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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 05, 1893, Image 3

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IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
SANTA ANA.
.1. F. Mann on the Vnndarbllt District.
Uraugs—Fnllartnn—ADahalm.
Santa Ana, Nov. 4.— J. F. Marsh, a
prospector and miner, who has seen a
great deal ol the mineral country in
California and Arizona and who is com
petent to pass on the mineral resources
of a country, is in Santa Ana on a lay
off.
In the latter part of the summer Mr.
Marsh came in from Vanderbilt, where
he has spent much time prospecting
during the past three years. He was
among the pioneers of the Vanderbilt
district and is acquainted with every
prosoect and mine in that locality. lie
is confident that Vanderbilt has a great
fortune in store.
Tbe Nevada Southern is now within
six miles of the town and passes
through some oi the richest mineral
deposits of the state. There are two
large veins of gold bearing ore in the
Vanderbilt district, the St. George and
the Great Nevada. There are six loca
tions on these veins that are being
worked. On the St. George is the St.
George mine aniLthe Gold Bronze. The
St. George has five shafts sunk on tbe
lead, ranging from 40 to 300 feet in
depth, with plenty of water 1 for milling
purposes. The ore from this mine will
run on an average about $26 per ton.
The Gold Bronze is richer and has a
working shaft 170 feet in depth and
turns out ore that works $200.
The Boomerang, the Gold Brick No. 1
and Gold Brick No. 2 and the Iron mine
is on the great Nevada lead and are
robuet veins carrying from $10 to $15
per ton.
In all the working shafts of these
mines water is struck at from 40 to 100
feet end furnish abundance of water for
domestic and milling purposes. The 40
loot shaft supplies the town of Vander
bilt with water. As soon as water was
struck in that abaft it was abandoned
and leased to tbe town.
There are Borne 15 or 20 other mineß
in the Vanderbilt district aside from
these already mentioned. There are a
number of other rich mining districts
that lie contiguous to the Vanderbilt
that the Nevada Southern will tap.
To illustrate, Mr. Marsh mentioned
the New York district rich in eilver, six
miles ltom Perdy, tbe Crescent 10 miles
northeast, rich in gold and silver; the
Murphy district, all gold, has two good
mines; the Ivanpah an old time mining
district, rich in silver; tbe Shaddow
district 15 miles west oi Ivanpah with
plenty of water owned by Gazell Bro's
and Thomas is gold bearing; the good
springs and the mnsquite flat, and the
famous gold camp Key Stone.
NOTES.
Mibb Johanna M. Kelleso, aged 16
years and 5 months, died at Orange yes
terday. Tbe remains were brought to
this place today to be embalmed, and
will be shipped next Monday to the old
home of the deceased in Chicago.
J. A. Poag, an old resident of
Santa Ana, but now of Downey, was
on our streets today, looking after a
ranch trade with a man from Pasadena.
It lookß as if everybody is anxious to get
hold of some Orange county ranch prop
erty.
Miss Kittie Butler, the lady who man
ages the telephone exchange here, went
to Westminster on her bicycle, to remain
over Sunday.
Will Alexander has accepted a position
in George Wilson's grocery store.
Next Monday the grand jury for Or
ange county will be drawn.
Mrs. Mary Lyons has sold a part of
her property in this city to G. E. Max
well.
Her many friends are sorry to learn of
the illness of Miss Mary Bennett, a sis
ter of Mrs. W. G. McPherson, at Mr.
John Powers' of McPherson.
Helen and Julia Stebbins have sold
lot 1, block A, in Santa Ana, to C. A.
Martin for $1200.
Mrs. C. H. Parker received a present
of a line lot of apples this morning from
the ranch ot H. K. Snow, jr., ot Ven
tura
The Jefferson club gave a very credit
able entertainment at Spnrgeon's opera
house last night, to a fnll house.
Architect Hither of this city is getting
up the plans of Mr. John Burnham'a
flue residence to be built between here
and Orange.
Mr. A. A. Albee of West street is
making arrangements to build a resi
dence under the architectural skill oi
Mr. Bitber.
The Anaheim Gazette takes tbe Blade
to taak this week for pitching into the
defunct Anaheim bank with so much
regularity. The Gazette accuses the
Blade of misstating factß in regard to
the detunct institution.
ORANGE.
lhe people of Orange feel justly
proud of their library and free reading
room. There are hut few towns the size
of Orange that can boast of possessing
as large a number of well-Belected vol
umes. The library that has been turned
over to the city will soon be thrown open
to tbe public and contains 1600 volumes
of choice books.
The old concrete hotel near the plaza
has been leased by tbe town authorities
nnd the library has been removed there.
iious and
four as
iiregular-
le Mable
38 of the
lement of
n by Mrs.
! the resi
dents and business people of Orange
that tbe stockholders in the irrigation
company would have done well to have
turned out and elected directors at its
last meeting, instead of putting it off
until July.
The last few days have been just what
raisin packers and walnut pickers have
been praying for since the late rains.
FULLKKTON.
The following items were taken from
tbe Tribune:
Twelve carloads of corn and barley
were shipped from Fullerton this week.
Born, in Fullerton, October 31st, to
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Annin, a daughter.
Born, at Puente oil wells, October
27th, the wife of F. Fowler, a daughter.
Charles Binder of Anaheim has pur
chased the cottage of W. T. Smith and
moved bis family out to Mr. Bindei'B
foothill ranch.
Three or fonr sports, loaded with Ana
heim deadly tanglefoot, came over Sun
day afternoon and started in to paint
tbe town, but in turning a corner the
tongue was broken, the horses got tan
gled up in the wagon, and if some of our
boys bad not come to their rescue some
of the Anaheimers would have been fit
subjects for the coroner. Boys, wben
you visit us again leave your poison at
home.
We have talked with a number of our
leading citizens and also with outside
parties who own property here and find
that almost everyone of them would be
willing to take stock in a bank here.
Now wbat our citizens should do is to
get some capitalist interested who has
bad some experience in the banking
business to come here and open a bank.
Fullerton is undonbtedly the best field
in Southern California (or such an insti
tution. We must have a bank.
L. B. Benchley, who purchased the
Northern place in Fullerton a few months
•go, returned to San Francisco this
week. Before leaving be closed a con
tract with J. C. Sbeppard to do consider
able grading around tbe site on which be
will soon begin the erection of a fine
residence. The building will be on the
hill above the ranch house and can be
Been from trainß passing through town
or almost any point In this section. The
plans and specifications of tbe residence
are now in the hands of the contractors.
ANAHEIM.
The examination of young Goldth waite
that was to have taken place here today,
owing to tbe fact that Jndge Humphreys
of Santa Ana did not come over to sit in
judgment as wbb expected, in place of
judge Pierce, was postponed until next
Monday, when it is hoped Judge Hum
phreys will be able to be on hand.
District Attorney Scarborongh was in
town today for the purpose of conduct
ing the examinatisn in the Goldthwaite
case.
PASADENA.
Funeral of Jamoi w. Soovllle—An Aero
naut's Escape.
Pasadena, Nov. 4.—The funeral ser
vices over the remains of the late James
W. Scoville, which were held from the
family residence, corner of Orange Grove
avenue and Colorado street, called out
one of the largest crowds of friends
which ever gathered in this city on a
similar occasion.
The house and gronnds were filled
with a crowd of friends and neighbors,
anxious to pay their last sad respects to
tbe deceased, who was universally be
loved and respected.
The floral offerings were tastefully ar
ranged and presented a very pretty
Bight, several pieces being especially
noticeable for their exquisite beauty.
The services were condnoted by Rev.
D. D. Hill, of the First Congregational
chnrch, assisted by Rev. H. T. Staats,
pastor of the North Paaadena Congrega
tional church. The sermon wbs a trib
ute to the noble character and many
generous acts oi tbe deceased, during
the conree of which Mr. Hill referre d
in a very touching manner to the many
Christian attributes which endeared
him to every one who knew him.
Several beautiful selections were ren
dered by a quartette composed of Mrs.
Clapp, Miss Ellis, Prof. Kyle and M. E.
Wood, followed by prayer and the
usual closing exeroiees.
Interment was made in Mountain
View cemetery, the pall-hearers being
Messrs. C. S. Christy, P. M. Green, A.
R. Metcalfe, E. R. Hull, H. M. Singer
and Dr. Sage.
In the death of Mr. Scoville the whole
community feels that a great loss has
been sustained and a vacancy created
which can never be filled, and his many
benevolent acts in this city and else
where will long keep green his memory.
A CLOSE CALL.
The second balloon ascent, with a
parachute jump, by a patent medicine
advertiser, came off as advertised this
afternoon, with the exception of the
parachute jump, which failed to show
owing to the fortunate fact that the
man discovered his ropes were tangled
np so as to prevent the big umbrella
from opening.
Had he polled the string releasing
tbe parachute before he discovered tbe
trouble there would have been one less
aeronaut, as there would not have been
enough left of him to tell where he fell.
The balloon went up in a strong
breeze with two parachutes attached to
it and the man staid with it when he
fonnd he could not make the jump,
coming down near the Wilson school
house without injury, for which he
should be duly thankful.
WHERE TO WORSHIP.
At the M. E. church, communion ser
vices will be held in the morning, when
those wishing children baptized are re
quested to bring them. In tbe evening,
the paßtor, Rev. Clark Crawford will
preach, taking as his subject The True
Basis of Manhood.
The coming week will be celebrated
by the Friends church as missionary
week, the following programme having
been arranged:
Annnal missionary sermon Sunday,
November sth, 11 a. m. by the pastor.
Missionary service 7:30 p. m. All day
service Wednesday, November B',h, be
ginning at 10 a. m. Lunch servdd at
12 m. Annual meeting of W. F. M. S.
in the afternoon. Missionary prayer
service at 7:30. Sermon by Rev. W. P.
Haworth, oity missionary in St. Lonie
LOS ANGELES HERALD, SUNDAY MORNING' NOVEMBER 5. 1893.
for 15jyears. Sunday, Nov ember 12tb, at
11 a. m. Christian Kndeavor Mission
ary service, 7:30 p. m. All Bre cor
dially welcomed to these services.
Rev. T. D. Garvin of the Christian
church will take as his morning subject.
The House of Prayer Made a Den of
Thieves. In tbe evening, Man and the
Bible will be the subject of the begin
ning of a series of sermoua upon the
holy writ, illustrated.
At the Presbyterian and Congrega
tional churches communion will be ob
served in the morning, Rev. William
Kincaid of New York occupying the
pulpit of the latter church.
A special talk to young men will be
given at the meeting of the Christian
association at 3 o'clock by Prof. J.
McClatchie, A. 8., professor of biology
at the Throop polytechnic institute.
NOTES.
Mr. F. O. Champlin arrived today
from Portland, Me., to spend tbe win
ter. »
The old wooden awning around the
Williams block, corner of Fair Oaks and
Colorado street, which has been threat
ening to fall down for many a day, is
being replaced by a canvas one.
An extra large Gila monster attracts
much attention in a Colorado street
window. The reptile came from Ari
zona.
A new real estate firm, Messrs. W. B.
McCormick and D. Dennis, will open a
real estate office on Raymond avenue in
a few days.
The council of South Pasadena ia con
templating passing an ordinance impos
ing a license upon all outside firms do
ing business in the place.
A basket secial will be given by the
Order of Chosen Friends at Odd Fellows'
ball on Tuesday evening next. All are
invited.
The Marengo avenue Chautauqua cir
cle will meet at the house of Miss A Din,
100 Fast Walnut street, next Monday
evening.
The party who ■saa Been to pick up a
lady's pocketbook on the balcony of the
Lob Angeles hotel this afternoon will
confer a favor by returning the same at
once to the owner, whose card was on
the inside.
UNIVERSITY.
An Intercollegiate Debate on Hand.
Social Matters.
Univbrsity, Nov. 4.—Hallowe'en was
remembered by the students and ap
propriately celebrated, although it was
not carried to excess. No damage was
done. The two young ladies' Greek
fraternities gave Hallowe'en parties.
The Miseee "./hitlock entertained the
Delta Gammas at their home on Thirty
seventh street. A gay time was had.
A jack o' lantern on the front steps of
the residence of Mrs. Bovard an
nounced that something unusual was
taking place within. The Kappa Alpha
Theta yonng ladies were entertaining
their friends.
The boys of the community had their
fun in the ringing of bells and shooting
of firearm?. The absence of signal bells
for school the following day showed that
some pranks had taken place there.
On Friday evening, November 17th,
an intercollegiate debate between Po
mona college and tbe university of
Southern California will take place in
the university chapel. The subject for
debate will be a political one: Re
solved, that there should be an educa
tional qualification for the right of suf
frage in the United States. Affirma
tive, Pomona college, represented by
Messrs. Benson and Searles; negative,
university of Southern California, repre
sented by Messrs. Ward and Caswell.
At his heme on Adams street, last
Friday evening, Harry Tilden was the
recipient of a surprise party tendered
by his young friends upon reaching his
18th year. Social games, interspersed
with a musical and literary programme,
began the evening, which was delight
fully closed with refreshments and col
lege songs. The college songs were so
heartily entered into that tbe house
fairly rang. Those present were Misses
Clara Lipe, Fetrea Doyle, Myrtle Mur
ray, Florence Tildon, Justine Newhart,
Margie Matthews, Lucy Levering, Mary
Hauxhnrst, Myrtie Huyck, Gracie
Davis, Klsie Duffy, Mabel Gray, Viola
Milliken; and Messrs Thompson, Til
dsn, A. Oliver, I. Oliver, Coggswell,
Whitlock, Gray, 0. Llopd, W. Lloyd,
Duffy, Martin, Arnold and Crist.
An attempt is being made to have the
location of the postoffice changed from
the business street of University place,
Wesley avenue, to a point near Univer
sity depot. A remonstrance is being
circnlated.
O. J. Lipe and family have returned
from a visit to the world's fair. While
east they visited relatives in the Hoosier
state.
POMONA.
A Snappy Cold Morning—News Notes
and Personals.
Pomona, Nov. 4. —This morning was
the coldest of the season, the thermom
eter registering 39 degrees at 5:45 a. to.,
but during the day a Santa Ana has
been blowing east of us, consequently it
is warm again this afternoon.
Mrs. Sue King, who has been quite ill
for some time, is now convalescent.
Willard Goodwin arrived from Texas
last night, where he has been connected
for the past two years with some of its
newspapers. He thinks he will locate
in Loa Angeles.
A. D. Risdan of the Herald, who is
now pretty well known to many of Po
mona's residents, lef Tnm Angeleß
thiß afternoon.
Mrs. Ada C. Bow!
Universalis! church
son, has returned,
welcomed by her fr
gation who had a >
up and furnißhed
She will fill her j
The colored m
"drawing cards'
Mrs. Thayer
recently arrive
tbe house re!
Chapman an -
below Four*'
Mrs. G.l'
Fe tomorro.
Hon. S. N. Adu.v
improved to be out again.
Tne Salvation army at this poiut
now under a complete change of officers.
Farmers and Horsemen—Hall's Cream
salvo for horses will keep the flies off a sore,
heal barbed wire cuts cures old sores. Some
thlug new, something good, SH. Oil A Vaughn's
drug & lore, Foutth aud Spring sireels.
TERMINAL ISLAND.
Tbe Nevada Southern Hallway—Building
and Fishing- Interests.
Terminal Island, Nov. 4. — The
Nevada Southern railroad when com
pleted to its ultimate destination will
give this port three transcontinental
railroads, and when the Santa Fe, which
has the right of way from Santa Ana to
the San Gabriel river, secures an eligi
ble outlet this place will be tbe terminus
for four such through railroads, viz. the
Denver and Rio Grande Western, the
Union Pacific, the Santa Fe and South
era Pacific of Kentucky with the
chances of the Terminal extending their
track eastward and making through con
nections with several other roads.
Dull times do not seem to stop bouse
building worth a cent, judging from the
strain that is pat on the lumber dealers
to enpply the demand. The receiving
yard of the Ganabl company at this
place disposed of 1,000,000 feet of build
ing lumber last month. This does not
by any means include the sales of tbe
company at their main yard in Los An
geles, or their different branch yards at
other places, but this one single yard
alone, which we estimate represents
about one-twenty-fifth of the actual
sales.
At tbe present writing, the arrival of
several vessels are anxiously looked for,
as their cargoes are needed to make good
orders now on hand.
The fishing industry will have a boom
when the California fishing company
begin their canning operations, which
will be the latter part of this month.
They will have a mammoth establish
ment, and give employment to several
hundred bands, men and girls. They
will be prepared to handle from 20 tons
of fish upward per day. Sardines will
have the call, although lobsters,
mackerel and smelt will enter largely
into their daily output. Besides the
canning building, 150 by 50 feet, men
tioned in onr last letter, another large
building will be added, immediately
adjoining the Terminal track. This en
terprise will keep a fleet of fishing boats
busy, and the money paid out in weekly
wages will stimulate all the arteries of
trade, and San Pedro will just get right
up and hum.
The large force of men now at work
and which the fish company will keep
at work makes times lively for Brother
Beach, who is the most popular caterer
that ever managed the pavilion. The
pavilion has the science of cooking
down pat, and a person who does not
like its fish and clam chowders is only
fit for treason, strategeme and spoils.
LONG BEACH.
Personal Notes and General News of
Interest.
Long Beach, Nov. 4. —The town is
fast filling with people who prefer it to
any other place for a winter home.
Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Flint of Lob Ange
les will soon occupy their pretty cottage
corner of Linden and Ocean avenues for
the winter.
Rev. E. A. Healy, who has been visit
ing the world's fair, is expected to oc
cupy his pulpit at the tabernacle this
morning.
Mrs. H. E. Graham, Miss Graham and
Master Robert Graham, after a trial of
Pasadena, have rented the Bloomer
cottage on Ocean avenue for tbe winter.
Chariee Thornburgh, superintendent
of the Alamitos Land company, has re
turned from a visit to tbe White Oity
and eastern friends. Like every one
else who has made Southern California
their home forßome time* he is delighted
to be where he does not nave to dodge
thunder, lightning, hail and wind. Mr.
Tbornburgh says Southern California
has captured tbe outside world and this
fall will find a large number of tempest
tossed people come, not only to spy out
the land but to make homes.
Mrs. George S. Ingersoll of San Fran
cisco, daughter of Charles T. Healey,
returned north yesterday.
The Alamitos Land company is mak
ing preparations for the construction of
another reservoir, with a capacity of
500,000 gallons of water.
Messrs. R. J. Reeves and Lewis Denni
have leased the Alamitos cheese factory
for a term of years.
Miss Flossie, daughter of W. W. Pol
lard, who has been ill for the past week,
is now nearly recovered.
The Sea Side Inn will be opened for
guests on November 15th. This dainty
hotel will be under tbe management of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Martin, who have
made the inn a pleasant home for vis
itors during tbe past season. We pre
dict for them a full house.
COMPTON.
Local Personal Hatter* and General
• News Notes.
Compton. Nov. 4—An Epworth league
reception of the ministers at the M. E.
church last night was well attended by
church people.
Rev. I, E. Wright of Whittier will
speak for the Church of the New Era
tomorrow afternoon.
A team hitched to a load ot dirt ran
away on Main etreet this morning. It
was caught before doing any damage
further than breaking a few pickets
from Judge Bentley's fence.
Rube Downs is wearing a bandage
around his head owing to a boil over the
eye.
Nlu Vt iHard's Breakdown.
Miss Frances E. Willarci, who has been
resting in England and latterly in Swit
zerland in the hope of recovering strength
to go on with her work in the World's
Woman's Temperance union, has been
obliged at last to relinquish such ideas
for some time to Come. Her physician
declares that she will probably not be
able to undertake any speaking engage
ments for a year at least. —Bern Letter.
Scotchwomen Awake.
▲gigantic memorial is to be offered by
Scotch v. :;<•« to Gladstone in favor of
woman's suffrage. The Countess of Aber
deen indorses the plan to the extent of
rwrtnitting herself to be made honorary
' ■■'f the committee appointed to
"'vent. —Glasgow Dis
* ' ' ' ■ . (ihg
d
on
• : •'-" *%,
•8U-
Do not forftct that \u- . Shoe
Company, 122 Kjnth annus :e anil
sivina away Baseballs and Dolls to the boys
and girls.
The Sisters Mcßeth.
Among the many persons long con
nected with work among the Indians
few have been known toon widely or
honored more highly than the two Bis
ters, Misses Sue L. and Kate Mcßeth,
and the recent death of the former has
come as a personal loss to a great many.
Of Scottish ancestry and training, Miss
Mcßeth was remarkable for her famil
iarity with the Scriptures and her com
prehension of the religious truth. But
scarcely less marked was her ability to
so present the truth as to make it plain
and pungent. She was of fragile and
delicate constitution, but her prodigious
energy enabled her to accomplish an
enormous amount of work.—Philadel
phia Ledcr"*
ANOTHER jNSTANCE.
Catarrh of the Head, Throat
and Stomach
Yield to the New Method of Treat
meat.
The marked efficiency of the new method of
treatment in general catarrnal derangement
and poisoning o( the entire system is aptly
illustrated In the case of Miss B. Uonden, of
831 bouth Los Angeles Street, who says:
' '
"For about eight years I had been troubled
with chronic catarrh, but the pasttwo years it
became so much worse that life was almost a
burden to me.
"I most always got np in the morning with a
dull headache, mostly above the eyes. My
hearing was impaired; sometimes roaring In
ears, nostrils were stopped up, mucaus dropped
into my throat, and a watery d iscbarge from
nose, which was very annoying. The past
year I had a very annoying cough, some psins
through the chest and distress In stomach.
Also suffered with losj of sleep at night, and a
tired feeling during the da v.
"Being advised by friends, i decided to try
Dr. De Monro and associated. Now I have
nothing to complain of: really, I feel like my
self again, Have no headtcnei. sleep splen
didly, and no more trouble with my stomach.
What more can I sav—axce jt to recommend all
sufferers to Dr. De Monco and associates."
MAIL..
Patients unable to visit, the office can be suc
cessfully treated by mail.
Question blanks sent free on applica
tion.
Only S5 a month for Catarrh and
kindred diseases. Medicine* free.
DEMONCO MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
Located Permanently In the Newell aud
Kader Balldlng, Rooms 2,
4. O, 8 and 10,
121>s S. Broadway, Los Angeles.
A. DE MONCO, M. D ,
J. 8. HAVES, M. D.,
Consulting physicians.
SPECIALTIES: Catarrh and all diseases of
tne Nose, Throat and Lungs, Nervous Dis
eases, Skin Diseases, Chrome and Special Dls
eases of both sexes.
OFFIOE HOURS:
9 to 11 a. in., 2 to 5 p. m„ 7 to 8 p. m.
NOW ON SEEI
A NEW SHAPE ROR
Fall and Winter
CLUETT, COON & CO., Makers.
10 12 sun tnes thur lm
We HaVe Only a Few
More Folding Beds
Left to Be Disposed of by
Order of Consignee.
MATLOCK & REED,
REAL ESTATE and
GENERAL AUCTIONEERS,
426 and 428 3. Spring St.
incubators, Bone Mills. AllalU Cutters.
JOHN D MKKCKK,
117 Kitsi Second street,
0-1 dm Los Angeles.
I. T. MARTIN
§M FURNITURE,
IgijHKnML Carpets, Matting; and
JTW** Prices low for cash, or will sell on in
stallments. Tel. 084. I. O. box 921.
451 SOUTH SPRING ST.
LOOK IT THE WINDOWS!
JIOF THEK
Globe Glial Gft
AND CONVINCE YOURSELF THAT THEY ARE
Retiring
From
Business,
They could not afford to sell goods at the ruinous
prices placed on them and make their rent. We are
going out of business and must dispose of our stock.
Profits are not in question. What we want is to
convert our merchandise into cash, and to do so we
have marked the goods at exactly what they cost,
losing the freight expense on same.
OVERCOATS
By the hundreds, new and stylish goods, in Meltons,
Kerseys, Chinchillas, Worsteds, Cheviott, etc.,
| FROM §4 UP.
A BIG LINE OF
DOUBLE-BREASTED ITS
THE PROPER THING FOR THE SEASON,
FROM $7.95 UP.
Children's Suits and Overcoats at cost of manufacture.
Furnishing Goods of the best and most reliable makes
at selling-out prices.
A good 25c Teck or Four-iu-Hand at 15c.
A 50c or 75c Necktie at 40c.
E. & W. Collars 3 for 50c.
If you are interested in the purchase of a Suit,
Overcoat, Boys' Clothing, or anything for
Men's wear, do not fail to attend this Retir
ing-from-Business Sale, as the goods must be
sold, no matter what they bring.
GlobeClothingCo.
SPRING ST., NEAR THIRD.
*

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