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The St. Joseph Weekly Gazette from St. Joseph, Missouri • 4

Location:
St. Joseph, Missouri
Issue Date:
Page:
4
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THE S.T.JOSEPH WEEKLY GAZETTE THURSDAY' MARCH 23. ISS! 4 TnMM- filled the tenth census with unnflcessary' and worthless material, and mada it the cumbersome and costly affair it is, 'ind i is gratifying to learn in this connection that Porter is not liktly to get thf place. Gov. Swineford fail3 to corroborate the statements of certain persons who Daily ssl WesMy Gazdte Co. FHblisher.

KrUtred at the Postojfice at St. Joseph, at Second- Class Matter. We arc now duly it. stalled in cur new quarters, the finest hnsines Vmildmor West of and TKRM3 OF SUBSCRIPTION. Dallv cer week, delivered by 20c copper crisis, that the penal code provision againat monopolies be enforced.

The American Congress experienced the introduction of many similar motions against trusts last spring and summer, and endeavored to establish penal regulations about their formation, but unsuccessfully. However, if an American trust ever produces such a panic in this country as the copper syndicate has created in France it will be about time for some of the members thereof to stand from under the consequences. Those Repoblic.n contestants tor the Oongressionial seats in Mississippi, all the way from Chalmers down to Kernaghan, with fair judgment upon their claims in the National House of Representatives, would have no earthly show of being seated. If one of these men is forced by the Republican majority next December into the seat of a Mississippi district a wrong will be done to the whele State, which-will only serve to further embitter its people against the Republican party and prove to them that that party will stickle at fraud in its attempt to deprive Southern districts of rightful and fair tepresentation. equal to any in Chicago or St.

Louis; that is, for light and conveniences to do a mercantile business it has no superior and but few equals. We advertise our two new and prominent! departments Clothing ant 1 Root and Shoe Departments which are meeting with great lit) 0 0 0 A SPECIAL OPPORTUNITY -IN OUK- Siaa Ipartme One of our special bargains in our great FOOT FOREV1 SHOE FOlt 3IEX. It is maA "i a Int the natural shape of a human foot. It is hand of the best or cair sm, $3.50. Our next bargal.

Is a Man's Calf Button, Laco ,1 4 a i .1 S2.00. Men's custom mad grain Buckle Shoe, SI .90. Men's all solid Buff, ice and Congress, SI. 15. In our Ladies Department a lady's Dongola button in common Ei'nse and opera, to EE, Ladies' Oil Goat, button, a flue shoe, to SI.

95. Ladies' all solid, Dongola Button, S1.50. Ladies Dongola and Kid, hand turned, button, ,2.75. Boys' Solar Tip school shoe, 1 to 5, S1.75. Youths' Solar Tip school shoe, 11 to 2, S1.25.

Misses' school shoe, 11 to 2, Sl.OO. We stand behind every boot and shoe we sell, and you run no risk on envthinz we sell, i Ask to see our 19 cent Ladies' Bubbers; sizes i from 2 Si to 7. MANUFACTURER TO of to mm tTD Slack 2i folded Silks. In no dt-pariment cf oi'-r nev house doe' the gTeat change loom up as' In the Fine Silkf and Pres Goods stocks. Our assortment ha been nearly doi.Md and our fully a much increased, while the light under whleli onr troods are shown is simply Wrt have the finest lighted Dress Gootf room inf the United ir it is not uito largei still It is large enough to meet all the 'cniand oi si.

Joseph for the next ten years. Kn fail to look iu at us at our new store. TRIiiMlfiSS liD EUTTOJiS. Radical changes are rife in Dress Garni-1 tures and we are fully up to the standard and 1 the times and the wants of our rapidly in-1 creasing trade in our new house. Our trade is doubling up In all our departments and things are on tne Doom, and the boom is on account of our meeting the prices of our larger cast era cities.

DRESS-mAKERS. a went to great expense and took great pains to secure the services of these two eminent ladies in the art of dress-making, MRS. EOSS AXD MRS. FALTEY. Mrs.

Boss has just returned from New York and other cities of fashion in the East. Mrs. Falvey is now East and will return ia a few days with the latest Ptyles. The prices will range from J7.00 to 13.00, and from to $25.00, according to th style and quality of the and the amount handwork put upon tho garment. Ladie3 can te fitted during the day when.

they are in the city: can linings cut and fitted while in the city. All thee thirgs ar for your our benefit which we will strive make THE CONSUMER CTVT 1 JL I 1 Kr EE BUTTON A mm ly III. IMPORTERS no RETAILERS have visited Alaska, regarding the condition of the women there. In the Aleutian Islands, isolated from the coast, there is a shameful condition of things, but it is brought about through commercial relations and not by brute force. President Harrison will have no work one at the White House on Sunday.

Postmaster-General Wannamaher will attend to his Sunday school class regularly, and now it is announced that Secretary Proctor will issue strict orders against all Sunday dress parades atd inspections. Glory, halleluiah. There is sore distress in the ranks of the enemy. With threatened bolts in the First, Second, Fourth and Fifth wards, prospect for Republican success locks black all around. Added to this the Democratic majorities in the lower wards, the field looks decidedly inviting to the Democracy.

Dr. Knappe is made the scape-goat upon whose head will be visited the alleged wrath of the German government. The wrath will he noisy, but it will pro-bablv ill very lightly oa Dr. Knappe. It is much easier to denounce a diplomat than to back down.

Jack McAuliffe follows fighting as a business and thus provides his mothtr with a home. It is probable that Mr. McAuliffe could provide abetter home by following some legitimate business, and reflect more credit upon both himself and his mother. Texas wants the consulate to Hamburg. But when she confronts Missouri, Texas might as well throw up her hands.

This observation extends to all lines of resources and remunerative avocations. An interview with George Price, who has just returned from a tour through Oklahoma, will prove interesting reading to those who contemplate going to that country. Now that Uncle Jerry Rusk has got down to business as secretary of agriculture, every farmer in Michigan will ex pect a good fat office. Secretary Blaine's intimation that a white man ought to be sent as minister to Hayti is quite likely to excite some gen tleman of choler. The crop of harmony in the Republi can ranks last night was decidedly thin in spots and not very plentiful anywhere, The ranks of the newspaper men con tinue to be decimated by the dispensers of official patronage.

Many of the society bells of St, Louis are avowed politicians. These be revolu tionary times, indeed. Our friends, the enemy, will this even- ing set up the pins that are to be knocked down next Tuesday. The Rhode Island Republicans can take their choice between submission and resubmission. The fashionable article in metal the comiDg season will probably be hammered copper.

They do say that as section hands, Elliott great success. a marshaler of Marshall ia a The Oklahoma proclamation seems to be something like winter -lingering in the lap of spring. Ma. Filley seems to have flopped oat out of the eoup last night. The first installment of office-seekers is returning home.

As usual, there was nothing left for Saltzman. OKLAHOMA. What a Gentleman H-s to Say Who L'hi Been to lhat Country. George Pierce of Eldon, Iowa, was in the city yesterday afternoon. Mr.

Pierce has just returned from an extended trip to Oklahoma; or a3itis looked upon by parties who have no means to get there, the promised land. From the account given by Mr. Pierce of the doings in that section, it will prove so paradise for the honest and industrious laborer. Mr. Pierce went down there a few weeks ago like thousands of other poor men have done, to make a fortune.

On arriving in the land which was the Mecca of his desires, he found the whole territory rilled op with men who had violated the law and are trying to get a hold on the land. The elements of which the boomers are composed are almost without exception, the hardest characters in the United States, being in a great measure composed of criminals and vagabonds. They are trying to keep out all honest settlers who would do what they could if permitted to open up the territory and convert it into beautitul homes instead of as it is now, a howling wilder ness. He Bays the country Is a healthy one in every respect and, is a country of which anyone might be justly proud. The main trouble he states is with the cattle men who have at, the present time got a most relenuess and hard to be ahaken-grip.

The men who arV now in the territory are in most cases characters who calculate to hold their claims by the revolver or bowie knife. eaysthat daring the time he was in Qe territory he never met a man who did have at lucftt two revolvers and a bOie knife hncc to his person. He farther fcid that even in case he should have riled a claim on laud, it would be only a question time and muscle whether he should on it or not. The whole section is flooded by boomers who try to hold claims by the power of the revolver and knife. The troops are daily expected in the eec- on In which ne was and their advent will be greeted, it is expected, with eerious trouble.

Might makes right, in that territory at present and the man who is the quickest Eon trigger has the advantage. He characterizes the leaders of the invasion movements as schemers who only desire a little notoriety, and then alter having secured that will drop out of sight and be forgotten. The troops who are now near that section are, he stateB, very anxious as to the probable outcome of the affair. The President will, in all probability, declare in a few days that the territory will be open for settlement about May 1st, at which time the present squatters anticipate trouble. Those who are now i the territory hardly feel strong enough to defy the government, but will wait till after the President issues his proclamation declaring the lands open to settlement, when they will make it interesting for any who try to locate on the claims they have already selected.

This will inaugurate a reign of terror. DON'T IRRITATE YOUR LUNGS with a stubborn cough, whe-n a pleasant Bnd effective remedy roay be found in Dr. j. a. cjeau's Tar wine Lung Balm.

25 cents abotUe. 1 it Pimm TRADE MARK AN HUNDRED YEARS A DEMOCRAT The Obituary Notice of the Late Centen- narlau, Hasseltn Corapton, as Dictated bv Himself. A friend of the late Hu3ae'ton Corap ton came into the Gazette oSce yesterday with the following obituary notice, in performance of the express directions of the recently deceased centennarian. It was dictated by himself, over three years ago when in possession of his faculties, and, evidently, had not had his prejudices and predilections chilled by age. It was a bitter winter's day that the old gentleman came into the city from hi3 home above New Uim ani set about preparing for himself those last sad details usually left for sorrowing friends.

A grandson hed lately been buried, he said and i. various "balks" in the funeral preparations had est him to thinking. "There was plenty of money laid out," said Mr. Compton, "to have had everything first class, but the cofflu was such as nobody could be comfortable in, and the paper made a heap of mistakes. Tnat's generally the way.

too. When anybody dies his folks get flustered and nothing ia attended to as it should be. I've studied and studied about it and this morning I set out to pick some goodeound boards and have them made into a No. 1 coffin add find someone that would tell the truth aiid put down just what I want ia an obituarv notice." He added that if you put a coffin in a dry placa it would keep for years if you did'nt need it, and haviEg it around would not shorten your years. Moreover if yu got it when you didn't need it you stood a better cuauce of buying it at a bvgain, and it would be a comfort to know just what you were to have.

"A man never has but one and that should be to his mitd. Same way with hi3 funeral notice." When this was agreed to with a discreet minsling of sympathy and businees-iike cheerfulness, he said he would attend to the notice first as he bad it "all thou ght out." Below it is given word tor word as he dictated. It as hla old friends and neighbors will all testify, what he claims, the ultimatum vale of an honest man who never shirked a qCv or encroached on another's rights: uselton Compton lived to a very creat g. a-d wl9n be died n0 one cordd point ft Ssger at him and ay, 'that ran did not alay try to ba Ha did try to be hPntet, he was honest, if lis deed? looked to people what bis intentions looked to his own mind, and no roan can do better than that. He suffered many wrongs, owing to the confounded civil war and some other thing3, but though he was robbed and mistreated he never tried to make it up by robbing and mistreating somebody else.

He would have scorned any such low-lived, thievish tricks. He married a good woman and raised a large family of boys and girls and was always a good provider for them all, as well for tbe grandchildren that came after them. He taught them all what was right just his parents did him and his brothers and sisters, and if any of them should ever vote the abolition ticket he wouldn't be to blame. The war was a piece of meanness all through. Husselton Compton was born of an honorable marriage May 1st, 1788, and died (Put in the date when the time corn es.) Miseouri, Kentucky and far West papers please copy that is, such as are Democratic.

A man's name's his own, and he Isn't bound to have it in abolition papers if he dpa't waat J. ill 1, -cr J0SfFrH My BCOTS AND SH0E8. Dailv ner month. 85c Daily annually In advance 00 By mall, dally per year In advance 7 00 Sunday 1 25 Weekly. 1 00 Address make all re- salttances payable to GAZKTTB PUBLISniKQ Co, Frank Freytag, and II.

W. Sawyer are tte only authorized traveling representa for The IMir Gazktib. THE ALUEUMANIC TICKRiT. The Democratic convention did satisfactory work during its session yesterday, There wa3 no quarreling and no faction fights. The delegates chosen by the variou3 war3 did their worn quietly, the general convention approved, and a ticket was named that will meet the approval and receive the support of the voters of the various ward.

George O. Parry, the nominee in the Second ward, is a member of the firm of Turner, Frazier Co. He is a consist ent Democrat, an enterprising, liberal minded man, and will, if elected, repre sent the Second ward creditably and efficiently. Michaei KeUy, the Third ward candi date, is well known throughout the ward as an energetic, public spirited, broad-minded, pushing man, iu3t each timber as is needed in the city council. There is not a particle of moss about him.

Edward B. Felling, the candidate noni inated by the Democrats of the Fourth ward, is a resident of the east end, and is connected with the firm of Fell ing Hagedorn, brick manu acturers. He is a young man of eterling qualities, full of enterprise and possessed of unfunded confidence in the future of St. Joseph. He will throw hid whole soul into pushing St.

Joseph to the front, and will see that the Fourth ward does not get left in the procession. Andrew Arnell, the standard bearer in the Fifth, is a man well calculated to rep resent the interests of the people of that ward. He is a merchant doing business on Sixth street. He knows the needs of the old Fifth, and will lead the Demo cratic hosts on to victory. I.IAIUL11Y OF QUACKS.

The Supreme court of Wisconsin has dealt a deadly blow to clairvoyant practitioners in that State, for it has decided that if they fail to exercise the ordinary skill and knowledge of a physician in good standing they are liable in damages for malpractice. The defendant in the case before the court was a clairvoyant physician, and held himself cut ks competent to treat diseases of9 human system. The testimony showed that his "mode of diagnosis and treatment consisted in voluntarily coing into a sort cf trance condition, and while in such condition to give a diagnosis cf the case ths disclosed. He made z.u personal examination, applied no tests to discover the malady, and resorted to no other source of information as tn tae past or present condition of the patient." He applied this mode of treatment to a boy with a curable hip disease, and under tha treatment the patient became a cripple for life. The clairvoyant was sued for damages and set up the defense that the boy's parents knew him to be a clairvoyant and engaged him as such.

The 8upreme court lays down the broad rule that 'one who holds himself out as a healer of diseases and accepts employment a3 such must be held to the duty of reasonable skill in the exercise cf his vocation; failing in this he must beheld liable for any damages proximately caused by u.ekilf al treatment of his patient." A somewhat similar question was recently raised in a Maine case where the physician was a "Christian Scientist," who did not prescribe any drugs, but depended on "Christian Science." But there the Supreme couit held that the patient had chosen that treatment and received just what he bargained for. Edward b. Felling is certain cf an election to the council from the Fourth ward. He is a resident of the East end, extensively engaged in the manufacture cf brick, ani is thoroughly identified with the growth of the city in general aid the Fourth ward in particular. He has risen within a few years from an humble beginning a prosperous bui-pees, and achieved it all by close ejspii-ca lon to buslatsa and the strictest in dustry.

He is highly esteemed by all thoe-e who have an acquaintance with him, and will poll a heavy vote on that aocount. Ed. Felling will make a good alderman. Being identified with no rings or cliques, there will be nothing to interfere with his performance of his duties impartially and with an eye single to the growth and welfare of St. Joseph.

Tnx manner in which Andy Arnell will wipa up the ground with William Prindle, the Republicaa nominee in the Fifth ward, will be a warning to all Republicans who might otherwise in the future have the temerity to tempt fate by becoming candidates in that gallant old Demo, crtitic stronghold. Mr. Arnell is a prosperous business man, and staunch Democrat. He is a go-ahead, liberal minded nian, fully imbued with the spirit of pro-grflfcR that takes fast hold On the people of Kt. Joseph.

He will make a capital Klderman and refifot credit on the people who elect him. He should receive a big majority. As will es been by an interview in mother column, Col. Fred Scrader who wuta to go to Hamburg, thinks the Filley it ciion will not ameunt to much in the distribution of the leaves and fishes, with the present administration. This is probably because Col.

Schrader expects to cet the Hamburg consulate, not through the grace of the Filley faction. but through the hustling of the other f.llows. The dkm-nd has been made by Member M. Lauer. in the French Chamber of in the over the success.

23 1l 3R. Gr I INT For tlio Children. r0 pairs strong, heavy Knoe Pants, eizes from 4 to 13 yearn, 19c. 75 Coys' Suits fi 54 1CW Hoys' Suits 1 95 4j0 Hoys' Stilts 2 95 Those hist consist of Corduroys and Cassiineros, Cheviots ami Worsteds, and arc worthjt.00 and 4.50. 325 Boys' und Children's Hats, worth 50c, 75t and 1.00; our price, 25c.

and 35c. Men's Hats, 60c, 75c, 1.00, 1.50 and f2.00, all phaps and colors. In Soft, Stiff or Crushers, cheaper than you ever saw thetn. 75 dozen Men's TJnlaundered Shirts, warranted New York Mills Cotton, and as good as others sell at 75c, 49c. Men's Spring Suits Men's All Wool Suits Men's Dolan Worsted Suits.

Men's Indigo Blue Suits Men's Scotch (all wool) Men's Fine Casslnaere Men's Fine Cassimere Men's Black Dress Suits Men's Black Dress Suits 5 00 .7 50 750 9 50 9 50 12 50 14 50 14 50 17 50 it these prices you are saving -OVEB- And paying the same as if you were in Chicago or New York. DIRECT FROM THE THE PARK.R TR1. A Jury Empanneled and Testimony Heard The fourth trial of Darius G. Parker on the chargo of murder was commenced in the Criminal court yesterday morning, Judge Anthony on the bench. The jury was Icompleted during the forenoon, the following being chosen: Philip Wecker-lin, Johu Bidleinan, Chas.

J. Siemens, J. H. Thorpe, J. P.

Gallaher, Francis Keymot, Hnry FiUman, Jonas Miller, Wiiiiam Finch, Oven Cox, Philip Shackelford and Patrick Powers. The testimony introduced by the State differed but little from that brought out ac former trials, the only discrepancies from the xecord being what would naturally occur through lapse of time and different mode3 of questioning. The State had not concluded the examination of its witnesses at the hour of adjournment. The pris3ner look3 rather thin, and listened quita anxiously to the testimony. He was accompanied by his daughter.

Origin ot "Uncle Sam." Speculation has recently arisen regarding the origan of the term "Uncle Sam" as applied to the United States government. In the war of 1S12, between this country and Great Britian, Elbert Anderson, of New York, purchased in Troy, N. a large amount of pork for the American army. It was inspected by Samuel Wilson, wno was popularly known as "Uncle Sam. Tbe barrels of pork were marked U.

the lettering being done by a facetious employe of Mr. Wilson. Whan asked by tellow-worktnen the meaning of the mark (for the letters U. lor United States, were then almost entirely new to them), said "he did not know, unless it meant Elbert Anaerson and Uncle Sam," alluding to uncie oam Wilson. The joke took among the workmen, and passed currently, and "Uncle Sam" himself being present, was occasionally rallied on the increasing extant of his possessions.

Soon the incident appeared in print, and the joke gained favor rapidly, till it penetrated and was recognized in every part of the country, au says John Frost, the Boston historian, will no doubt continue so while the United States remains a nation. It is now firmly imbedded in the Mosaic of our lnnpuage, like "llppecanoe," 'Log Cabin" and other short, but expressive phrases, which refer to important events in tho hittory of the KepuDlic. Both "Tippecanoe" and "I-og Cabin" have taken on renewed force ana vitality since their adoption by Hon. H. H.

Warner, of Safe Cure fame, in the naming of two of his great standard remedies, the principal one known as Warner's Log Cabin Sareapariila. They are based upon forrnnlae so fcuccessfuliy used by our ancestors in tbe cure of the common ailments to which their arduous labors rendered them liable In the good old Log Cabin days. The name of Warner's Safe Care, likewise, will be held in high esteem, ai familiar as a household word, while it con'inues to cure the worst tortus of kidney disease, which the medical proiession confesses itself unable to oo. Thk Scltaji of Turkey is occupying his leisure hours standing off his creditors. The Russian minister in particular has been dunning the commander of the faithful very hard recently for the unpaid idemnity on tbe last Ruseo-Turkish war.

The usual palace expenses, however, haye. not beea curtailed. JLmJ 4J IU K3I18, The Third Ward is all right, and eo is the Democratic candidate for alder man. Mr. Kelly has pulled off his so to spsak, and has already entered tha canvass.

He is displaying his indomita ble energy already, and is winning golden opinions trom tnose wno nave neretorare only known h-m casually. Ia the council he will push the interests of the Third ward and the city at large as energetically as ho is now engaged in the canvass. Atraoie, wnoie-souiea, generous, ne can not fail to commend himself to everyone he meets. The voters of the Second ward owe it to themselves and to the city, irres-pee tive ot party, to vote for George G. Parry for alderman from that ward.

He has made a success as a business man, has always been at the front in everything that tended to advance the city in any way, and will make a splendid council man. He is thoroughly progressive, and at the same time will see to it, as far as is in his power, that neither the taxpayers nor the property owners are run in to any needless expense. A stndicate of Paris capitalists seems anxious to take the Panama canal off the old company's hands, but it is not willing to pay anything for the work which has been done. Under any ar rangement which may hereafter ba made to continue the work, but little money will be paid for "improvements." Whether the present suspension of work be permanent or only temporary, the chances for the old stockholders to get any return from their investments are not promising. Chief Justice Fuller and Sir Charles Russell, the great English lawyer, ought to form a "daughter trust" together.

The Chief Justice has eight, at least he had until one" eloped last week, and Sir Charles Russell has thirteen pretty daughters, none of whom are yet miss ing. It takes three pews to hold them when the family attends church, and the valiant Sir Charles sits in the rear pew and keeps a sharp looksut that none of the family escape before the service is over. The most interesting election to come off in April is that of Rhode Island, where the Democrats have nominated ex- Gov. Davis, declared for local option in preference to prohibition, and eone into the fight with a fine prospect of making Little Rhody" a Democratic state. 6.000 nw voters having been enfranchised by a new law.

Gov. Taft. the Republican who beat Davis in the last election, now refuses to accept the Republican nomination. The AjfTi-monopoly Republicans of Kansas will doubtless be glad to know that Geo. T.

Anthony, the newlv an- pointed railroad commissioner of Kan sas used to be a division superintendent the Atchison, Topeka Santa Fe railroad. The interest the Republicans take in the welfare of the people when they come in conflict with those of the rail roads is wonderful. It is appreciated by none more than by the railroad managers themselves. Newes coms from London that fourteen leading paper-making firms of England have farmed a syndicate representing a a capital of 2,000,000 with the object of raising the price of paper. It is said that the commerce in England and on the con tinent is getting honey-combed with syn dicates, li tney continue to grow and flourish, it will soon be impossible for any nation to exist.

They will eventually become stronger than the nation which fosters them. According to Omaha people and papers one result of the Sunday closing order there will be to send scores of saloon patrons to Council Bluffs for their coffin varnish. This is surely a mistake. If the JvvmoV memory serves it, Council Bluffs ia in the State of Iowa, which the same is enjoying the prohibitory law, and as everybody knows it is impossible to obtain liquor where that law is in effect, save for medical, mechanical or scientific purposes The Sioux City council has elected aa fctreet commissioner, Fred Munchrath, who was convicted on trial for the famous Haddock murder, and who ia now uader sentence for four imprisonment ia the peultutiary. An appeal is pending in the Supreme court in his case.

The next chief of the fire department is a professional eambler, who was found guilty ten days ago of violating the state liquur iWB. Mrs. Lucy Parsons is rantfnr acain. and makinz herself generally offensive. Since the surrender or the Republican mayor of Chicago to the baser elements, the anarchists and revolutionists are becoming bold again.

It may transpire that they are whistling before they get out of the woods, and that before they get out of the woods, other necks must break. Senator Sherman hai a grievance with Mr. Filley, and proposes to hold the official out of the great Mlssourian's reach. Senator Sherman should remember that the man who has a grievance is generally on the down hill road to ruin, Those who are continually seeking means to punish somebody almost invariably find themselves deep in the soup. If Senator Voorhees succeeds in his purpose to abolish red tape in the departments in Washington, he will accomplish a great and good work, which will entitle him to the gratitude of the people with out distinction of party.

Success to the Tall Sycamore of the Wabash. Porter, the hired protectionist, is an applicant-Tor the office of superintendent of the census, a place worth $6,000 a year It was Porter and cranks of his stripe that I SPRING BOTTOM BOOT. Kill)! I FOR LADIES. Are MAXUFAO IUKED EXCLUSIVELY FOR OUR TR ADE. Thpy Bretnoleof BEST QUALITY DONGOLA AND IMPERIAL KID PERFECTLY FIT! ED, NEATLY TRIMMED.

Rod ii p-int compare FAVORABLY W1IH HIGHER PRICED GOODS. We Lava them in Ope-a. Arcb, Common tiense, and cur new eocibintion Issts. WiJtls from Ii G. SHOE HOUSE, I THE ONE-PRICE Corner Sixth and Felix Streets.

UN3HRTAKER 0 1SL Heatovv PRACTICAL fin 1 01 OnderMer and mb1i Ilearses and Carriages on Short Notice. Open Day and Nifht. 121 South Eight St. WALL S15 Edinoad, Bet. Fifth and Clas3 Telephone No.

153 Largest and most complete line of Wall Paper in the city, in latest Designs and 'Jolor-ings. Curtains and Rcn Mouldings. 3. I. HESCEOSG S0HE.V 2.

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About The St. Joseph Weekly Gazette Archive

Pages Available:
15,131
Years Available:
1848-1900