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OQQQQQQQQ'QOOQQO OQOQO CO oo o o —- FGOOOTOQO OQO O O O OOO OOOQOOOQ ^®a:<s3s FIRE SALE. SSlilS mm® FIRE SALE! wmmm^ / d&SfeSi&itoa&awar / Second Aaiibal Fire Sale now " ^-ppis8ioing ^ •"""" In order to make' room for Fall Cloth-iug, we w'll fire out present stock at a sacrifice. TAFT BROTHERS; Ai^.~^ua. ':E:*~k 27Wall Street. Taft Brothers. «. rfT * 8 • - * . Vol. IV. Whole So. 940. "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Belijious or Political."—Jeforton Norwalk, Conn.. Tuesday Evening, September 11,1894. Price One Cent. ?§ni lake Steamers tn Collision. SAGINAW CITY, Mich., Sept. 11.—Tho big wooden steamer Robert Mills and the Union liner H. J. Jewett collided near Waugoshance light, in the strait of Mackinaw. The Mills was seriously injured and was run ashore. The Jewett's eteel hull had apparently suffered no-injury. Tho collision occurred in the thlok Satoili Would Not Interfere, a OMAHA, Sept. 11.—The committee sent by oertain priests in the Nebraska diocese, Who are in rebellion against the authority of Bishop Bonaoum, to Mgr. Satoili, to seoure relief from what they term the prelate's tyranny, failed In its mission. Mgr. Satoili refused to interfere. A Naval Veteran Insane. PITTSBURG, Sept. 11.—John Driscoll of Milwaukee, a member of the Naval Veterans' association, was taken to a hospital today. The physicians say he is insane* and that his condition is preoarlous. "The" Allen Indicted. NEW YORK, Sept. 11.—The grand jury this afternoon found indictments against "The" Allen and the three othcfr alleged poolroom proprietors arraigned in the Tombs police court on Saturday. Typhoid Increases In Elizabeth. ELIZABETH, N. J., Sept. 11.—The hot weather of tho past 38'hours has caused a marked increase in typhoid fever In this cHiy. ITlvo new cases were reported today. Nominated For Congress. ALBAKT, Sept. 11.—The Sooialist party of Albany dounty has nominated for con-aorna John Wiclond FINANCIAL AND C03IMEKCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stock Exchange. NEW YORK, Sept. 10.—Money on call easy at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 3®5 per cent. Sterling exchange heavy, with actual business in bankers' bills at $firstname.lastname@example.org for demand and at §i.8iyi<&i.85 for 60 days. Posted rates, $4.85>£(g>4.8fl and $4.87. Commercial bills, $1*64. Silver certificates, 6M bid; no sales. Bar silver, 64%. Mexican dollars. Government bonds firm. State bonds dnlL Railroad bonds strong. Closing prices: Itohison VA fiur. & Quincy— 76^ &, C„ O. & St. L... i0}4 Chesapeake <& O.. 20% Chicagp Gas 74)4 Cordage-., 18 Cotton Oil 34 Pel. & Hud 134% Distiller#' Trust.. 15% grle... 15% eneralElectric.. 4U6 Booking Valley... 19%- Lackawatma 130 t<ake Shore 13<% tead 4SH Xxroisville & Nas&. 56% Missouri Pacific.. 30% Northwestern 103 New England 27 N. J. Central.... 115 North American. 4?4 Northern Pacific. 5?4 Do. pref 21% N. Y. Central 101^ Omaha S8M Ontario & West.. 17% Paoific Mail 15J4 Reading 21% Richmond Term. 19% Rock Island 65 Silver Bullion.... 64% St. Paul 66% Sugar Refining.. .104 Texas Pacific..... 10% Union Pacific.... .£14 Wabash pref..... 1ZJ6 Westerfe Union... 93 General Markets. NEW YORK, Sept. 10.—FLOUR—State and western quiet, but firm: city mill patents, $4® 4.15; winter patents, $2.85®3.15; city mill clears, $3,45: winter straights, $email@example.com. WHEAT—No. 2 red generally quiet, but firm on buying by local traders abroad of the crop report on corn; May, 68^®C0%c.; August, RYE—Dull; state, 53@54c.; Jersey, 49@51c. CORN—No. 2 dull, but firm in anticipation of the crop report; May, 69>£@69,>gc.; December, 60M@60^c. OATS—No. 2 quiet, but firm: October, 3o% @35^jc.: track, white state, 36@41c. BEEF—Firm; family, $10@12; extra mess, $8. PORK—Firm; new mess, $15.50^15.75; family, $]6©16.50. JjARD—Stronger; prime western steam, $0.40, nominal. BUTTER—Steady; state dairy, 14@22c.; state ereamery, 18@23}^c. CHEESE—Quiet; large, 8@10^[c.; small, 8 10Mc. EGGS—Firm; state and Pennsylvania, 18® 18>^c.; western, 10@18c. SUGAR—Raw firm; fair refining, 3J^@3>4c.: centrifugal, 96 test, m®3?4c.: refined quiet, but firm; orurhed, 5%@o 9-16c.; powdered, 5 7-16 time. MOLASSES-Quiet; New Orleans, 2S@30c. ^ RICE—Firm; domestic, 4J^®6J4c-; Japan, 4% ©l%c. TALLOW—Steady: city, 4%c.; country, 5c. HAY—Weak; shipping, 50®55c.: good 1o choice, 60@80c. CAST OUT, the disorders* diseases, and weaknesses peculiar to women — by the prompt action of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. A woman's beauty depends oil her health — beauty in this case can be purchased. A bad complexion, a muddy skin, a wrinkled face and sunken eyes, follov the disorders of the womanly functions. Cupid is in demand for healthy woman—not for sick and ailing ones. ' ^ 1 The "Favorite Prescription" is a powerful, invigorating tonic, and a Btrengthening nervine to be used in all those distressing troubles which make woman's life miserable. You'll find relief from sleeplessness, backache and bearmg'down sensations. It's a medicine prescribed by an eminent physician for those nervous conditions brought on by functional disorders—such as Nervous Prostration, Excitability, Fainting Spells, Dizziness, and St. Vitus's Dance, In every case of "female complaint" If it doesn't benefit or cure, you, have your money back. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy cures Catarrh in the Head. ^ Their Troops Were Obliged to Use Cavalry Horses For . Food. SICKNESS ALSO REPORTED. The Pope Was Anxious to Arrange the Trouble Between Japan ibd China. The Hi-Yei Alleged to Have Been . .Sunk by the Chin-Yuen. SHANGHAI, Sept. 13.—It is reported that the Chinese forces have been cut off in northern Korea from thoir base of supplies. The troops are reported to be without supplies and are said to have been compelled to kill tjjie oavalry ponies for food. According to advices received here, all the foreign employees of the Japanese dockyards have been dismissed, and tho Japanese naval officials are said to be concealing . the injuries done to their warships. The steel cruiser Yayeyama-Kan has been dooked at Nagasaki for repairs sustained, it is believed, in a naval engagement, but tho dock in which she Is being repaired Is glosely guarded, and no particulars are obtainable as to tho nature of her injuries. "the native newspapers say that the Japanese forces north of Seoul, the capital of Korea, are suffering from the effects of the recent rains. Sickness In the Chinese camp is also announced. It is rumored here that 88,000 Chinese troops are enoamped along the north bank of the. Imchin river waiting for favorable weather, in order to attack the Japanese who are encamped on the opposite bank, a few miles south of the Imohin. It is reported on good authority that the mikado, accompanied by his ministers of war and marine and by the general staff, is proceeding to Heroshima, the point where the troops of Japan embarked for Korea. LONDON, Sept. 11.—A special dispatch received here today from Rome says that the pope Is reported to have expressed a wish to arrange the troubles between China and Japan, but he was prevented by France, who foared that the Intervention of the church would undo the work whioh France was carrying on In the east. A dispatoh received here from Shanghai says that the Chinese transport Chean, while proceeding to Formosa with 1,400 troops on board, was wrecked In the Che- Tung pass. A panlo occurred on board when the steamer went ashore, but all the soldiers and the crew of the Chean were safely landed in her boats. It is added that there is no hope of saving the transport. Another dispatch received here from Shanghai today says that on Saturday last some Chinese officials boarded a French mail steamer en route to Japan and demanded to searoh 'the ship for Japanese officers coming from Europe, who were said to be returning home on board of her., The captain of the steamer refused to allow hip ship to be searched and was obliged to threaten to ask for the assistance of a French warship before the local officials withdrew. Inquiries made here today by a representative of the press at the Chinese arid- Japanese legations show that the officials of both these countries discredit the report that negotiations for an armistice are in progress between China and Japan. A dispatch to The Times from Shanghai today says that Korean reports receive*!? there agree with the Chinese statement that the Japanese were defeated in the vicinity of the Ta-Tung river. It is addled that numbers of Japanese wounded are arriving daily at Chemulpo. j; fi M ! t ,• A Japanese Cruiser Sunk " TlEN-TSIN, Sept. 10.—According' to an official statement made here, the Japanese cruiser Hl-Yei, a composite vessel of 3,284 tons, 2,327 horsepower, carrying- S^guns and estimated to have a sea speed 01 19 knots, has been sunk. The^fii-Yei, It appears, recently engaged the? Chinese cruiser Chin-Yuen, A protected cruiser, built in England, of 3,800 tons, fsteamlng tS}4 knots per hour and carrying three 8J4 inch Krupps, two 6 inch Armstrongs, protected by plinter proof shields, In addition to eight 6 pound rapid lire Hotch-klss guns, six (ratling guns and four torpedo tubes. The Hi-Yei ^s; disabled, but she succeeded in gettmg: away and making for Japan. The offi&i'&l statement adds "that she sank while on her way home. Japanese Buy the Mogul. TACOMA, Sept. 11.—Officers of the steamship Sikh report that the steamship Mogtfl, whose plaoe on the Northern Pa-clflo line was taken by the Sikh, has been purchased by the Japanese government and is now manned by Japanese officers and crew. The price is reported at £35,- 000, Tho Mogul will fee used as a transport or be refitted as a cruiser. The Sikh's officers understood that the Japanese government had given a Japanese steamship company $2,000,000 with whioh to purchase steamers. Bloodshed at Cottage City. COTTAGE CITY, Mass., Sept. 11.—Cries of murder called the police to the house of dharles Offley, colored, today, and within Was found Richard Blount on the floor bleeding from a dozen cuts. Be was in a serious condition, but was able to say tbat'he had $100 in his possession that Offley wanted. He claimed that the latter entered his room and tried to kill him With a hatchet in order to secure the money. __ Trust Company Operating a Railroad. MILWAUKEE, Sept. 11.—The 24 receivers of Northern Paclflo branch lines have been retired under an arrangement between £he receivers, the reorganization committee and the Farmers' Loan and Trust pompany of New York, by whioh the trust company wlU operate the lines for a limited sum per annum, ^ •Bold Tliieres Steal Machinery. FBEDONIA, N. Y., Sept. 11.—The ohair factory of A. H. Wright on Canadaway creek, which' ha" shut down, owing to business depression, was entered by robbers, who removed lathes, saws, shafting and every vestige of machinery. The plunder must have filled two wagone. v | Discussing Them In the Albany Constitutional Convention, BUT TWO YEARS HEREAFTER The t*roposlth>n to Make the Term of the Governor Four Years Defeated—Many Amendments Proposed and Rejected— Other Gossip. AtBANT, Sept. 11.—There was quite a fair attendance when the constitutional convention met today, but Mr. Bowers demanded a roll call to ascertain whether there was a quorum. Mr. Augustus Frank leered a resolution that wheto the oonven oion adjourn on Saturday it be to meet on the S6th. Upon motion of Mr. Boot the resolution was laid upon tho tftblo Until later in the weqk The question reourred on the Niagara river water taking matter, and Mr. Acker moved to disagree with the favorable report and kill the bill. Mr. Bowers moved to amend by instructing the committee to ref>ort a substitute providing for forbidding fnture grants of water except, for canal sanitary and fire purposes and protecting the existing grants. : . ^ Mr. McClure was opposed to putting in any clause protecting existing rights^ for some of them were not grants,, bjit had been seized by the parties holding them.. Mr. A. H. Green offered an amendment allowing grants, provided adequate ^com- - pensatiop is paid the state. ; - ^ J ,T ; Mr. decker offered a substitute.' This made tbrfee substitutes rind bae orlginal amendment, and then Miv I. 'Sftm Johnson offered another, and still one more oame from Mr. Rocho. • All; tho amendments and the whole matt^r were made a speoial order after thl'rd readingf is disposed of. \V. The question of tefnrs"'of-! &5ice of governor and other state officers came up for discussion in coram!ttee,,of the whole. As presented the terms of office are made two years, but to .bfilp^; the elections on even years the goverxipr elected In 18V)4 is to serve two* ye&rs,^&nd 'twere is to be an election for governor in 1896. The other state officers are to-ho elected in 1895 to serve three-yeara,; expiring in 189S. After that they are to be elected for two years. Only 0 practical ^civil engineer is to bfe eligible for the offico of state engineer. Judge Moore* offered an amendment to make the (erjn gf-j Office four years. Mr. Roche offered, an/amendment to make the office o£,.superintendent of public works elective, like thfr state engineer. lie said that thie.superintendent of public works had al^no^t as great powor as the governor, and the governor could select a man who would be a tool for him in the position;. rii.The people should bo given a voice in the filling of such an office. His amendment provided for a four years' term of office- and mado the position dependent upon the Incumbent being a good civil engineer. Ho said that the office was now used for political purposes. Nobody spoke for Mr. Roche's amendment, but Mr. Dickey thought that tho term of governor should be four years. Mr. Oshorn oi Westohester did not believe that the separation of elections was going to do .the great good that was cxpected. The situation might just as well he left as it is at present. Judge Moore thcmgbt that a two years' term for governor was entirely too short. A man only began to understand his office in that time. There was no likelihood of this state electing an Altgeld or anarohist to the gubernatorial Chair. Mr. McMillan objected to the consideration of Mr. Root's motion. The comptroller and state engineer found a good olerk in the superintendent of public works. At present tho superintendent of pnblio works was a Democrat, but he could do nothing without the sanction of the state engineer, who was a Republican. Judge Moore's amendment was defeated. An amendment of Mr. Dickey to make the term of office of the next governor four years was defeated. Mr. Roche's amendment was also defeated, and the house ordered the bill as reported by the committee to be reported favorably to the convention, no amendments having been made and a motion to strike out tho whole section, made by Mr. Dnrfee, having been defeated. Mr. Roche moved to disagree and asked that the committee be instructed to incorporate his amendment. He called for the yeas and nays. During one of the roll calls the president ordered the name of Police Justice Joseph Koch stricken from the roll, as he has not answered one roll call. Mr. Roohe's amendment was lost, and the vote recurred on agreeing to the report of the committee in favor of the amendment. The original report of the committee was adopted—yeas, 65; nays, 38. It reads as follows: "The governor shall hold his offloe for two years; the lieutenant governor for the 6ame term. The governor and lieutenant governor elected next preceding the time when'this section shall take effect- shall hold office for two years only. The secretary of state, comptroller, attorney general, treasurer and state engineer and surveyor shall bo chosen at a general election at the times and places of electing the governor and lieutenant governor and shall hold their offioes for two years. Mnat Be a Civil Engineer. "No person shall be elected to tho office of state engineer and surveyor who is not a practical civil engineer. "The first election of the secretary of state, comptroller, attorney general, treasurer and state engineer and surveyor shall be held In the year 1895, and their terms of offioo shall begin on the 1st of January following and shall be for three years. At the general election in the year 1898 rind every two years thereafter their successors shall be elected for the term of two years." The committee on rules reported In favor of giving the Niagara matter one hour after their third reading Is disposed Of—on Wednesday, If possible. The canal reports and the substitutes were then taken up in committee of the Whole. TfiE AF1XJLY TrriECK. It TS Now Thought That Sixty Mfey Rave Seen Killed or Injured. PARIS, S$pt. 11.—The disaster to the Paris and Cologfie express train at Apil-ly. between Noyofl^ftnd Chauny, was more setlous than at first supposed. The first estimates placed tho mimbet of persona killed at 10, with 20 Injured. It Is now Btated that from 40 to 60 were killed 01 Injured. Of this number the bodies of 18 dead persons have already been taken from the wreck The minister of public works, M. Bar-thou, and a number of railway officials have gone to the scone of the accident. It is definitely stated that the accident was due to the slow shunting of a freight train at Apilly. .The engineer of the express saw the cars on the line and reversed his engine, thereby reducing the speed of the train and salving a number of lives. As it was, however, the shock * Qf the obtusion was very g&at, bat It was. borne hiy the three front c^rs, whioh sustained the brunt of the dam^ge..^ As soon as; the accident became 'kn^Wti- a number of priests and physicianshiwried^ to th<E) railroad sta-tion anfl di^Tevei|rthlng possible to assist the dying 'and ftijured travelers. The prlWta a.drQinlsteibd the last saorament to several w$o were%ying. .' .TCTrijbio. scenes: weife witnessed when the railroad officials and other persons who hurried to $he spot began to oleai away the wreok^ Several of the dead were frightfully mangled, and others had their heads severed from thell bodies. ' It "was reported shortly after the accident 00- Ourred that the Station in aster at Apilly had oommitted suicide Dy jumping in front of the express train when he saw that a collision fWas inevitable. This turns out* to be mcorreot. The station master ran along (the track while trying to signal to tho fespress train and to the freight train Whilth.-jras in its way, and he was caught between the two trails and killed. It seems to be certain that there were no Americans among the killed or injured. * , ; ; j: Billy Wife a Suicide. . NEW YORK, Sept 11.—Emma Aumani?, the common law wife of Billy Plimmer, the champion bantamweight pugilist, committed suicide at Escott's hotel at Coney Island today by Inhaling the gas, which she had left turned on. She was found dead in bedjthis morning, by Billy Plimmer, who had! called at, Escott'B hotel to get some "sweaters." The couple arrived at West Brighton yesterday, where Plimmer will traiEi for his fight with Tim Murphy of Boston. An lmportaht Manifesto. PAWTXTCKET, R. I., Sept. 11. —Htjgh J. Carroll of this 01 ty, one of the oldest executive members of the Irifih Nationalists in America, haadsnusd-tha following: "In August, 1884, at Boston, the leading Irish Nationalists in secret meeting voted to suspend active work for 10 years, so as not to interfere with the parliamentary movements. The 10 years ended last month. The parliamentry party has gained nothing, 't'he truce Ib endod." The Hangman's Fee Attached. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Sept. 11.— James Von Hlse, the New Jersey hangman, was a very angry man when he went to the offico of Sheriff Toffey, in Jersey City, today to collect his fee Of $250 for hanging Altenberger, the murderer of Katie Rupp. He, ftund an attachment in tho sheriff's hands for $175. secured on an order of the supreme court, to satisfy an old debt of $125 which he owed Joseph Grover of this 0 ty. ~ < . Mules Killed by Trolley. BATONNE, N. J., Sept. 11.—A trolley car on the Consolidated 'fraction company's road struck a truck drawn by two mules just west of the canal bridge in Bayonno. One of tbo mules was instantly killed and the other so severely Injured that it had to be shot. Tho driver was thrown from his seat to the ground and severely injured. The motonnan was thrown from his oar, and, it is thought, Beriously hurt Fatal Fall from a Piazza. - ALBANY, Sept. 11.—While hanging out clothes the line broke, and Rebecca Schwarz, aged 40 years, unmarried, was precipitated from a piazza roof at het home to the yard below, a distance ot about 80 feet, sustaining injuries which resulted In her death five minutes later. :Her skull was fractured, and internal hemorrhage ensued from the shock. Sealer Favorite Seized. SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 11.—A steamei from Dutch harbor,- Alaska brings news that the schooner Favorite, flying the English flag, was captured by the Mohican for violation of the sealing laws, turned over to H. M. S. Peasant and sent to victoria. The Favorite had aboard between 1,40b and 1,500 skins when cap-tnrad l_ 1 THE BOSTON STORE, Cor. Main and Wall Streeii, Norwklk, Conn. i=' >*5. ^ I - vr - - Whefi Exposed To nalarial Contagious Or Epidemic Influences A Few Drops of Sanford's Ginger In Every Glass of Water Drunk Will Insure Healthy Stomach - And Bowels • Containing among its ingredients the purest of medicinal French brandy and the best of imported ginger, it is vastly superior to the cheap, worthless, and often dangerous gingers urged as substitutes. - Ask for SANFORD'S GINGER and look for owl trade-mark on the wrapper. Sold everywhere. . _ „. - „ • . - POTTFTC DBUG & CHEM. COKP., BOStOn. IPi I.UWh j; !i 'i During the last three weeks the heads of our depart*' merits have|been busy buying Fall and Winter Goods and we gladly announce the fact that our stock was never more complete or prices lower. " We mention a few specials:—100 dozen Ladies' Fleeced Hose, "Hermsdorf" Dye, a big bargain, only 12 l-2c a pair. A small lot of men's shirts and drawers, winter weight, manufacturers' samples slightly soiled, worth from $1.00 to $1.50; you may have your choice at. 69 cents. 200 pairs 10-4 blankets, in grey and white 49c a pair. Dress Goods;—In this department we are showing the largest and choicest assortment ever seen in this city comprising checks, stripes, plain effects, broad clot hp, serges, silk and wool effects, plain silks, silk fancies, satins and satin luxor, in fact everything"that is new and desirable. Telephone Call, 57-4, THE BOSTON STORE, Cot. Main and Wall Streets, Norwalk, Ccrin. BIT? Your meats of E. F. Baldwin, aud save money, at hisjmarket No. 8 Henry ^street, or his wa-gon, which is on the street every day. Note the prices, which are the lowest in the city: • Shoulder Steak, Bound " Sirloin " Porterhouse Bib Boast " Pot 10 12#c 16c 18e 12tfC 4,5 and 6c orned beef very cheap. All goods warranted the best and sold for cash only. ^"Orders by mail receive prompt attention. E. F.BALDWIN, No. 8 Henry street, City. PATENTS! FOSTElt,FREEMAN & CHAMBERLAIN Oouncelors in Patent Causes. Mechanical and Electrical experts. Booms 12,13,14, Bishop Block, Bridgeport, Conn. SO years experience in Patents, ' SOME MBUfBBB OF OUR JFIJiM 18 IX NORWAJOK MVJSRY WEXK. Write for particulars to Bridgeport. Horace E. Dann, EZCELSIOK H^ivery and Sales Stable, Opposite Danbury and Norwalk Bailroad depot, Norwalk, Conn. Stylish Single or Double Teams with or without drivers. Safe horses for women and children* . . SADDLE HORSES A SPECIALTY J. D. Jennings. UNDERTAKER ,'A t; i ••...< 4 Knight street, opposite Street Bailway Depot., NIGHT SELL A T OFFICE?, lOJEU Stores Fam , ilies Supplied -BE*SONAyXB -•LifWE-' i RATES: "• Bates' Market 5 Water Street , Rib Roast, . . . 12c lb Round Steak, , . 12c lb Shoulder Steak, . . 10c lb Pot Roast and Corned Beef, . . 4 to 10c lb Hind Quarter I^amb, . 14c lb ors " " . . 12clb THE BMznmr AVENUE TAILOR. O. O'Brien, I now have a new and desirable stock of Summer and Early Fall Suitings, which I will cut and make to order in the best manner at prices to suit the times. . . Repairing, Cleaning and Pressing, Neatly, promptly and reasonably done. Don't forget thenumber. 81 BELDEN AVENUE O. O'BRIEN. Republican Caucus. The Bepublican electors of the 1st and 3rd voting districts of Norwalk are requested to meet in the Town House, Friday evening, Septemper 7th, 1894, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing delegates to the State, Gon-gressional, County, Senatorial and Probate Conventions, and to elect a Town Committee. Per order, TOWN COMMITTEE. Norwalk, Conn., Sept. 4th, 1891. PIANO liESSOWS, MBS. GSOftGE W. BRADLEY (daughter of the late Mr. Wm.B. Nash.) gives effi-ient and satisfactory instructions °nth' Piano at her home. No. 198 Main »fl Horse Shoeing. ' first-ela«B manner. Jaia T VSrk GAZETTE 1ST ADV. , WTPAYSI "x- . -it ^ A BARGAIN I have two very desirable Building Lots, centrally located, in a genteel neighborhood, fivej minutes walk from the bridge, that I will sell at Slaughtered Prices, to close an estate. Apply to : : : : : : -M'-fe ' -'3 ;-r& G. A. FRANKE, AGENT. IMPORTANT Rib Roast, Only 12 Cents Pound. Water Street, No. 6. s! 8PECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT! fi have just 'Secured the LATEST IUPOBTATXORS I Spring and Summer * .Suitings, which I will make up at the lowest^ *ric6' 1 ' ' $5 • in. KOOOI7R,-.#- " : j, Merohant Tailor.^/^V^^i *7 NOBTB MAIN STBEET SO. NOBWA&K, COMM.
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