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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1882)
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FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 18S2.
Kntereil at the Postoffice at Corvallis
Oregon, as second-class matter.
I Oregon as well as Southern and Northern
'regon are interested in. With such a Sen
ator no one need fear but all willbe treated
fairly and each get their proper portion un
less they are like the editorial wart of the
Oregonian who wants to hog it all because
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICIAL PAPER FOR BENTON COurlTY.
JOURNAL OF SELF PRAISE.
An Editorial Wart in the Interests of Oppres
sion. Through the energy and perseverance of
our Congressman 11. C. Oeorge, the State
through the river and harbor bill is likely
to obtaiu better and larger appropriations
than ever before for the different places
throughout the State, all of which need
them very much.
The Columbia river, Cascade locks, Coos
Bay, the Yaqnina Bay and several other
places have not been slighted, but have all
received a fair amount for one session of
Congress if the bill passes as it no-vf seems
likely to. All of these places which have
been remembered and supplied with fair
amounts by Congress fare public highways
the improvement of which do a great deal
towards relieving the people of large sec
tions of country from the enormous ex
pense in getting their produce to market,
which they have hitherto been compelled
to submit to because these public improve
ments had not been made and because with
outohem such highways could not and did
not afford the means of relief.
The appropriation to the Cascade locks
is one calculated to eventually relieve the
people of Northeastern Oregon and a part
of W. T., from the oppressive exactions of
the relentless corporations controlled by the
money power of Portland which the people
have hitherto been and now are compelled
to submit to.
The appropriation to the Columbia river
is one which at the present time without
the other places alluded to being improved
so as to be available for present use affords
a general benefit to all parts of the State
which now have an outlet through that
channel. The appropriation to Coos bay is
to improve their harbor there so as to
facilitate the transportation of the large and
extensive coal mining and lumber interests
of that region of country, which is prcbably
J .... r i ,
.v-uav u lar as its natural advantages are
concerned one of the richest portions of
Oregon. The appropriation for the Ya
quina Bay is one which will be used to im
prove that harbor for the purpose of afford
ing a short, cheap and convenient route for
the people of the Willamette and Umpqua
v alleys, and tnose of Eastern Oregon, to
convey the products of their extensive
grain and stock growing interests to the
seaboard by a saving of about three hun
dred miles travel by rail and water. The
completion of this improvement and also of
the O. P. R. R. from that place eastward
would afford a saving of hundreds of thous
ands of dollars every year in transportation
to the people of Eastern Oregon and of the
two Valleys above alluded to. This route
will also furnish a complete and available
means of competition in transportation lines
to the seaboard for the people of the whole
Regardless of all of the benefits and the
justness of these several appropriations for
the different localities named in the river
and harbor bill, Mr. Villard's organ which
srils under the self praise of being the
"only newspaper of the State," with Mr.
Scott as its mouthpiece and the editorial
wart of the State, in speaking of these well
directed appropriations, while falsely claim
ing to direct that journal in the interests of
the whole State with the brazon-faced im
pudence of a highwayman, in a recent issue
says : "Oregon gets large appropriates
this year through the river and baror bill.
The total is 553,000. But the greater part
of it is appropriated in ways which will do
the commerce of Oregon not a pennyworth
oi guou now or nereatter. It is a plan to
"conciliate" voters and serve politicians,
not to benefit the country. "
Such is the way that the people of Oregon
are reminded of the insignificance in which
that organ regards their interests, and of
the vast amounts of money which the peo
ple of Oregon for thirty years have been
pouring into the coffers of Portland. This
is also the manner in which the thanks of
visited all hospitals and cannot speak too
fiiginy or tne devotion displayed by the sis
ters of chanty. While some inmates of
hospitals, including both sisters of charity
anu patients, were oeing escorted by tier
man marines to the beach, they were chal
lenged by the English sentries. As they
Mr. Villard tells him that it will be better ' iTl""? "Vl" ft- Va8rd; M
, ; . , . lish hred. Ihe Germans returned the tire,
tor his monopolies if those other sections but happily no one was hurt. English sail-
are not recognized with appropriations from
Congress. There is nothing like putting
forth a united effort to accomplish a desired
object. With such an effort there is a pos
sibility ot the people's wishes being served.
But without it Mr. Villard and his mouth
piece the Oregonian will dictate the next
United States Senator.
Springfield, 111., July 16. Mrs. Lincoln,
widow of late President Lincoln, died in
this city at 8:15 to-night. She had been ill
for a long time, but a few days ago grew
worse. Saturday evening she suffered a
stroke of paralysis, and from that time lay
in a comatose state, until she ("ied. Rob
ert Lincoln left Washington to-night, and
will be here Tuesday morning. The funer
al announcement will be later. The imme
diate cause of Mrs. Lincoln's death as ap
oplectic paralysis. The last words she was
heard to utter were spoken last evening at
iu o ciock, wnen sue looked to Her brother-in-law,
Mr. Edwards, and said: "I am
dying." From that time until death she
was unconscious. Mrs. Mary Lincoln was
born December 13, 1818, in Lexington, Ky.,
daughter of R. S. and Elizabeth P. Todd,
came tc Springfield in 1839 and married
Abrah am Lincoln, November 21), 1842. Her
only living child is Hon. Robert T. Lincoln,
Secretary of War.
Philadelphia, July 15. Chairman McKee,
of the Independent Republican State com
mittee, issued a call for a meeting of that
body in this city on the 27th- instant to con
sider the four peace propositions submitted
bv the regular Republican committee, anil
while Independent candidates, speaking for
themselves aloue. have rejected it. and In
dependents of this city say the committee
will doubtless reject the propositions and
probably refuse sanction to any agreement
of candidates, Stewart, Duff. Merrick ami
Junkiu, are to have a new convention, at
which none of the present candidates on
either ticket will be eligible for renomina
tiou. Senator Cameron has decided he
would make no more overtures to independ
ents. In conversation with leading Pcnn
sylvanians yesterday he announced his pro
gramme for the rest of the campaign. The
stalwarts in Pennsylvania will make an ag
gressive fight. They will consider the Inde
pendents as much their enemies, if not more
so, than the Democrats, aud no concessions
of any sort will be given. Senator Cameron
said it would be better to make a straight-
out tight with certainty of defeat than patch
up some sort of a compromise and then be
Denver, July 15. The Republican's Lead
ville special sas: The mayor and city
council were arrested to-day and fined $250
each and ten days in jail for contempt of
court. The police judge and city attorney
were removed aud new men appointed in
Montreal, July lfi. The most extensive
seizure ever made here for years by the cus
toms took place yesterday. It amounts to
between $45,000 and 50,000. For some
time past officials of this port have had their
suspicions aroused that New York tea
brokers were engaged in making false en
tries of teas in order to cheat the govern
ment out of 10 per cent. duty. A sharp
lookout was kept and it fell to the lot of
Deputy Collector O'Hara to attach a con
signment transmitted through the Merchant
Forwarding Company by Dudley, Hall &
Co. of New York to Kirke. Loekerv . Pn
wholesale merchants of this city. When
the present tariff was imposed the dntv on
tea imported direct from the country where
grown was entirely abolished, but in order
to encourrge direct trade with those coun
tries a differential duty of 10 oer cent, was
placed upon all indirect shipments. There
is no doubt the law has x-.en evaded to a
great extent by New Yorkers.
New York, July 16. The World's Lon
don special says: The exciting and nnlooked
for events of the past week have greatly
shocked all moderate men throughout the
country, by whom it is felt that the argu
ment that it was necessary for Seymour to
defend the British fleet from the guns of
Arab's batteries offer- no adequate justifica
tion of the ministry, since the British fleet
never ought to have gone there. For once
the radical element of the nartv in nower
joins with conservative opposition iu con
demning the infatuated policy which has
brought about the destmeHnn nf al..nA;.
and the massacre of so many hundreds of
Europeans and Chiistians. On the 25th of
iviay the English government demanded the
expulsion of Arabi from Egypt, and this
provoked the massacre of the ITth nf
aud made Arabi the hero of the Alexandrian
populace. It was inevitably certain he
wouia taKe measures to protect himself. It
oiigut to nave been foreseen that a bom
bardmeut which could not be successfully
resisted would be followed by the desperate
endeavor to do as much mischief as possible.
New York. Julv lfi. TTilmna. tj
xu conversation with Hrwht a t ..
ported resignation, he said the true cause of
ors to-day flogged ten Arabs guilty of arson
rape and pillage. Five men were publicly
shot, four for murder and one as a spy.
Hundreds of persons are houseless and
New York, July 15. Lieut. Commander
Gorringe, who spent over eight months in
Alexandria preparing to remove the obelisk,
has been interviewed by the World. He
thinks the bombardment a brutal and un
justifiable act; that the British government
wanted a pretext for a war on the national
party of Eyypt to get control of the Suez
Washington, July 17. The announce
ment Saturday night that the government
would submit a portion of the Salisbury and
r arker star route cases to arbitration caused
much comment here. Mr. Salisbury held
contracts at the time the star route frauds
were first unearthed the pay of which was
more than $1,000,000 annually. Brady
granted a large increase of pay on several of
these routes for increased trips and expe dition
of schedules. It was asserted that
Salisbury was a member of the ring and
that he would be one of the persons indicted
for conspiracy. There is much gossip about
the manner in which the government pres
ented the Salisbury and Parker cases before
the grand jury before. Bliss says that he
discovered the jury would not indict cither
of the men at a time when they were in
great trepidation lest presentment should
be found and that he accepted their offer to
arbitrate gladly. People here who have
lost confidence in the ability of government
to sustain the charge of conspiracy against
the Dorsey combination say that it seems
strange Bliss should compromise with men
who were marked for criminal prosecution,
whose offer to compromise was prima facie
evidence of their guilt. The total amount
of service held by the Salisburys and the
Parkers was very great.
Washington, July 17. The Gazette of
this city to-day says: The house last week
voted down an amendment offered by An
derson, of Kansas, requiring the Kansas Pa
cific, one of Jay Gould's roads, and other
corporations located in that state, to pay
cost of land surveys, and compelling them
to take out patents for lands donated them
by the general government. It is the prac
tice of the great land grant railroads to hold
vast bodies of land without securing or tak
ing out United States patents, because just
so long as the final title does not vest in
them they are able to avade taxation by the
state or territory. In California the South
ern Pacific holds a vast body of land, of
which many acres are under irrigation, pro
ducing largely, and being sold at high
figures. This land pays the state no taxes,
because patents have not been issued.
The navy appropriation bill has been re
jected, but it is the present intention of re
publican managers to hold that bill back
have taken Abbott hotel for a similar mir
pose. Americans are sending out parties
uum ui ueau. jingiisn are
water on burning houses.
8:30 P . M. Americans are sending nearly
all their marines back to alii, A --v.;'!
iurce are saia to be looting the entire coun
try on the road to Cairo, which is blockaded
ine Khedive believes the people of Cairo
win nut, permit Aram to loot that city.
Last night a strong band of Arabs entered
Alexandra and killed a number
Americans did excellent service in check
ing the lire. Indeed, they arrested it al
tugetner at several points. They went
aboard their vessels last night but a fresh
party landed to-dav. All action taken i in
the name of the kheclive, who only sanc
tioned the order for shooting and flogging
incendiaries after considerable pressure.
London, Julv 17. The British fear tliev
will be attacked by a large force of Bcdou-
118, which it IS said are assembling in Mi
desert. There arc also 1500 Arabs at Fort
Guelmie, six miles hence, throwing un
earthworks. Three British, four French.
two Italians ami . one Spanish man-of-war
are in the harbor. The governor is loval
to the khedive, but the Egyptian colonel.
who commands 250 men here, is suspected.
New York. Julv 17. The Times has en
fo lowing: President Arthur has decided to
spend his approaching vacation at Coney
Island. He is to have a suite of rooms at
the Oriental hotel and will probably occunv
theni for several weeks.
Springfield. 111., July 17. It is generally
believed by Mrs. Lincoln's friends that her
reason was seriously disturbed by the assas
sination of her husband. She became poss
essed of some very peculiar whims; among
otners was the idea thai she would sudden
ly come to want, and she could not be shak
en in this belief, despito the fact that she
had 60,000 and was entirely free from
debt. Another queer fancy she had was
for accumulating window curtains, and
wlfile staying at a hotel at Chicago, without
any idea of again living in a home of her
own, she had piled up over her room over
sixty pairs of window curtains.
Cincinnati, July 17. The arrival of 250
Jewish Russian refuges, sent here in a
starving condition and without a word of
notice to the Jewish relief committee of this
city, created considerable indignation among
Israelites, who have notified the committees
in London and Hamburg to send no more
here. In the meantime the most vigorous
measures were taken to relieve the immedi
ate necessities of the refuges and secure per
manent homes and employment. Two thous
and dollars cash has been already subscribed
and a soliciting committee appointed to col
San Francisco, July 16. Fire broke out
this morning in a row of wooden buildings
near the corner of Market and Spear streets.
The firemen had a hard battle with the
flames before subduing them. The fight
lasted over an hour, during which a number
of buildings were destroyed. Loss will pro
bably reach 50,000; partially insured.
It is learned on good authority that Pres
ident Arthur and several members of his
S CURE 52
Two doors north of the Vincent House,
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED.
Repairing and Cleaning at moderate Prices.
until the internal revenue bill is disposed cabinet expect to visit the Colorado mining
of. The impression among senators and
representatives of both parties is that the
session will not be prolonged much after
August 1st. Beck will repeat the tariff
speech he has already said three times this
season, but debate upon the biU is not ex
pected to last more than four days, after
which voting will begin. Representative
Whitthorne said to-day that he thought
discussion of senate amendments would oc
cupy very little time in the house liecause
there was snch a general desire on the part
of the members to adjoufn. The conference
committee on the river and harbor bill will
begin work to-day and the senate will push
the naval and sund ry civil bills through as
soon as the revenue bill is disposed of. A
republican caucus will be held early this
week to take definite action regarding the ,
expediency of settling one or two of the
pending election cases before adjournment.
exhibition, which will open at Denver on
August 1st. From Denver it is stated the
presidential party will proceed to San Fran
Cisco by way ol the southern route.
The British sea tramp Malabar arrived to
day trom Hongkong. She brings 795 Chi
nese passengers. The vessel has been tern
poranly quarantined, pending inspection of
passengers oy nealth officers.
Scientists now all admit j:.
caused bv disordered Kidneys or liver, and that if
these great organs are kept in a perfect condition
Is made from a Simple Tropical Leaf
OF R A RJE VALUE,
And is a POSITIVE Remedy for the following
Pain in the Buck; Severn Hpndnr.w.
Dizziness; Bloating; Inflamed
Eyes; A Tired Feeling.
Pains fn the Lower Part of the Bodv
Palpitation of the Heart; Jaundice
Gravel; Painful Urination; Ida.
la rial Fever; Fever
Ana ail diseases caused by the Kidneys, Liver or
c rinarv urgaus oeing out of order.
is a Mr a ana uunvUN cure for all Female dif-
uumura, &ucn as
Lcnrorrnttn; Innnmatfon of the Womb;
raimig oi me womb; Ulceration
of (he Womb.
It will control and refrulate Mentntat.irt,, l.
excellent and safe remedy fun females during preg
As a Blood Purifier it is uneqnaled, for it cures the
"iis tna& -aiAivfc. tne oiooa. t or
pi j Carbuncles; Scrofula; White Swel
ling; san aaeum; Poisoning By Her
cury or any other Erug
It is certain in every case.
for incontinence; Impotence; Pains in
tne Loins, and all Simi
It is a safe, sure and quick Cure.
It is the only known remedy that has cured Brioiits
As a proof of the purity and worth of this Great
Natural Remedy, read the following
S. A LATTIMORE, Ph. D., L. L. D., Professor of
Chemistry iu the University of Rochester N Y
knowing the popularity and merit of Warner"s Safe
Kidney and Liver Cure, after a thorough Chemical
Analysis, has furnished the f o1 lowing statement-
NEW FIRM ! NEW GOODS!
C. H. WHITNEY & CO.
the Or7m,; ;aj,n . I . V,e Egyptian policy of the govern-
a "v i." feue iieuuie lor ment. m mm.l n ; L- vr
having supported and sustained it iu years , sitlers an unjustifiable nse of foreem Alex-
Tinof Tk.i, k. -.-j 'Andri.i Ho 1 t. j;
r ... uu,c pm in meir money to
b lild it up and now it is owned, operated
and directed in the interest of the great
Villard monopolies of Oregon which to-day
are in every way imaginable attempting
to crusn anrt oppress the interests of other
Parts of the State. Its news, its comments,
its principles, are all made to bend to the
interests of those oppressions of the peo
ple. People who continue to pay their
money to support such a contemptible thing,
calling itself a paper without principle and
without any regard for truth or respectabil
ity, cannot consistently complain of it.
If the bill ferred to had directed the
whole of the amount for Oregon to be ap
plied in cleaning the mud bottoms aud
sand bars out of the river below Portland
to a respectable depth it would have re
ceived commendations of the highest re
gard from that organ so false to the inter
ests of the people and so dead to self re
spect and regard for the public good.
UNITED STATES SENATOR.
It seems that it would be a sensible thing
for the coming Legislature to elect a nun
to the United States Senate who will turn
his energies towards serving all parts of the
State alike and whose efforts will not be
entirely under the control and dictation of
Mr. Villard and his paper the Ortgonian.
Those members of the Legislature whose
constituents are interested in seeing that
the interests of all other parts of the State
are represented and cared for as well as
those matters centering in and around
Portland and Mr. Villard's monopolies had
better put their heads togher and care
fully select and support some man for the
United States Senate who will be equally
true and enthusiastic for the development
of those improvements in which the people
of the Willamette Valley and Eastern
andria. He was opposed to sending the fleet
"lyy ongiuauy ior any political purpose.
He considered that England had no busi
ness to interfere with the internal affairs of
Egypt, having no serious interest there ex
cept iu the Suez canal, and the canal was
never menacen by Arabi or anybody else.
He believes that the massacre on the 11th of
June was largely provoked by the presence
of the English fleet.
Washington, July 15. The pension ap
propriation bill as passed by the senate
makes no change in the amount appropria
nn!3Uthe House which remains at $100,-
House committee on commerce reported
favorably to-day a bill authorizing the Ore
gon Pacific Railroad Company to construct
one or more bridges across the Willamette
The tobacco association n.-;il i
" .... LA . i-Clj
r.np fnv .... tnu. i i . r .
"i.ccu reoucea to o cents, ciuars
to .ou anrt cigarettes 50 cents.
Washington, July 17. Among the bills
now ready for introduction in the house is
one to permit consideration of Pacific rail
roads, intended to facilitate the efforts of
certain magnates to control the system of
transcontinental trafic. The Capital of this
city, in a long article, maintains the bill is
a job in the interest of Gould, Huntington
& Co., aud says its title should read "A
bill to confer upon Jay Gould, 0. P. Hunt
ington and their confederates and everlast
ing monopoly of transportation across the
continent. lne writer ad-is, " congress is
asked to allow Huntington to consolidate
his California, Arizona and Mew Mexico
charters under a United States charter.
That is all; but by the agreement already
made with Gould anterior to the times
wheii his land grant expired, the 22nd of
last May, one consolidated road is also con
solidated with the Texas Pacific and takes
possession of its land grant, claiming that
the entire road was completed within the
prescribed time. The bill provides in the
first section that parallel roads shall not be
consolidated, and it virtually consolidates
three parallel roads across the continent,
and the Gould-Huntington agreement pre
vents building of other competing parellel
roads in lexas, Louisiana aud Arkansas.
The number of acres of land granted to the
Texas Pacific to be 14,309,760, which, vain
ed at the lowest government price for rail
road lands. $2.50 per acre, is worth-$35,-774,400.
The length of the road through
the land grant in New Mexico is 160 miles,
Arizona 378 miles, and California 150: total
688 miles; and its cost as shown by the
agreement with Gould and Huntington, was
20,000 per mile, or a total of $13,760,000.
nut little more than one-third the value of
the land grant. To distract attention from
the effects f this bill, and prevent its true
character from being known, another bill
lias been introduced (H. R.. t. 282.1 with
nine "whereases," the eighth of which re
cites the agreement between the Texas Pa
cific and Huntington's road, and claims that
by this agreement the grant was saved to
the company. This was bill 6262, which
openly does what the one which it is pro
posed to pass on .Monday accomplishes cov
ertly. Of course it was not expected to
pass, and it was only intended to draw at
tention from the other bill, Mo. 5591, which
accomplishes all that is asked for in bill
,.ri' .,!,":, I'.'ii!
.tlstin St., Corrallis, Oregon.
(lnajJKU BOTH BARJJS I AM PREPARED TO
- ojer nuperior accommodations in the Livery line.
At Low Rates.
Uj- stables are first-class in every resnect, and com
petent and obliging hostlers always
ready to serve the puDhc,
REASONABLE CHARGES FOR HIRE.
P rticular Attention Paid to Hoarding
fcUlUANT HEARSE, CAI RIAOES AND HACKS
Alexandria, July 15. American marines
were the first to land and help restore order.
1 he Germans followed. Both lan.
out any political instructions from thni-
spective governments. All vessels in the
harbor, except those of Inbt. oA n
landed men. A famine
an epidemic on account of unburied dead
It is reported Arabi Pasha is awaiting re
inforcements from Cairo. Firing was heard
ontside of the town during the night. All
available marines and sailors were sent to
the front last evening in expectation that
Arabi Pasha would attemnt
city The report that Arabi Pasha was
marching upon Alexandria caused Admiral
Seymour, who did not credit the report, to
tane precautions. Ihe night passed quietly
yet there wag a rumor of fighting occurring
at three this morning outside the gates.
Orders were given to send all marauders to
headquarters, with written statement. f
their cases, to be flogged. Inceudiaries con
tinue to oe snot. rive rebel soldiers cap
tured by marines have been handed over to
the Khedive, and will he hr.t. ) ii
London, July 16. A correspondent tele
graphs from Alexandria, July 16, at 8 P
M.: An cU'rarement is imminent k.f
English aud troops of Aiabi Pasha. I have
Spokane Falls, Julv 16. The following
Colfax special was delayed: At one Friday
morning fire broke out in Osborne & Co.'s
agricultural warehouse, and by 4 o'clock A.
M., the whole business portion of Colfax
and a large part of the rest of the town was
in ashes. Fifty-eight business houses were
consumed, including every store, two ho
tels, three banks, the Democrat office and
two livery stables with seven horses. The
tjHzette office was saved. Twenty-three
uweuing neuses were destroyed, and L olfax
is virtually in ruins. The fire was the
work of an incendiary. Few if any goods
were saved from the buildings or dwellings.
The fire swept through like a tornado, burn
ing brick and frames alike.
Alexandia, July 16, 4 P. M. I visited
the American consulate to-day and found
it occupied by sixty American marines and
twenty sailors and small guns. Houses
around being on fire the . Americans were
preparing to blow them up in order to save
the consulate. How the Americans manag
ed to get gunpowder into the squaw is a
mystery, as the air is literally full of sparks.
However, they succeeded and brought down
houses in the vicinity of the consulate and
palace of justice. So bad was the condition
of the streets that American marines insist
ed on guarding us to our landing place,
many cut-throats being aboard. The Eng
lish occupy the palace of justice, as they
are guarding the consulate. The French
C. W. PHILBRiCK,
Contractor and Bridge Builder,
Will attend promptly to all work under
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ROCHESTER, N. Y., Jan. 8, 1SS0.
Mr. H H. arner has placed in mv possession the
formula of the medicine manufactured and sold bv
liim under the general designation of WARNERS
SAFE KIDNEY AND L1VER RE. I have inves
tigated his processes of manufacture, which are con
ducted with extreme care and according to the best
methods. I have also taken from his laboratory sam
ples of all the materials used in the preparation or
this medicine, and ujon critical examination I find
them, as well as the medicine into which they enter
. uu,.cli, nva Hum hww or ueieierious sub-stances-
S. A LATTIMORE.
This Remedy which has done such wonders, is put
up in the LARGEST SIZED BOTTLE of anv medi
cine upon the Market, and is sold bv Druge"ists and
all dealers at n.2S per bottle. For Diabetes enquire
-''----- - 1'i.i.ur.it.B UUKK. It is
H. H. WARNER
Having recently located in Corvallis, we take pleasure in announcing to
the trading public that we have just opened our Spring stock of
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps.
ALSO A FTTLL LINE OF
Fancy Dress Goods,
Always varied, always good, always improving.'
VnAMUSa r KAXCIS ADAMS, Jr.
narper a Magazine, the most popular illustrated
periodical in the world, begins its sixty-fourth vol
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