mr Springer's motion was 138 to 140 Featherstone was then seated by a vote of 145 to 135, and the oath of office was ad- ministered to him The house at 5.15, adjourned. The majority of the house committee on territories have completed, their report on the bill for the admission of Idaho The report is favorable and will soon be present- ed in the house The majority are only holding their report hack until a minority report which Springer and Mansur are preparing in opposition to the hill, is ready. It is stated that the minority will favor an omnibus bill that will include Idaho and several other territories The Proposed North Blver Bridge, The house committee on commerce has re- ceived a communication from General Ca- sey, chief of engineers, concerning the pro- posed bridge across the North river, be- tween New York and Jersey City General Casey states that the heigUTTof bridge in the centre should be 155 feet instead of 145 feet as contemplated, and that the plans should be submitted in one yaar and the work commenced the next year. Crustav Lmdenthal, the well known bridge engineer, appeared before the sub-committoo on commerce, in charge of the bill, and ar- gued against the adoption of the suggestions from the war deportment. Mr. Lmdenthal said that to rube the central height of the bridge to 155 feet would be impracticable, because the grade would be too gi eat. The height of the Brooklyn bridge, he said, was 135 feet Concerning the time suggested by the war departmant for submitting plans and beginning wurk Mr Mndenthal said that also was impracticable sug- gestion. Tbe company would have to ob- tain propeil> valued at Thin would probably cause a long fight in the courts and would delay the commencement of work. It would also take a long time to get up the mstings. Mr. Tlndenthal that the company wanted three years to commence work, with extension of two years more, If necessary The pinna for the bridge contemplate structure with a span of 3, 000 feet It will have ten The oost of tbe bridge proper, exclusive of the approaches and the for the properly that would have to be purchased, will be tlS.OOO.OOO. The cables to support the bridge are to be four teat in diameter. In the Senate. WASHINGTON, March ft the senate Mr. Stockbridge presented petitions said to signatures of adult citizens of thn United States against the of thn Bnnrtny rest bill The xnate pawed a bill appropriating for a public building at Lafayette, Ind. The calendar was then taken and on a vote on the first bill, one Inerea.i.ig the pension of the widow of Maj Gton. Warren, it was oped that no quoi um wag prcaont. A call of tbe senate was ordered, which ouusnmed the time up to 2 o'clock, when the was laid aside, and the consideration of the educational bill was resumed. Virginia tlw BUI. Mr. Barbour advocated the bill He spoke of the gt eat interest which the peo- ple of Virginia took in the measure, and id that it had been favored in the plat- forms of both political pa- lies In that state It was of deepest and protonndest inter- sit to the people of Virginia who had done much for the of education in the flfttAU the people of other state. They had, he about for that pur poll and hod given to educate the oulorod illiterates which the general gova. ument had put Upou them, not only as but as He expressed his surprise at the lack of In- ttmt in the subject taken by the senate, and WW BBlOiiUUml ut Of thatOultb- eiu senators to the bill He had no con.ti- tational doubts on the subject of the bill Dt moralise the Common Schools. Mr Plumb spoke in opposition to the bill, saying that it was clear to him that the people of the south did not want this money, it was certain that if muney was be- it was not wimtod, and that it would not be wisely expended. Within two if the bill southed state would say they did not Want it The bill, If passed, would be the beginning of the Cuutrol of the educational system of the coun- ty by the general government, and ulti- mately the of tho great body Of the people on the subject of common PlHniHiln.; the IFCnpoit" Thn in t PS i n n of 111 n 1 ih f rurcttr f i '-in I th n i n lio ]i i in r fufllng to aTTsc jbe pi on it rues, sen- ator Dolph qi ote 1 libtrally from tho debate on the impi iMiument of White and dell in 1873 refusing to disclose the source whence they obtained a copy of a treaty with Great Butini then under con- sideration. White and Ramsdell were im- prisoned for some time and wete released rather in deference to public opinion thao out of respoctfor their constitutional rights. No action was taken Presidential WASHINGTON, March president has sent to the senate the following nomina- tions Isaac Clements, of Illinois, to be pen- sion agent at Chicago William T Rauinbausch, of Wisconmn, to be supervisor of census Fii st district of Wisconsin. Capt Norman H Farquhar to be chief of the bureau of yards and docks, navy department, with the relative lank of commodore Stimpson, of Mary- land, to be assistant surgeon marine hos- pital service DEATH WAS VICTOR Young Abraham Lincoln's Brave Fight for Lite 1 nded. LOHIJON, Mai ch b Lincoln, son of Mr Robert T Lincoln, United Statei minister at the Couit of St James, died March 5 Young Lincoln pnwwd away quietly He was lu a comatose state and hii stomach rejected all nourishment The at- tending physicians, after a careful examlna tion, expressed the opinion that their pa- tient's end was only a matter of a few hours. For a time previous to his death hewat entirely free from pain All the mem bers of Mr Lin coin's family wen present at the bed side Young Lincoln wasboin in Chica- go in 1873 He lived there until 1881, when his father was appointed sec i etary of war nn del ABRAHAM LINCOLN Gen Otarfield Then the family moved to Washington, where they remained until 1885, when Mr Lincoln returned to Chicago When Mr I mcoln was appointed minister to Pngland early in President Harrison's administration he took his family with him to London Mr, Lincoln had originally intended to send bis son to a school in Massachusetts, prepar- atory to his entering Harvard college The Euiopean residence changed these plans and young Abraham T incoln was sent to a school in Versailles to perfect his knowledge of French Mr. Lincoln propos- ed to send his son back to America to onter Warvard after twelve months spent in France Toward the end of last October a carbuncle appeared on young Lincoln's left side His condition soon became so critical that MB father was summoned post haste from London The French surgeons used the knife boldly, and after the carbuncle had been thoroughly opened poulticed the wound. The effect of this treatment not as successful as Minister Lincoln oould have desired. The young patient had e number of relapses, nnd a large inflamma. toiy giowth appeared around the seat of tht carbuncle On Nov 18 another operation was performed by the French surgeons and some supposed to be gangrenous, were removed. JflW second operation left young Lincoln in enfeebled- state. The wound caused bj the operation showed no Rigns of faeahng up and remained a con- stant patient's hfalth Mr Lincoln was all this time very much dissatisfied with the course of treatment car- ried on by the French physicians, and fin- ally, in December, had his son removed to the embassy in London. There he was at- tended by several surgeons, but In spite of the most unremitting care, slowly oank from exhaustion and weaknem Thn queen baa sent to Minister Lincoln a message of sympathy and condolence upon the death of his son The body of young T incoln will be preserved without embalming A funeral service will ba held at the residence of Win. later Lincoln on Friday, at which no one will be present but intimate friends and tho members of the American legation. After the sei vice the body will be deposited in the catacombs at Kensal Green and ultimately interred in tbe family tomb at Springfield Mr Lincoln is desirous thut the greatest privacy and simplicity in conducting the funeral shall be obseived Both Mr and Mrs, T Incoln are bearing up bravely Blddeford Could Not Naturalize Aliens. BrflDKircmn, Me., March 6 evening an order was introduced in the board of alderman to have stricken from tho voting list five hundred names of voters whose naturalization papers were procured In the BidriAforj or Saco municipal court. This was brought about by a recent ruling by Judge Webb, of the United States dis- trict court, (glaring that the Blddeford municipal court had no right to naturalize alifmn, Somn of those whose names are in- cluded in the list are candidates for ward offices at tbe city election. The Republican aldermen voted In favor of the order, but the Democratic majority defeated its pas sage Tbe votes of those five hundred will be challenged at the election on Monday next, and an appeal made to the United States supreme court. The matter creates great excitement here The balance of power lies in the list of voters whose were submittt'd to the board of aldermen today. Furelgilerl Against the McKlnley Bill. March 6 a confer once een M Lecomte, a member of the chamber of deputies, and M Spoiler, minister of foreign affairs, the former represented the rilsad vantages under which the French dry goods Uade would labor if the McKlnley bill now before the American congr-s> became a law M Stiller stated that had alrnftrty boon reached betwj_s England, Italy, France and Switzerland to oommunl- in regard to the matter with the Wash- ington Ten Per Cent. Advance. BOSTON, March A meeting of the rub- ber boot and shoe manufacturers was held here, all the large in tbe conntry being represented. A new schedule of prices agreed fnr April 1F whiph practically a 10 per cent advance over -iut prices on all grades of The advance ig due to tbe increased cost of rubber, and nnless the latter de Clines, then will probably be a still further advance of prices for manufactured good" The Flags were Taken Down. LONDON, March A from the eUte thtit-a riot bas oc- curred at Johannesburg President TTru ger attempted to deliver a speech, but was prevented by the crowd, who organised a man meeting, denounced the gorernment, and tore the flags from the go 'eminent buildingfl Seven I BFRT IN, March fl employes of a lion factory nt Saxony, lost n "Ir lives inn TIP which binned the build- (i ill n rx ntn t ho coustitut n ,1 q i stiou at issue1, s imo of the I holding tlmt the senate had no I tit, Jin ;il> di M per (1 Jm and ell cC o of tho thront and lungg ror nearly half ft century it hH boon In othet boon In greater dema foi pni.nra.-v, t .na than WILKESBARRE'S HORROR Floods Pouring Into the Vol- cano of Coal. ENTOWBhl) MfcN ttlST Bh DEAD It It Said That Ma Olio Is to Blame, and That Expense Has Not Been Spared in the Attempts at Rescue Two Mlneri Fatally Injured WILKESBABKE, Pa March 8 is no change in the situation at the South liaire colheiy, where the eight men are entombed, aud hope of getting them ou1 alive is gone That the men are dead is now about oei tain, but there sseins to be good ground foi believing that they passed into au air course where they were subsequently overcome with tuuoke and gas, and where probably they died A Long; nud Tedious Delay. Under tho present condition of things in the mine, with the blazing tunnel widening and strengthening the bairiers to thorough investigation, there is no telling when a search tniusiou will succeed in deciding the fate of the victimn The flooding process continues, but there must be loug and tedious delay before the fire will be subdued by this means. Mine Inspector Williams and other offl cials aie i evolving other schemes, the adop- tion of any one of which will probably be soon decided upon Steam appears to be the speediest method suggested and will, no doubt, be enlisted The ill Not Give Dp, In the meantime all is be.mg done that Is possible toward getting information as to the fate of the missing oien, and until every device to exhausted the search will not be abandoned There aie now eight or ten streams of water being pouted down the air shaft Bagmen Nos. 2 and S are at work, as well as the Kingston lire engine The two former -are stationed at plugs and the lattei is water jEcom the mam sewer In addition a donkey engine has been erecti d be'ow tha Vulcan Iron works and u. pumpiug water f i om the creek The five inch mams from tho Crystal Spring are also pouring their streams under pressure into the mine Great volume; of bad smelling smoke, gas and steam continue to pour out of the air shaft 1 he steam IB produced by the strean: of water which is being poured down the Stnntou shaft This makes its way through the blazing portion of the mine and meets the rapidly rising water below No One to In a conversation with Mine Inspector Williams he said 'There is no one to blame for thin unfortunate accident The boy who touched off tho feeder probably stumbled and fell This brought his lamp close to the mouth of the feeder, which took fire Since the accident the Lebigh and Wilkesbarre Coal company has spared uo expense in at- tempting to reach the spot where the bodies are supposed to be The officials hei e have boon willing to adopt any mi asm e for relief at any cost, and every man who went down with the rescuing pai ty will be liberally re- warded." Two Miners Fatally Injured WTiKirsBABBfi Pa, Match Owens and James Leonard, two ror-lr miners in the employ of the Plymouth Mine com- pany, were fatally injured at noon yesterday by a premature explosion In No 1 breaker, where they had boon attempting to remove an immense rock m the mine at Plymouth. A WHITE SQUADRON ROW. Capt. Howell, of the Atlanta, Placed Un- der Arrest by Admiral walker. NJ.W YORK, March 6 Brooklyn Eagle's Washington special says Capt John A Howell, of the Atlanta, has "reported" Admual Walker to the navy In naval parlance, means that he has com- plained of his superior's action and demanded satisfaction by a court of inquiry or other- wise, in a mannei to be decided by the secre- taiy A private letter from the squadron gives the cause of the trouble When the fleet was sailing out of the port of Toulon every one was astonished to sco siguals hoisted on the flagship ordering the com- manding officer of the Atlanta under arrest, and directing the executive officer, Tieut. Commander Condon, to take command It soeuis that for some reason or other the Atlanta had gone out of her course and broken up the sailing formation Without giving her commnnder any opportunity for explanation he was publicly degraded be- fore the whole fleet Naval officers declare such a proceeding unprecedented, and claim that Capt Howell was evidently not to blame for the supposed mismanagement of the ship, as shown by the fact that he has since boon reinstated m command It is significant that Howell was about the only officer in the fleet who was not selected for duty by Walker, and It is said that the re- lations between the two have never been cordial An Old Steamboat Captain Dead. RKU BANK, N J, March 6 Hem f B Barker, one of the oldest steamboat cap- tains in the country, died here yesterday of paralyss, aged 74 years He had com nianded many steamers running between this place and New York. During the war he was captain of the steamer Highland Light, which was chartered by the United States government and transported troops aud provisions on the Carolina coast. A Life Convict Pardoned AtJBUHN, N Y, March 8 Kelly, of Buffalo, sentenced to Auburn prison for life for murder, has been discharged on a special commutation by Governor Hill, hav- ing served nearly nineteen years. Kelly is 65 years of age and was once sentenced to be hanged, bnt the sentence was commuted to hfe imprisonment After Policeman Slayer. DirHOiT, Mich, March Policeman Shoemaker, who was shot while m pursuit of burglars, died at 5 o'clock Thirteen sus- pects are lu custody, but as yet the are not In possession of positive evidence against any of them A reward of has been offered for the conviction of the murderers. Helped Out by fan s "ilo'.u Bug LONDOV, March 6 Harrington that Watfh was' chiefly instrumental In discovering the key to the cipher telegi ams which he read in the house of commons Tuesday night It was Edgar Allan Foe's tale, "The Gold that linn in deciphering the telegrams The Smallpox Epidemic Checked. MKRIDKN, Conn March 6 are only fourteen rases of smallpox In Merlden and all of tho pfxtientR nrn n covering No nnr rns-nmf irmrtert, nnd it id belloved thM thn i o t phn of ihn threatened epl- dni nc 11 o r n M i in led of being a tippler on the 'sly by nnt with hii well ith his strictly temperate NEWS IN BRIEF Carefull, 1 Freah Tlpl from the Who CulUd H R Douaelly bond, one i f tli piiutiug auil publishing nous s m it leugo Into failed Liabilities, about Hijo thi totul i sseis, if placed m the si i ill s hauds will baldly reach Leagues havt lieen fount I miung tb< merchants of Kio Janeiro liahm I ara Santos and I'eruambuco with tin object o bojcottlli Bi itluh goods lu tavui it Vine] icau The follow ing fourth class stm isteis it New k b ate have boou uj j nt 1 J I Haie, Geoigetowu, Madison i itj anil J B Williams 1 ul e "-ullnu: couuty lhe Ltah legislature has killt 1 ihu Aus traliun ballot bill beuatoi Allison, 10 olectqd frjiu 'ona is said to be now a tai iff reloi n Mr John M Forbes, of 11 sti n 1m-, hub mittod a bill to provide for tut ships feu Amoi icau commerce It looks as though Cbicn0 would not b< able to raise mouey enough foi the orld fair pi oject, uud Ntw u, ing, to c ipture the enterprise At the New York horse sale Alcaza bi ought Disorder In Haytl. NEW OniiAMj March The British ship Jamaican, L apt from Lueip o Jan "iO, via Port au Prince Peb an English mail of-wnr, the rela tioi s ea the Biitish and H lytiun g n mimeiits having become stiamoii Carpet Lounn tu Be Stopped BOSTON, Muich Amencan i R p i ter snys, ihe intensity of-tbedupies- sion which pieviuis in the ingrain making industr) hjs resulted m a coneei lei effort by nmnufactui is to devise menus ol rthei A committee up] oiuted somenuolt since by tho manufnctulua' association hi i received sufficient supj orf to wan nut th n: m advising a stoppage of 25 pel cent of tli now in opciatun foi nine month There is every reason to believe the i ec m inendationb will be put in execution 11 1 is mentioned as t! e date foi shutting down, the time expinng Die 31 Alllinlck Is Nut Insane PmsBUKo, Mai i h lllnni a citizen of Braddock, lecontiy conliutd in Dixinont foi Insane undei piciiiia circumstances, was i i ought b lorn Judge bite, in common court, uuilei huboui corpus pi oospdlngs loi ex inu nation as to his iniamty by the court A Urge numbei ot witnesses together witu the accus d, t sti fiid Iho offoit to establish Mr Mimmku Insanity was a fnlluieund he waselisclm god from custody The casj wus first lnounhi to public attention by Robert J Cunning ham, aieprebeiitutne oi lue Lladtr A Diamond Thief Hold PHILADELPHIA, March B nry D L cato has been held in f> 000 bonds foi n heariiig Friday on the charge of stealing about worth of diamonds and jaw elry from Sanford Cook, of New York, for whom he was sale imu here About of the missing goods have been re- covered from loan offices leaped from rnglne SARATOGA, N. Y, March li -Engineer Bhurthef lost control of his train going i i i h I f f it lo f j nn 0 li 1 'i 1 (in oo, i on 1 (ISnc I 1 i u i 11 r Artlilcinll r 4 Oft! n iml no" IO OO Ninth St OftlOtANS. Ir-HIUADEtPHIV a. t Walr-j Uli I I I mil mix i mi lint t 1 K MI N i M u 1 i) U tlio Ueuiocralii s HI M ill n in Mu K hall John 1> u- I liiulu lut iiiuiinati 1 for g inn i Uillmni 1 U u n II, of III IkU 1 I i 1! in n nt v i n ji mi i i hi rest of thi 1V-7 ri i t i put in nulniimtlon In tbi Msouti is II i d the (.onveutlou atliimuc its ili Ui n ti tli in It sol tariff reform as vim m i il d bj 1 i si laut levelsud li his oliklnl utt l nut d an! iLlnanded the abolition i f tiiHt mis Uix ou law materials Gnu I mi IH tht U inner Om ili Muichil In tho race on Lakihtlt I t (tin Oa iduui lluiniu Ten eycli dud Hisiutr, Uuuliui wou in twi straight htuts time, r) mi i W sec aud mm .J su In tin Hist heat tlamni was stiiind tliiul aud Hosmer foui th li thi s c mil was second Hanim tint 1 and II ismot fourth In a quartu null Insli I r th St purse Hauini Kf( til (liiiiliiu tlmo, 1 miu W sec Ab ut (UK) IR.I pi v, itntsaed the races (rrecu C lu HI n l't> sklent NFW UK M nih U annual meet ing of tli islimgtou and New Orlean Tnlegrnjilic nipiny vuis hold In the Weaterr Union lull linn, and tli following director aud ofllceis elected Norvin Ureeu, presl dent R H Re Chester, set retary and urer W H Abol trustee Directors Georgo J Uould.lt H Hothestfi, J B Van Civery Thomas 1 T khnit 1 dniun 1 Oould, Sage aud John Van H RI March U Larolme Don- ovan who piesi nted to the Johns Hopkins un vei sity nn 1 founded a chair ol Euglikh litui no thiioln, died March 5 She foi nieili lut 1 m N w YoiU city Prr se is in II e no t Hep-int form THE I AXATIVEANO NUTRITIOUS JUIOE OF THE FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtuts of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, forming an agieeable and effective laxative to perma- nently cuie Habitual Consti- pation, and the many ills de- pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. Itistl mostcxcellcnt remedy known "LEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY When one is Bilious or Constipated THAT- PURE BLOOD, REFRE8HINO SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW Every one is using it and all are delighted with it ASK YOUR DRUQQIST FOR MANUFAu I UREO ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SfH FRANCISCO, CAL, JUST ABRlVKii AT A f A Grand Ansorliuent of Very Novelties In EMBROIDKR1KS Among whir.h are entirely new de- illihA never wen before, which we have jnst received through several of the largest Importing hommo in New York We guarantee that no finer nor bet- ter-made Embroideries are in the market, and, above all, that we are to tell those beautlfni new Ksmbnrgs at positively lower pricM than any New York retailer ig able to offer to yon, no matter who they are, for we bought them for <-fh, and are able to give snrprintng to yon. Call and compare our Embroideries with any ethers and compare priwe P. 8. We heivby give spe- cial notice (bat all the old Parasols and Umbrellas from 1889, left here for covering and repairs, mnit be called for within 30 nay, from this date, or will be sold for 15th. WALUS', RltWAUD We will pay the above rewara for any I Llrer Ooiuplalnt, sick In. dinostlon. OoDstlpation or cosUven cure with Wont's Llvet mu, tbe fii-eotlOTJ are itrlctqr ooiuplled with jneyare bunjly TegeUble, mia to r-f Bo" BugarOuhted. T 10 Rita, Z For a, all Ih.iMMi 1. ware of oonnWeia Fi.; wnt by pniiald, .rtilU of a HnnrtirMp. 67 X ii' mVM t JJ. of All Rinds dona In 188 Broort NOR) H WARRiH TRKBiOH, 3. and .ftne' Celebrated Spring Stylos now on Sale. IIATHW, TRIMMINGS AND 16 Rnat State NO I isplay of Trimmings. No tloin, floods, Gloves d ever before ihowu in dly, oonjriDlInf of CVorj- thlng (hat gOM to make UP I fbtl-ftlaa Itoie, JUfih ai Oer-iantOwfl flhetland Finn, Ribbon., Jeirtlrj, Fringe, Fanoj Tiflles, Button., Gimps, Oolian, OnlBi, Felta, r-aoe Powders, Perfumes, do- .hi, Brnahei, Nail and I I All the letting makes of Including the celebj.ted 0. P. Court Fetili YValots for T Mies and Mi ti All the most makes of UndernMr for T-tiles, Gents and Children Oameli' Hair, Mediated Natural Wool and Goods afnll- Jrt.-entand at prlxn that will be satiafcctory to all. S. T-KE, 123 and 125 N. BTKWAKT 03 T I YOUNG LADlKfl and HERVIUJ5 in OOUNTUIG BOOM AUK K NO SMATl'JSRING, NO NON-ESSENi'i NO NOV8KMBE in Ita OF TKAINING Modem Methods, fal Tiruhing, Attention, SV- Progi i. The Shorthand Depattmetit for acquiring iklll in RAVin A MB UL PBOGREHe dUARAMiKHIir MtoJng, .nd Per addrx J. 8TJ2 YY A kT, Pn 10 and ia South 3d. r, Boi N. J, IjOOK OUT I'OK BARGAINS We have purchased the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots I he lincsl Olorc in I mi ton! we rid of oar stock to do thin, RUADY-MADIi i j i i is t 10 NOKlII MAN Bought prate of t i iCAT I 11 n M< AND TAIIOKTNQ CO -M no) v how muck wind rnTiujhh1 I the W.n f', Mr with t- 1 BE8I IAILGH MAP! "tflTHINB Ml 1 t t 11 M IX fa 0Q i I wi 4Mt'JB HTTlfh, I f 14 tor I Oir, Wt ft. Overmen "MADE TO w ti< ie
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