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Jefferson uikl His Work.
From the St. Louis Republican.
The senate very properly and practi
cally celebrated the one hundred and
thirty ninth anniversary of the birth of
Thomas Jefferson by passing a joint res
olution appropriating $10,001) for a
monument over bis grave at Monticello,
Va. What that monument is to be we
do not know, but if the committee in
charge of the matter recognize the de
mands of propriety and good taste they
will reproduce the design and inscrip
tion prepared by Jefferson himself, ami
put into stone -immediately after his
death. That simple and all-sutficient
memorial for the place it was intended
to occupy—a family burial spot near the
house where he lived and died —has
been so mangled and mutilated
relic hunters that little is left otit. The
reproduction will not cost, at most over
#1,500, and the remainder of the appro
priation should be expended in putting
the lot in proper condition and provid j
ing all possible protection against fu ;
ture relic hunters.
Jefferson has not been very liberally i
honored in tho monumental way. There |
are not, we think, more than two or
three in the entire country. Lincoln j
already has far more of that sort of bon !
or than the man without whose words j
and work the promulgator of theeman i
cipation proclamation would never have |
sat in the presidential chair. Mr. Til
den, in his admirable letter to the
Jefferson club of New Haven, Conn., i
"After the organization of the federal !
government a powerful class sought to
impress upon its practical working the
similitude of the British system. Mr.
Jefferson was the great leader of the
parly formed to resist these efforts and 1
to hold our institutions to the popular
character which was understood to be
long to them when the constitution was
ratified by the people. By his intL-xi
ble adherence to Iree principles, by hi.
untiring efforts, bv his counsels and by
the magic of his pen he was the prinri j
pal agent in rescuing from its greatest
jieril, and while yet in its infancy, the
government by the people and lor the
Nothing is more certain than that ,
Jefferson's mighty influence saved the
goverment from becoming u feeble
unitatmn, with a few republican vatii j
tions, of the British system. Hamilton,
who thought that system the best iti 1
the world, and our own, a "frail and
worthless fabric,'* would have carried
his monarchical ideas into effect had
not the Virginia statesman stood in his
path as the champion of popular rights, j
Had Hamilton triumphed in tb >t mo
mentous contest, the executive mantle
would never have fallen on such hum- I
ble shoulders as those of Abraham Lin 1
colo. None but scions of blue-blooded
American aristocracy would have
filled that high olfioe. The door* of the
white house would have been closed
forever against such plebeian stock a.
Jackson, Lincoln, Johnson and Garfield,
and they might have considered them
selves fortunate if allowed to climb as
high as the lower house of congress. |
Jefferson is the typical democrat, and
is justly so regarded abroad as well as
at borne. No Kuropean writer on |>opu
lar government fails to introduce Ins
name as Its greatest apostle and advo
cate, and the adjective "Jeffersonian"
has not only been adopted into the
Knglish language, but its meaning is
understood by those who cannot under
stand that language. It is a synonvin
for "democratic" the world over. The
)>oliticai principles represented, recom
mended and practiced by Jefferson can
never go out of fashion until the inabili
ty of the people to govern themselves is
fully and finally demonstrated. Lin
coln's fine descriptive sentence; "A
government of the people, by tho pco
pie, and for the people," is thoroughly
Jeffersonian. That was the kind of
government Jefferson secured for us.
To all human apfiearance we would not
and could not have had it but for him.
lie believed in it when others did not.
He bailed it as the greatest of political
blessings when others dreaded and de
nounced it as the greatest of political
curses, ills confidence in the wisdom,
integrity and patriotism of the people
was boundless. It was his religion.
The people hsve rewarded him for that
confidence, if not by monuments, by an
affectionate veneration far more pre
cious and enduring thau marble or
bronze. Ilia name is a watchword in
every struggle for liberty in the two
hemisphere*. The maxims be laid down
are, in one shape or another, the vital
elements in every republic in existence
now, and will be in every republic
which exists hereafter; and when theae
maxima ere repudiated or ignored, a
republic will be an impossibility. It is
to the eternal credit ot tho democratic
party that it ban never altogether for
gotten the teachings of its founder and
father. It has at times strayed widely
from them, paid the penalty in disaster
and humiliation, repented and returned.
Nothing can destroy that party while
theso teachings are its guide and guard.
Nothing can save that party when these
teachings are, for any reason or under
any oircumstances, definitely and de
- - ♦
Another Indian Massacre.
AN ARIZONA TOWN DESTROYXII AND TIIIRTV
WHITE l-XOI'I.E KII.LED.
San Francisco, Cal., April 2fi.—A dis
patch from Sbakspeure, N. M., dated
yesterday, says; A telegram just re
ceived from tho operator at Stein's
l'ass, reports that the town of Galey
viile, in Arizona, just over the New
Mexico line, was burned and complete
ly destroyed this afternoon by Indians.
Thirty white people ware killed. The
Indians are scattering into small bands
and making lor the Chiricahua Moun
tains. Col. Forsyth, with his entire
command, is in pursuit.
A Tucson dispatch says: At n mass
meeting of several thousand citizens
held to-night it was uuanimously de
cided that tho following, signed by
James A. Toolo as Chairman, and L. C.
Hughes as Secretary, be sent, and it
was immediately wired as an open let
ter to tbo President and his Cabinet ;
and to both Houses of Congress:
"I>uring the rejoicings incident to 1
the grund military display announced
to take place at Fortress Monroe we beg
to offer you as a skeleton to sit at your
banquet the fact thai nearly 100 of our
pioneers have, within n few days, been
wantonly murdered in cold blood by
the devilish Apaches, whom a cruel and
a mistaken policy permits to survive
their crimes. If some small portion of
expenditure incurred in your grand
display could be directed to such meas
ures as would preclude the probability
of an increase in the list ol our mur
dered dead we could send you a greet
ing of gratitude and cheer in place of
the message revealing our sorrow, our
helplessness and our desolation."
Another Tuscon dispatch gives the
following special from the Tombstone
Citizen: Indians attacked an American
mining camp at Bacuaclii, Sonora, on
the 20lh of April, killing Messrs. Low
rey. Bay and Itickey. Three others
made their escape. The Indians cr
ried off all the camp property of value.
Many Americans are in the neighbor
ing hills, and more murders are ex
pected. The President of Bacuachi,
! Senor Salazar, had ordered soldiers and
•volunteers to pursue the Indians and
I take no prisoners.
J Willcox, Arizona, April 26.—A din
i patch reports that tho Indians are
i within four miles of the town. Three
' men are reported killed near San Car
Washington, I>. C\, April 2S.—Land
! in the vicinity of Lordsburg and Clifton j
! is undestood to be rich in minerals, and
| the fact attracts to that region large
; numbers of adventurers. <ne of the
| parties, consisting of twenty miners,
| was running toward Clifton when it was
| attacked by a band of Apaches which
1 had jut destroyed the t"wn of Ciifton
and murdered its inhabitants. The
miners were ambushed by the crafty
savages and all bill Mtgruder killed and
mutilated. Magrudcr, it seems, man
aged to hide and e*caje. He is a man
of great physical strength and endur- j
ance, and after five days' ex|>osure on
the plsins got safely to Clifton, which
lie found empty and desolate, lie has
many friends here, heme connected
with the family of Henry If. Cooke, and
! representing important mining com •
panics in which citizens of the district ,
are largely interested. At Cook's bank
ing house they hope to hear directly j
i from Magrudcr today, and meanwhile ;
! lite friends have such direct informaton j
respecting his safety a to put the,.i in
I good spirits.
Fleeced hy Stocks.
(tow A 1.1 RGB rORTI NE Wis *<jf ANDERKD.
The Mt'fortunt II'AiA />'- fell ,i PhitailelpkM
<jr-f bunn'm'in in ll'zU Street.
Says a Philadelphia paper of recent
date : Among the army of latnbs who
enrich the coffers of Third street money |
changers to their own ruin, the com j
1 mon talk at present is the misfortune
which has recently Iwfailen ex Council
man William Armstrong, in the Twen <
ueth ward, who in a little over a year's
intercourse with Wall street brokers, in
New York, has been fleered of a for
j tune ranging, according to report*,
j somewhere between $l5O 000 and #200,-
Mr. Armstrong was a contractor at
' one time and dm considerable work for
the city aa the builder of street culverts.
Being a man of unquestioned integrity,
who gave close attention to his busi
ness. he amasses! a comfortable fortune.
He entered politics and served a three
years' term in select council, and while
in public life naturally drifted with the
tide of city fathers whose faces are fa
miliar in (be financial mart, to Third
street. Mr. Armstrong's earlier efforts
were attended with wonderful success.
Kverylhing he dealt in seemed to turn
to his advantage until he longed for
A little over a year ago Mr. Arm
strong directed his attention to Wall
street, and soon became a daily passen
ger between this city and New York,
going over every morning and returning
in the evening. When he was a candi
date for council again, last year, his en
gagements in New York prevented him
from giving bis personal attention to
the canvass. His dealings among the
kings of the New York street proved
the reverse of his experience on Third
street. For a time he was shaken to
and fro by the usual up* and downs in
a speculator's career, but finally came
continued reverses. H faced the flood
of misfortune nobly, and every lime he
went under the ex oouncilman would
come up again ready for another bout,
until two weeks ago, when the realisa
tion burst upon him that be was a ruin
ed man. He had obligations to meet,
and with his accustomed sense of hon
or prepared at once to meet them. His
handsome residence on Christian street
was disposed of at private sale for $16.-
000. A targe block of valuable bank
stock wan sold out; a stable of valuable
borne flash, with incidental equipment*,
wan turned into ca*li, and thn whole
amount tIiUR realized wiim handed over
to nieroileHß creditors. Mr. Arm*trong
in a conßcieiitiouH member of a Metho
dint church in the neighborhood of hi*
old renidence, and it was always his
bosst that he inviirinhly gave one-tenth
of his earnings to that church.
A I'olar Puck.
IIOW THE JIANNRTTR'H CREW I'AKSED THE
TIME EAST IN THE ICE.
The New York llrrahl give* a page to
an interview with Lieutenant Dane
hower, from which the following ex
tract* are taken. Speakingof the terri
ble ice pressure to which the Jeannette
was subjected, ho says : "She would
gman from stem to stern, the cabin
door* were olten jammed so that we
could not get out in case of emergency,
and the Heavy truss was imbedded
three-quarters of an inch into the ceil
ing. The safety of the ship at that
time wo* due entirely to the truss
which bad been put in at San Francisco.
The deck planking would start from
the beams, showing the unpainted wood
for more than half an inch. This, to
gether with the sharp crocking of the
ship's fastenings, like the report of a
discharge of ritlcs, would wake us ul
night. Koch in an kept his knapsack
by him, ready for nn instant move, and
preparations were made for leaving the
i ship with sleds and boats, if necessary.
"The daily routine during the first
winter was as follows; At 7, call all
hands arid start tire in the galleys ; at
'J, breakfast; from 11 to I, guns given
to all hands to hunt and for exercise
on the ice ; at 3 p. m., dinner ; then
galley fires put out to save coal ; be
tween 7 and 8, tea, made from the B:ix
ter boiler, which was used constantly to
condense water, we having found that
the floe ice was too salt for use, ami the
doctor insisted on using condensed
water. Twenty five pounds of coal per
dv was allowed for healing the cabin,
twenty five pounds for the lorecastle,
and ninety pounds for ship's galleys for
cooking purposes. We lived on canned
goods, with bear and seal twice a week,
pork and beans ami salt beef once a
week, no rum or spirits except on fes
tive occasions—two or three times a
year. The discipline of the ship was
excellent, and during the whole twenty
one months in the park there was but
one punishment given, and that was
for profanity. The crew were all qusr
tered in berths and were comparative
ly happv ; had navigation classes and
theatricals. The health of all was ex
cellent, and there was a special medical
examination the first of every month.
"During the first year we got suffi
cient game for table use, and sealskins
for clothing for the men ; but this nc
cessitated a great deal of hunting, and
there was a great scarcity of game. :
The seal most frequently obtained was
the s|iecies called the 'floe fat," and i
averages about sixty pounds in weight, i
and thirty to forty pounds when dree* 1
\ ed. The men generally made up the
skin* into boots ami trousers. The ,
meat was not pleasant to the taste, and
it required the strongest philosophy to
enable one to eat it at all. Walrus was
| scarce, the depth of water being to great
I for them. We got six, however, which
furnished excellent food for the dogs.
Bear chases were trequent and exciting,
and al>out fifteen animals were obtained
the first year. During the tint winter
a tremendous bear approached the slop
about midnight, drove the dogs in. ami j
attempted to board u*. The alarm was
given. Dunbar was on deck instantly, j
with rifle in hand, and shot the hear
through the heart at ten paces. It was
i the biggest and most ferocious bear se |
j cured on the cruise, and be bad been
1 attracted by the quarter* ot Ins comrade
I that were triced up in the fore rigging. (
| A few fo*es were seen, snd their tracks
' were quite frequently observed.
L "Alter this one year of experience in!
; the ice we concluded that the general
; motion of the was due principally to j
j the wind and that the resultant of the j
winds was from the southeast. We felt
assured that if the ship could remain
intact long enough she would eventu
ally drift out between Spitsbergen and
Bear island to Atlantic waters. A verv
high latitude would doubtless be attain
ed, and would depend in a great mean-
Uire on the influence of Franz Josefs ;
I land upon the motion of the pack. It
j is rny opinion that had we entered the
1 pack two hundred miles to the east- i
; ward of where we did, we could have
| worked up near l'rince I'atric* land, j
;< ur smallest depth of the first year's !
drift was seventeen fathoms, and the
greatest depth not over sixty, the aver- j
age being generally thirty and the
ocean bottom nearly unifom."
■ ♦ m
A lilt of Society (ios*l|>.
LINCOLN AND TIIE SWEETHEART or THE AS
SASSIN or nts FATHER.
The appointment of Mr. Chandler to
j the naval portfolio ha* developed an
interesting phase of Washington social
life which seta gossips agog with speou
lation. I( will be remembered that
when J. Wilkes Booth was shot, the
picture of a beautiful young lady, •
reigning society belle, was found on bis
person. The original of the porUait
WAS recognised in the, per ion of Misa
Hale, the daughter of A leading politi
cian and statesman, and a lady of
wbom Booth had become deeply and
seriously enamored. What encourage
ment he had received was not precisely
known, but there wu enough between
them to form the basis of a good many
romance* which afterward appeared in
the public prees. Misa llaleafterward be
came Mrs. Chandler, and is now the
wife of the Secretary of the navy. The
seme whirligig of time which brought
thin about has also made the then young
son of the martyred Lincoln Secretary
of war. It now appear* that according
to official etiquette, it 1* the duty of
the *ecretary of war to e*cort the wife of
hi* next in rank to dinner on *ute oc
casions. tie must take the wife of the
Secretary of the navy. Secretary Lin
coln must, in short, escort the one
time sweetheart of the assassin of his
distinguished father. Therefore society
- ll $ —■■■ *
FOB nervousness and Chronic Catarrh
take Pta CM A. 1 tried it. L. K. Mrs-
LBB, Alleghany City, Pa.
Dorsey and llrady.
TESTIMONY OE MACVBAOII ANII JAMES—TWO
EX-CAIIINBT OFFICIALS EXPLAIN TO A INI
LICE COURT POINTS or THE STAR ROUTE
Washington, April lift. - The case of
M. C. Rerdell, against whom an indict
ment connecting him with the Star
Route conspiracy whs quashed a few
days since because his Christian name
bad riot been used, was to-day before
the Police Court for a preliminary hear
ing with a view to hi* indictment again
by the Orand -fury.
The warrant upon which Rerdell was
arraigned before the Police Court con
nist* of the original indictment, which
was quashed by Judge Wylie, with an
Rtliduvit attached to the fact sworn to
by Chnrle* P. Black mar, a clerk in the
Contract office of the Post Office Depart
ment. The affidavit places the date of
the alleged conspiracy as upon May I,
IH7D, instead of M irrli 1, as w.i charged
in the original indictment.
After the reading of the warrant ;
Hon. Wayne MacYeagh was sworn,
lie said Kerdell told him that ex Sena
tor Clr.yton, ol Arkansas, was present
when he hud made his formerstnlemerit
to the Postmaster General and Mr.
Woodward. Kerdell said he was a part
ly to a large extent in the previous mail
b-tting*. The tiamcs used were J. W.
Dorsey, Vail, Peck, and possibly Boone
and others. 8. W. Dorsey'• name had
not appeared because be was in the
Senate. Stephen W. Dorsey, after his :
retirement from the Senate, had pur- !
chased a number of these contracts, j
and he ( Kerdell) was a general mans
ger for him. He prepared ail of the
papers and was his bookkeeper, sec-re
tury and general assistant. He had :
kept certain books and accounts and
had made entries therein at Dorsey'■ j
request. They would show the partic
ular* of the expedition of route* and j
other information. They would show ,
what moneys Brady and Turner hud re- I
ceived. When the Congressional in
vestigation wa* in progress great fear
km felt by Dorsey nt the probable re
sult, and he (Kerdell) pleaded sickness
as a means ol delay, und meanwhile had
prepared a false set of book* to be
shown the committee. Brady and oth j
ers interested in the Dorsey cotuhina- i
tions knew ail of these d-tail, and, I
they knew be possessed this informa
Kerdell said the original books were
in existence in New York, and be could
and would get them a* a measure of self
protection. They would fully corrobo
rate hi* statement*. He also produced
papers in ex-Senator Dorsey'* handwrit 1
I ing i tbe content* of which witness did i
not remember), and had said they would
fully connect Dorsey with the scheme*. ;
It was regarded as necesssry by Brady j
to obtain petitions and affidavit* a- i.
plausible excuse for the expedition. ]
, Kerdell *aid a man bad been It I red to
| get up these forged paper*, notably in \
\ Kansas. He claimed to be in the poo
session of letter book*. Willi letter* from
j Dorsey therein, which would prove the
| truth of these statement*. Witness said
that Kerdelll told him one-half of th<-
(slies remitted went to the oontractoi
and the other half to Brady and the
other Post < 'tfice official* connected w.ih
him. He had also said there were
rout' whereupon the lawful service was .
not performed, and others upon which ;
absolutely no service wa* rendered.
When cros examined Mr. MacVeagh
j *aid he had no personal knowledge cf
the exislance ot a conspiracy in th'e,
I case* beyond the records and Kerdell'*
< statement. Neither bad lie any know! !
: edge of anv fraud U|>on the Government
committed by defendant* except wbat •
J be had l>een told or had seeu from the
| record*. The only other information |
' given by Kerdell wo* that Ik>re_v and I
other* had obtained a contract for #3,(WO
in Colorado which had been inrr<*s<d
!to #20,000, #3o,oooand finally t0#70.000. j
When the Congressional Committee wa*
j investigating these matter* the contract
price wa* suddenly dropped to $20,000 j
Kerdell said be lind told tin* to the i
| committee, and also that Dorsey and !
■ Busier were making SIOOO a month
! profit from one route.
Lx Postmaster General James testi
fied that <'layton had come to the Ar
tington Hotel with Kerdell, and had !
shown witness book* and transcripts
containing accounts of the transsction*
of Dorsey and others. Une of the papeu,
s transcript of the balance sheet, con
tsining among other name* that of
, William Smith, which Kerdell said was
the name under which Brady was known
in the combination. Kerdell said in the
i division of the profit* for expediting
snd increasing the number of trip*
Brady received .13 or 40 pier cent.; in
j the fiivision of remitted Cue* he receiv
|ed 50 per cent. Kerdell said the money
had been paid to Turner, who was
known on the book* a* "Tones."' The
money paid to the Tost Office official*
was carried in the bogus book, intended
to be seen, as ptofit and loss. The
original book wa* in Itortcy's office in
A Terrible Tale.
now HE CAME TO RILL HIS WIRE —THE
DIRE OEEI> or A HARAMEfi HUSBAND—
TRAGIC RNDI NO OT DONRSTIC TROUBLE.
It is not often that a more remarkable
story is beard in a court mom than was
told last week by I-awyer J. C. l-ansing,
of Kureka, Xev., on trial for killiag hi*
wife. When he took the witness stand
the grief in his face hushed the bar
and spectator* into a pitying silence,
lie began by declaring that be b*d con
sented to say what he would have to
say about the dead ooly upon the urgent
requirement of bis counsel, and for the
sake of his daughter. Then he gave
the jury the history of hit married life.
Ever since 1864 it had been, he said,
wretched in all ways. llis wife took to
liquor. Bbe was a powerful woman—
fully his equal in strength. When
drunk she was violent and ferocious.
She frequently attacked him, threaten
ing to kill him and, as he believed at
the time, meaning to carry out her
threat. She threw stones at his bead,
poured boiling water on him, tried on
several occasions to stab him with the
carving knife, once et least, drawing
blood. She followed him into court,
making such a disturbance that the
police bad to remove her by force.
She burst into his office end beat him
over the head with a rawhide till the
blood streamed down his face. She
beat hi* little daughter with an iron
noker. "I felt like letting loose all
holds," lie said, "and i drank heavily,
too." Once or twice ho decided to
leave her; once ho bought poison and
was on the point of swallowing it when
he ihohght of his daughter and threw
Last year matter* grew worse, until a
night came when he did not dare to
sleep under the same roof with her,
and called in a neighbor. They tied her
wrists and ankles with silk handker
chiefs. "I'll kill you for this sure,"
she screamed. At daylight shift prom
ised to behave, and they unbound her.
At her request he sent out for two bot
tles of chumpaigne for her to "sober
up on." He wandered about all day,
shunning bis acquaintances, trying to
straighten himself up. "1 could not be
still in any place," he said, "1 could
neither stand up nor sit down—had to
walk all the lime." At dusk he went
home. The Chinaman had finished his
work and gone for the night. 11 it wife
came through the kitchen and went
down cellar, as he supposed to get
whisky; "*be often hid a bottle down
there." When she came up he spoke
of going down town. "You——," she
*aid," "I'm fixed for you, arid you
shan't leave this house I He tried the
door ; it was locked. He turned around ;
his wife was right in front of him, her
hand pressed to her hip. "I'll kill
you. I'll kill you !" she screamed. In
a frenzy of utter nervousness and
terror he caught up something—it was
a kitchen chair—and struck her. He
j saw iter lying at his fet. Then he
found hitnelf out in the street—he
had no remembrance of bow be got
there—looking up at the dark windows
of hi* neighbor's house and deciding
! not to wake him up. Then all was
j blank again in hit mind until a late
I hour, when he was standing in front of
1 the sherd!' and uttering the words.
I "I have killed my wife."
"The jury were out twenty minutes.
When they came in their verdict was.
Lvdia E. Pinkiiam's Vegetable Com
pound doubtless rank* first s a curative
agent in all diseases of the procreative
I system, degeneration of the kidneys,
irritation of the bladder, urinary cal
culi, Ac., Ac. Send to Mrs. Ly<iia K.
i'mkhsni, 2.'J3 Western Avenue, Lynn,
Mass., for pamphlet*.
Ittlfrli flrltl' H \rtr (/rttcrry.
NXW I KN'TRR 00l NT Y HANK HI I LIU NO.
r pilK new Store in the Centre Couti
■ If Uni.k 1-ull.libs Hub*! . IMlrli.nl*. Fs ,
i s No w ori: n
TU goofV on sslr si Hi* Wnt lb* onrk*l silml*.
*l*l * id SI |f#<*S Ul Mill Sll rulists,
AND EVERY THING RUK USUALLY KEPT IX
A FIRST CLAK* STORE.
REM KM BLR THE STORE 1? A NEW ONE OPKN-
]VTOIIDTTY, MAY 1,
AND ALL OOODB CONSEQUENTLY NEW AND
Thr ftntrcnape of all drtiring jair treat
mrnt is aolicitrd,
•#"Fr <JI- tnti.ru rsll snit 700 aiU R* milarMl
IHsl s rml*Ui Its* l**n *ff.cl*d Is jrlraa of sll
l'"li ofiiH far *l*.
imi. W. K. BUKCHFI ELD.
Great Car Works.
On nth May, 1882,
Ask MILLER TIFFIN,
FOR DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE.
* TV* tare* DnaM* Haas* en Al!rh*t>T Mint*.
Ul* tR* rnMes* r Mrs. N M. M**d. d*r***d, f-r
rent. cniornWbwl. tagnthw will tin sr-natuft*. on*-
hu*M, KnUlKn. ♦>- lattanSUt* p*mSM *!•*>.
Apply t<- JAMS* MILLIKHf. TrtMtm.
IWDfonln. Pa., Ms, 4. IKS*. 18-lw
I J in hn*Vi glwi IUI IMM* taßsnlMT N
tR* ****** M llnnrj Hr.lt, Ut* of *****•■ InraiMa,
Bnw—t. Un Ins pwIM *0 th satm-ribcm, m*-
<Mal* of asM to**klp AU pntaoa* taoatac ttwaa
sotna la4*ot*4 V> mUA mtst* of* n ******* In ank*
Iwmwfutn pnani. n4 Vham cUßsm ar Bn
laasip, vtll n**R* ko.mii lb. an* a-ttßnat 4*laf.
ft. 0. SOJCTT, I
I Mm* WM MV HAMMOND, /
Leivin'a PMUuMpMa Branch.
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Hats and Caps.
LOOK: HERB BOYS.
10,000 to be Given Away! SURE POP an.l MUSICAL WTTTES and CANES.
THESE AKE NEW IN VENTK >NS— NO V KL, ATTRACTIVE, AMUSING AND DURABLE. THE LATEST AND BEST THINGS OUT FOR BOYS.
They are not for sale, we give them away to every purchaser of
YOUTH'S, BOY'S or CHILD'S SUITS,
A SURE POP WHIP OR CANE, OR MUSICAL WHIP OR CANE. THEY ARE SILK BRAIDED AND ASSORTED COLORS.
RKMEMBEK ONLY AT LEWINS PHILADELPHIA BRANCH, ALLEGHENY STREET,
4-inf BELLEFOITTE. 2?
READY MADE CLOTHING