OCR Interpretation

The Katonah times. (Katonah, N.Y.) 1878-1911, August 18, 1899, Image 4

Image and text provided by Katonah Village Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2002061593/1899-08-18/ed-1/seq-4/

Thumbnail for 4
Tbe Ratonah Times, (ESTABLISHED IN 1878.) R. D. KNAPP, Editor and Proprietor. j Published Every. Friday Afternoon. SUBSCRIPTIONS : YEAR 1.50. 3 MONTHS , 40 OT*. 6 MO., 70 CTS. SlNOLI COPY, 0 CT3. IN ADVANCE, E SISNS OF PHbo. ..uIY Under Republican Control This Nation Has Broken the Record, Business In All Lines More Active Than Ever and Failures Fewer. Is In line wii* -^^=Kg5s The shipment-. . '-• •' enormously largo - :?Vii\ The Inst week alone tin? IIK agyrwri excess of 1.500,000- bushels compart- 1 with the Inst week of July, 1S1.*3.- Speak Ing of this, the Dim Itoview says:' t r \Such shipments make crop\ estfmatcs jbsaletc nnil_rejMler necounts'ptstorms in northwestern states Impotent* \Atlantic exports for \the week, 3 ,7115 ,-787 bushel*, IIDUT lui'liulctl, against 3,020,731 last year, mid 12,121,370 siucc June, againstflO.- itfil.SKil Inst ypnr, ^continue _toi.supp(5rt hopes i>f great foreign demand. \'Notjess potent in that regard is the shipincntiof 1,003.4'JT—bushels—com—foi 1 lha\ tveul, ngninst 1,734,847 last year and 15i088.- 01S bushels since- June, against. 8,502,310 lost yenr.\ ~\ '-\K* A Good Slfirn In Neyr YorkH&f \Superintendent Kllburn ~of~Hiejitate- banking depnrtment has contributed- a\ statement which Indicates that this'igtate is shnring in the general prosperity. =,;Hr shows that the total fesaurceszofStbe savings Bs are almost $1,000,000,000, while there are nearly 2,000,000;=-se\pn- rate accounts. Mr. Kilburn shows these conditions: / \ V^Rf Total renourceg •... :iiiX^m]SS0 Da* depositors 858,443.277 Other liabilities „ i.-Trrrrrr^BrtM-.W) Saving Soles Anci Heels. • It certainly is a pity that women •with ali their neatness aud corroct- ness of dress, should bo so dred- fully lax ubout the heels of their shoes. If it is not clearly under­ stood what is meant by this, just take a look at theneelsof tho next woman passing iSs'slK- laises her skirt daintily to cri-sa the street,, there is a swish of silken ctrape- rics, and, alas, twowofnlly d.own- troduen ucois. The run down heel is the eharac teiistio of almost every woman. When a man's shoes begin to run down ho immediately bundles them off \to'the shoemakor, who speedily fi makes them presentable. Women should take lt-ssous from their brothers, and attend to their shoes wlthButrrMay-. GO *T© AFfOliB'S Shoe Store fOf* pee l JWIed1clr>e. I Farmers' | TQOL.S NOTICE THE PICTURE > J- * _J_ A GREAT^ OFFER. By special arrangement made With lit- publishers of the FARM JOURNAL w- ate enabled to offer that paper to < v-ry subscriber who pays for the K XTIIWH TIMES oho year ahead, for only si. 50 both pnpors^for the prico of \urs <>nlv, our paper ono year and the l'ARM JOURNAL from now to Do­ t-ember, 1903, nearly flvo years. - The FARM JOURNAL Is an old establish­ ed paper, enjoying great popularity, of BEN. FRANKLIN in each comer, *** •J^JY HARVESTING MACHINES, PLOWS, Big Balance of Trade In Our Favor, flew York's Savings In­ creased. Statistics In all lines of trade and on the government books tell a comfortable story of prosperity nil over the country sine* the present Xtepubllcan admlnistra Wy-This oiit-r should bo accepted without delay. There will be no, Special Term of tho Supreme Cuurt at White Plains on Saturday the Kt 'cind dtiv of,September Tn\c*\iiox| \Spef Ifil l ^!TTrr^errm ^SHll--l >t»- hMd-at Whito Plains on Saturday Sep 1 I ember 9th, 1899. tion came Into power. \Never before has GOOD PROSPECTS FOR STATE ROADS IN THIS COUNTY* AID On ~Tu >HTayevohlng Inst tho mem­ bers of the Uood Roads Oouunittee of tho BuiuM ff Supervisors went to Albituj i>n tin* uipht bout fioni New Yolk 'ill- object was to \isit tho Stat- En^iii -i i and staff, by appoint­ ment, to viall aud iuijjitct tbxi 'State Knu 'i built ut S> hcncclady under the State AU1 syfatcm. Th- members of the p-minittee, ac- t \»ififiani«l -by Stato Kiipitrecr Bend,--) l)i puty Engfnoer Judson and Division Hmrhieer Leutzt) went to Schenectady aud wore thorn driven over thr> n -w load between Tr -oy and S-heueetady The members wm 'o very cuurtouutily treated by the State ICiigliiKPf and Mttifl', who took considerable pains to Klvcthem full information as to the State Aid system. Tho Committee found the Schenectady road to bo a tfood example of road construction. It cost 87,295 per mile. Tho State Engineer has taken a\ great deal of- intort ?st -lluuj <id—develop.-] mil.i in tin-, r uii'.y, and his influent- in its behalf is euro to produce results. Ho.is gofng to tnko vigorous hold of tho matter and is coming to Whito HaInsj;wlth ^nglSeor ^L'eutee^7hexf f ^FursdSy\to i \g6'' over 'thbJ.proposed\' State-roads in .this county with £lhalr- man McClelland of tho Corrimittoe Jos. B. See and Clerk Kincli. After thattour-of inspeetlan, -the\ Engdnoor litis promised to send a corps of en­ gineers within two weeks to tho coun­ ty to make a survey of the routes. The interest manifested by tho State I'tiplneer is a considerable surprise to man} of the Supervisors. It was l.-liev-d that he would ultimately take up the Westchester County road ays- i -m, but It was supposed the affair would drug away on into the futuie und that serious work inward road Im­ provement on State Aid lines wouM mly come after patieut waiting. Mr. 13und, however, sees in lliH county an •lijnet lesson in Stato Aid improve­ ment to the rest of the State No • ith-i ci>unt\ 'i.iM )i\titi -iied for road impr'Tvrrricm nn nny t'ouiiirehi'iislvo'DT etmildi'ti* plan such us has been pro- )im^dtirflTi5T ^Tinty:\ Nb county lure piop. wd to improve so many miles. M' -i \f tin* applications throuRhmit 'tlm .Stat- an f--r stietclu» of roatl he n and there, distant and unconnected and of lit tic. benefit a s Stntc highways' until intervening roads that would <o »neet these roads ilrst. Improved are built. But in this county are proposed two boulevards ruuiiinp parallel from (nmterNuw-Yurk up tttc ~Stanr\about foily miles, connected and coutinu- i 'iu highways, sueirns llic^nntiniml roads of France. It has hup; but -n the dream of good road advwntrs' to ha \e Lwijfiuclii -Qadiijain through the State, one north and south, and. tho other eiiEt tmd west. The Westchester ioad6 are a good beginning o n tho luaJ* tu run froia Jfaw York City to tin* uoith -rn part of the Stato. The influence und recommendations of i lie Stat- Engineer will no doubt 3 =fa«lt -iiva—frtrfHcieiitly huge auiotlnl bi'lng api>roprlut?d by the next Legis- latiiie to allow a good portion of tbe \\ i -stehestfr County system to Ire built tlm coming year, and ao cfti, from year- to year, until comulcied. This county business situation. T*Jaturul comlitions-j are in piirt responsiblo. Sound theories of ecou'oniics, faithfully carried out, have given confidence to the business world ' necessary to grasp tho natural oppor­ tunity. Tli£ crops promise abundance.\ |—Pnet-ories-are-in—full—blast,—MorouuUltt. and transportation interests are corre'- spnndingly active. Finiuicitil transactions throughout the country aggregate larger sums than ever before. Failures are fewer. Statements of exports and Im­ ports show a greater balance Of trade In favor of tho United States than In the .prosperous. j-.ear_lSa2. Xk»_81ntiAtJc8_ .of the business world today are almost be­ yond power of comprehension • A com- pilatiouyninile by the Chicngo Times- Herald sboiv*. Exports. Imports. 1873 *S22,000,000 1042,000,000 1802 1.080,000,000 827,000,000 IMW - 1,2^7,000,000 0OT.O00.000 Boliijieo ngalnst tho United Statea in IK73. . . iaO.000.00O Bitlnnre In tnvnrof thu United Statei inlffK. , . , . OT.OOO.OOO Balniiou in favor of tho Unltud Status lnlMW. . . . 630.000.000 n4tlnmit *of 4 -rtiilt«-in fustor of r^nltotl HtnluM f<,r tin lrtnt thrcts yuurs— 1801 . . *280,000,000 1B0S ,. 015,000,000 1SD0. . „ oifU.OOO.OOO Totttl. i£umbpr_of opup account... .•^110.140, -AmaUntudeDO _8it «d during thfc'yeor. 248,674,169 Amount withdrawn..~.-rT7rtrr7TT^B06,ia2,70a,j Intorest oredUod .- £8.485,173 Expense of banks for six months...' 1,265,636 The present prosperity of the/state •und - the country is -shown—in-the-rapid growth of the banks in .the pastiyear. Tho totnl resources show an increase-in 12 months of $70,727,512, the surplus, in­ creased $8,409,234, and there were 107,- 222 more accounts than a year ago-VThe amount of money deposited in- the banks during the year was greater-by. $25,093,- 477 than the previous \year jw.nlle&'the amount withdrawn showed an .-increase of only $833:776*:—The-nmount-of-4nter- est credited shows an Increase of $1,- 133,897. ' . „•. -. : HOW NEW YORK 13 GOVErtNlDf HARROWS,- -RAKES* - FORKS,- SHOV^- ELS AND ALL MY FARMING TOOLS arc as Good and True to the Farmer as was Benjamin Franklin to'his Country. - TJiE^PRICES_suhMhe__ Farmers' Pocket Books as well as \Poor Richards.\ For -Sale by - Oi)NTRA.OTOB8 FOB HT. WTKBt:t:OtjQ7 Katonah^- ih-Vi tCrushing Stone BOR Walks, Drives and Public Roads. CORRESPONDENCE EOUOITED. $1 431.000.000 HmiUH nntl ltnllronds Dtiriiiil Hie lii'fii six wonrlre of 1892 the uveinge dnily bniik clearings nt New York city were 51SH ,048,tMX). During the same period in 18U!) tlie dnily average was almost twice us much, or $301 ,101,- 000. In the first six months of 1S92 the to­ tal failures in business were for liabili­ ties of $02,273,080. In 1SD9, for the sntne period, they were for $42 ,001 ,933. During the sntne period iu 1892 the rnilrnnd enrulngs, on systems aggregating 100,000 miles, were $44.1 'I50.02O - oTtlTo snrax* rouds the first half of this yenr the earnings were $487,812,234. . Since the presidential convention of 1890 the United States. Uns enjoyed, n\ 'foreign, trade vwltboat a'-^'pnroliVnt, Inl'tta whlstory .V\. During tbpsc^'.three.. years\ tbb balance of. tr'ntlol In .its favor has > almost\; . reached the tro'mendoiis aggregate of ?1,\500;000 th e exiict figures being $1,432,101,857. This debt has been par­ tially settled, by net ituportatious of 52111,071,00(1 of gold jluring thnt perlotL ISoine of it has \been wipe'tT~out by'ocean\ freight puld -foreigners nnd by the re­ turn 'of American securities from Eu­ rope, but there is ^renson to believe n considerable part ot thnt big balance is still duo Uncle Sam, says The Times- Ilerald SllRlit Decline From 1808. The exports for the fiscal 3'cnr ending June 30. 1899, fell $4,000,000 below those »f the 1'iscn! yi-nr of 1899, but thnt dif­ ference Is a mere trifle, and the year's\ rec-ril was far beyond thnt of nny other year in the history of the country. Tbe .slight falling off wns due entirely lo flu* decreased demand of Europe- for Amori- etui breadstuff*) beciinse foreign crops were better In fact, the commerce of ls!i'„i nn,iv nearly represents normal con­ ditions, because it wus not swollen by crop failures In other pnrts of tbe world One of the most striking fncts is the in- creiiM. in the expurlti of manufactured articles. TaiiTee _ Tiotrons tfTeTitJl cilp- turing the world, for the demand on the -wwr-luJuips. fur the nrodtu'tlon of Amerj cnu skill and brnwn is growing nt a live­ ly pace. These exports reached the great osurcRiitr of $3:\ r ns npninst $2'.iti.i ,iiill .timi in 1SSIS. This shows u juinp of $4ri .tHJO.ll0O, n gnin of 15J4 per cent in a single year, and n largo'share of tht,i sum wns earned by the iron and steel in­ dustries ot the United States. 13xj >ortK of MirnufhcFnreifl\ \Goods*.\ These nre the officio] figures on exports of ninnufnctured goods: IS03 tl59.000.000 THIS .\ .-. mooo-uoo- 1S99 83*,000.000 \ncre -iBf ii.MO.OOO Kxpnrts in June— 1SO8 $01,078,000 1W0 , (H),8i4.00O Coniinentiiitf _oii_ tho increased foreign 'Wade litis year, the .New York Journal of Commerce und Coniraerclnl Bulletin says: \The details of our imports •and ex­ ports will not b e nvnilnble for some weeks yet, but yiCTletnils for ten-months will -show sufficiently 44ie course of trade. Of the increase of imports oyer 1898 eight-ninths wns in dutiable goods. In Revelntlonn of Tammany** Mlartale Bromrkt Out by the Mn»et Commit­ tee. . 1 The Mnzet committee has resumed its work investigating the otliclal depart­ ments oT \New York-. - For— Uxa_MijsJons It devoted Its attention to the building .d ^parJjnjBijijfli -tlie dejmrLment-o^pjib- 11c works. • * .• Mr. Moss, the counsel for the commit­ tee, brought out evidence which showed \tmrt T'auiniauy- had Jic^n_p_uftinl£Jjill architectural work Into the handsjofjan unknown Drm whose only \recommenda- , tlon was thai tliiy hnd.SQnMentlal^Jejn- I tions with John F. Carrol, Mr. Croker's I deputy boss They hnd no office«saye \ the Democratic club, which is' Croker's I headquarters. So many judgipentaffor unpaid bills stood against the lirra^thnt its members had been driven to conduct business in thejr wives^naanes. Aidny or two after they were ori the witness* stand they filed petitions In bankruptcyiri! showing that they had debts amounting! to more than $100,000 aud no assets..'. .} —Th<*se-men 7 -wlio-had-n'Wr-Aeon-hnh\d | of QiitBJilg of Tnmmnny'w inner circlevi Wera intrusted with the work of crltl-i cfsing and changing plans mnde by-ithe^ best known.and/mosti'successful^ tectBtln the. city -simply,-, because.; eJoso^frl/ndshipJfoK.Mr.ieroke- 3 boss. . . ~' ~ \ \ \ \ * \ It was phbwn that the' great contrgetfJJ forcity-improvemonfs'are'all awardet1'to-; ; one Tammany firm, of which one of Mr^' Croker's lieutennhCs is a member, often\ without going through the formality of, competitive-bidding. — is d-wtliied to b e tho bander county in State Aid load development, Too much credit cannot be given the Committer*, which has handled tills important matter very satisfactorily. Th»y to^It a hold of it Intelligently and rn-'-,7Pt i ca]ly putting their whole lioaitB into the realization ot the pro­ ject --WestclieMicr Reporter. The Rev \V \\ (.o-Ucy. of Stock bttdxe. '•» . while alti:ilui<; to his pastoral duties nt EHeiiwootl, that state, was attacked by cholera morbus^ Htr say* \By chance I hapiiencd 'o petiliold „( f i,r.u' -f \ h.rn' -i-li'ii'-i Cslic CboV aija ^ii'Mi 'iiui'a Rt;uii ! rt),.aiid I \xtrrrrk— tr was the means of sa-i^g my life It re' i cd me *' oi.ee ' l-'orsa'^ byF W Go- am .Katonnh O.W Abram's.Croton «nd Green Bros., Golderis Bridge. certain rnw muteriuls, spine _free and soma dutiable, the increases for te u mouths were, lU rouud figures, ns fol lows: Flax, jute and-like-fibersT-$0,OOOr 000; skins free <#f duty, $2,000,000; In dig rubber. $5.000.000; tin, $3.000,00; to bacco, $2,000,000. nnd rnw silgar, !fi27,- 0O0.0Q0. ID manufactured goods tho i'n- crenses -were $0,000,000 ip cottons, $3,- 000.000 |n manufactures of flax, jute and like fibers; nenrly $1,000,000 1n silks, f4.000.000 in jewelry and a conplc of millions in furs, both manufactured and unmanufactured. \The merchandise exports last month were larger, than in June of any of thtj previous 6Va~: years, nfid\very - much lftr- get» lhnm-iiv-anyiOf^th'e_pi'eceding Junes except that of last\ year. The merchan­ dise Imports were much less than those of June, 1897, when goods were being hurried into the- country..on. account ot_ l\hjj im|iendljO*^iuiSt»lo<*—of—<niatonis-dli— 1 ties, nnd \they were almost\ exactly the same as In .Tune, 1805.* They were from $-..1*00.000 to $10,000,000 more titan in/ June. 1891. 1S90 aud 1S08.\ * Dun's Hevitw of the financial outlouk Then Mr. Moss gavo his attention to., the police department. Several scores of citizens testified that they had been rob-; bed. They hnd appealed to the police for. protection, and in mony instances their- pleas hnd been received with contempt. Tlie police hnd not even made reports or-\ 1 nny record whatever of hundreds of rob­ beries, an d Mr. Moss clearly indicated,\ that in some sections of the city there! wns evident collusion between tho police nnd the criminals. - _y The entire showing by the Manet com -1 mitten reveals to the public n condition of;; \0TnTtr->---n^di>r--Tiunuian.v's rule which is intolernble, nnd Mr. Croker und his lieu-, tonnnts meantime laugh at the public nnd. with nu nrrognnce thnt must uroiisr all the decent people in tho state ape plan-' niugt to ^control nnlional polities in tho fight for the presidency next year. fWlE .NATION'S niTI IX TUB- I'llll^ „ irViMOs. \ (Utlca Herald ] \ _ The—Wrvlted 4Jtates-4n—In 4Jie_EWll.pl- plnes by the log\le of war Its duty Is . Imperative. Theugh not of Its own ne-. lecting, It cannot lay down the burdi -n, It cannot shirk the obligations It has assumed of necessity liefore the world.\ Yet men who have been honored In na T ^ tlonal nnd state councils enact the pnrt of_traltors. They declare the president* wrong, \tho foe of order, Die Tnsurgenl, - the treacherous leader of the enemies of=\ our troops—right! The holder of such sentlments ^leservOH the execration of, every-loyal A-merlea -n —Thelr-^authort3e--| serves solltnry confinement. Ex-L'nltgd' Stntes minister to Slam, Mr Barrett, fresh front a vlslt_ to Manila, says The delay In signing the pence rrouty\ gave tlie Filipinos hew courage'. Every speech In congress against the treat> and\\ In sympathy' with the natives was report­ ed to Agulnnldo's heudquurtcrs 24 hours' nftcr It was delivered. Agents of Agul- naldo In this country— who arc still acrv-a Ing blm. by tho wny—sent reports of tlifse speeches to tile Filipino junta at Iluug-. kong, who forwarded them by boat,, to ; Agulnnldo, Tly him -tho-y -worn spread— .through tbe Insurgent army, and all ttie natives got the-notion thrtt If they only kept on fighting they would gain their lib-' eUy llituutrh—t-helr-frlends In the Aiiiurl- can congress. T11RM- I1QW CHOKEK .\TUHX13D ' ~ \ DOWN.\ •The fight in tlie Ninth assembly dls- trict of New Y'ork city between ,Iolm C.- ! Footing the stocking. in ye olden time ('tis not so long ago either! when stocking feet became _so badly worn, mother or grand- mother would ^oWthTnnr \^:naHs—| toif_hew ^iM _m-tJie ^ld---legSi= and \make them as good as new.\ Nowadays, when the holes becomo large, good legs go with bad \feet into, the waste-basket. There's a Better WayT Raciaer feet TO 'ieveS the mother of much of tho drudgery of darning and will reduce ,the hosiery outlay to at least one-third. Take pencil and paper and figure that out. Two pairs of stockings a mouth at 25 cents, equal DO cents. Two pairs of Racine Feet at 8J cents, equal 16| cents. They'll last a month longer. Outlay,,the old way for two moqths, 31.00; the Racine \Feetrway; 60i~cents:—Monejr—sav- lug, one-third. But more impoj' tanfrf * Nerves saved! t . • Health saved! Temper-'eayedl.ciTime,. .to'- ,raidJLr;-*S,'.',;^_> -i;-*-?' WBlixiv,©-.BMurerliffle7ageoacyefor; ; ut&?, ttivabiiB • BdciheV-Hosiery;'.- for Seither,\sex. 5; :.This\Hdslery-is-;rhado : trrz-to-wearr^The^prlcc -is'so -low-that-j \everybody can-afford to buy them. The best of all- they save' the \darning.\ Send a postal and -we —-will call-with-samples. J. P. PRONAY*& Co., \.\, . AIiIvUMINUM NOVEI.TIRS. •:\ - STAMP PORTRAITS, ETC ? Katonah, . N. Y. lb REIN ICS LITHOCENSILICATE? Has been tried and proven for more than a quarter of a century. It will stand where £ Lead and Oil and all other paints fail. { ' It is to your Interest to use a paint t will not only beautify PAINT THAT t \WHY NOT BUY THE BEST? J J Try It and be con I • \vincedr-TS*— yoar honse, but also coyer mors surface : Is | mort economical, and £ 1 /*w that >*w * SAMPLE CARDS FRE_. THE BRIDGEPORT WOOD FINISHING CO., 1NEW MII/FORD, CONN. ( y, wi«*\v *w, ww----> '•••*V*H*^M*a*a*i*M*i**************************'M***BX JT - (IFPMitoiTsrTeorrTnitr., New -York^ longer-than.otber paints. • Branches •{ 7a w*atxjiko_st.._chicago. •«-.*••».»••»•«•-» »*»•—»• iJl<un,ii&»|g s -8o Oliver St., Boston. • For SaleTby * * • HOYT BROTHERS, Katonah, N*.Y How Many People Know where their • Property Lines & Are ? & & After the ist of Juue. 189°^ we will he nt liberty to establish any disputed property lines, make sur- CARRIAGE REPOSITORY,® Livery & Boarding Stable, ^ & Storage Warehouse. , ]g KATONAH, ' » ' N .V. j\ veys, maps. etc. Special attention given to laying out Roads, Draining Lands aud gen- - -eral Landscape Archi­ tecture.* C. E; BENEDICT, KATONAH\ N . Y. \ F. Q. FOWTER, * \ \MOUNT KISCO'; N.Y . ALSO PROPRIETOR OF A SPECIAL SALE.OF SUMMER II GOODS Just to make the Ladies Happy. CMS . y iiPJZ Sheehnn nnd Mr Croker's followers has brought out »' statement by Sir Sliee- han in which he gives tlie reasons why Mr. Croker refused to nominate 'certain well kuown Democrats for the mayor-, nlty In 1S97. The arguments given by\\ Mr Croker were these. William Sohmer.—\He's a German and\ cannot be trusted.\ « lIugli_J. Grant.—\He would not do, as' the laboc organizations would oppose bim. i ' Cbttrlos \W. Dnyton,—\lie would not do in any event.\ r,- Chnrles H . Knox.—\Too ministerial In.- \appearance-aud-action.\ —Bobcrt^-AT-\\Van Wyeli. KThgrg no-objection, Judge Van Wyck will be\ nominated.\ * -j These reasons given by Mr. Croker\ were convincing to his subordinates, and: so Van Wyck Whs nominated. \*•' 131^ Railroad Aventie, Opp. Grand Street, WHITS PIvAINS. Houses Built Anywhere \and Sold on Easy Pay­ ments. Less than Rent.. PLANS, SrijXJFICATJONS ^ AND ESTIMATES FUqNIBHED ;p?:;\ '\'ON' s'MihY TlfiTn Open evenlnsrs at. 7.30. *M SHIRT ^WAISTS The 50 CENT KIND F.0R....! ,„,,„.,..s, The 75 CENT KIND FOR....-........,.,..,, 39c . 69c . SUMMER DRESS GOODS ' §0 ORGANDIES, DIMITIES AND' I/AWNSJ REDUCED FROM 10c. TO Q C OXFORD TIES, BLACK and TAN, REDUCED FROM $1.50. $1.25, and $1.10 TO\ . /tp TJ-pusual Good. Steele of Stapl e aud. FaTtCy /Try our fea, AT^P. &oft^^.u^^j^Ts^^»J^Janets.Lil^^i^^^ W. B. Adams & Son,

xml | txt