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Evening times-Republican. (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, August 11, 1899, Image 6

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Boom 9 City Bank Building.
Over Postoff ice. New Telephone 521
Practices in State and Federal Courts.
Loan and Insurance Broker.
Business of ncn-residenl clients solicited
Patrons placing buslnep. in our hands wilt
have It
attended to. Ueierto
\\9 West Main Street.
Is a nicely baked or fried fish. We are
now receiving fresh supplies every day,
having a large variety to select from.
We have our largest, variety on Thurs­
day and Friday of each week. We have
this week—.
Black Bass, Catfish,
Pickerel, Sunfish,
Pike, Salmon,
Trout, Mackerel,
Whitefish, Halibut,
Herring, Buffalo,
Ciscoes, Bullheads,
Extra heavy mason fruit jars, ground
tops, at prices lower than the lowest.
10 and 12 SOUTH FIRST AVE.
Well Dressed Men
Most have patent leather shoes.
We have the most complete line of
men's fine patent calf shoes in the
9 West Main Street.
OnnYear, by Nail IBM
By the Month, by Mall *5
Delivered by Carrier, per Month W
See the new Kabo laides' waist, with
four-hook clasp, just received at New
Five good second-band ivheels, from
$S to $12, at Harlan's bicycle store. They
are bargain!).
There are some choice new arrivals
in black dress goods at Schobert's for
25 cents to $2.50 a yard.
I want ten first-class carpenters at
once, including finishers and outsiders.
H. M. Jones, contractor. 0^.
Wanted—Girl l'cr housework. Good
wages paid. Inquire Mrs. J. L. Carney,
No. 11 South Fourth street.
Dr. M. U. Cheshire, pnysician. surgeon
and gynecologist. Office in Brennecke
block, opposite court house.
Our prices are moving the goods fast.
Come in early before the sizes are
broken. Bromley's Shoe Store.
Observer Branch Jones reports the
temperature at noon today to have been
95, which is equal to yesterday's max
Those Prosperity shoes that E. AY.
Stubbs Is selling at the Economy Shoe
Store are the best shoes ever put on the
market for the money. •/.
$3.50 $5.00 and $6.00. Master P.av Grauf. who resides with
They are the only strictly Dress
Shoe. misfortune to fall off a horse this morn
ing and break his collar bone.
parents at ion High street, had the
Messrs. W. C. Rodgers and A.M.Clark
arrived home this morning from the
grand lodge meeting and the annual
K. of P. encampment at Davenport.
Peter Garrity, arrested by Officers
Clark and Weaver upon a charge of in
toxication, wail, before Mayor Pierce
yesterday and sentenced to six days'
work on the park.
A Shackelford, timekeeper for the Glu
cose Sugar Refining Company, was be
fore Mayor Pierce yesterday, having
been arrested by Officer Weaver for
riding a bicycle without a light
At just one-half of the original price
you can buy for two days only any linen
suit, any separate linen or covert skirt,
0 any white or colored shirt waist at Just
one-half the former price, at Schobert's.
5?' When you offer the people of Marshall
town a good thing they know it. Thai
is why they are taking advantage of
& our snap bargain sale of pianos, which
lasts this week only. Tuffree's Music
Mr. J. Effus Vf.-rtz, of this city, who
last year was principal of the public
schools of Scramon, has accepted the
prineipalship at Alton, Sioux county.
The position Is a better one. Mr. A ertz
thinks, Alton being a larger town.: i.
Those who know what thev are about
will defer their vacation until next
month. You would not think of going
without taking a trunk or telescope to
pack your duds in. We have trunks,
telescopes and duds. Farrand & Gif
Aeting General Manager J. N. Titte
more and Geenral Superintendent C. W.
Huntington, of the Central, arriveij
home Thursday evening from Peoria,
where Mr. Tittemore went from Chica
go. after a few days' stay on business in
that city.
Central engine No. 64, switching in the
east yards Wednesday, in charge of En
gineer John Wignall. ran into a string
of box cars and mashed up one car
rjuite badly. Several draw bars were
also broken as a result of the accident,
which occurred shortly before 6 o'clock.
Announcements of church and society en
tertainments. secular meetings, "cards of
thanks.' obituary resolutions, and similar
notlccs. will be charged at tbo rate of a cents
per line for each insertion.
Take your laundry to Flitton.
Fflesh groceries every day. A. E. My
New plaids for children's school
dresses at Newcomer's.
Farrand & Gifford are the leaders in
styles pertaining to clothing.
A fine line of iasting perfumes at
Sieg's drug store, 10S East Main.
Ladies' wrappers, worth $1, for 75
cents. Hoyt's Department Store.
W. Sinclair wishes to extend
an invitation to tile ladies of Marshall
town and vicinity to try his spices,
which he guarantees absolutely pure.
iWhole pickling spice (seventeen varie
ties), Pena.ng cloves, Saigon cinnamon,
English mustard, Jamaica ginger, etc.,
Marius Fuller, the old soldier who dis
appeared from the Home Wednesday
afternoon, was found Thursday even
ing two miles up the river, at a point
north of the brick yards. He was lying
in a clump of elderberry bushes in an
almost helpless condition, and is unable
to tell how he came there.
Mrs. E. Wolfgang, a lady between 60
and 70 years of age. who resides east of
the city on Main street about one and
one-half miles, fell from the porch of
her residence this forenoon and sus
tained a fracture of the collar bone.
The accident is quite a serious one, con
sidering Mrs. Wolfgang's advanced age.
Mr. Claude M. Baker, of Des Moines,
until recently a traveling salesman for
the Cudahy Packing Company's soap
department, has accepted a position
with the Letts-Fletcher Company of
this city and will have the territory««n
the Milwaukee and Northwestern west,
formerly in charge of Mr. Ed Van Der
Conductor Will W. Fenlon, of the
Chicago & Northwestern, who runs on
the fast trains on that road through
this city, arrived this morning from
Clear Lake, where he has been spend
ing a ten days' vacation. He returned
to Clinton this morning and will take
his run west on No. 1. the overland lim
ited, Sunday morning.
Mr. F. H. Garver, a former Albion
boy, now of Sioux City, where he occu
pies the chair of history and economics
of Morning Side College, sepnt Thurs
day in the city, going to Albion In the
evening to spend a week at the home of
his uncle, Mr. J. Ballard. Mr. Garver
will then return to Sioux City to pre
pare himself for his fall's work.
Dr. Janes, physician and surgeon.
New silks fop waists at Newcomer's.
Flitton will do your laundry work and
do It right.
Try those fancy honey-cured hams
and bacon. A. E. Myers.
Order your picnic groceries of Adams,
216 East Main. He makes a specialty
in that line.
Fancy pillow tops, damask and haml
tinted, with cords to match. Hoyt's De
partment Store.
Pretty new fancy work In pillow top3,
Battenberg patterns, Marie Antoinette
work, etc., at Newcomer's.
Reynolds, Watson' & Co. carry the
very best of mixed spices, stick cinna
mon, whole cloves, etc., at 36 West Main
Write out what you need in the gro
cery line for your picnic and bring your
order to us. We will fill it satisfactori
ly. A. E. Myers.
We are closing out all our summer
goods, suits, straw hata and neckwear.
The season is not nearly over for such
goods, but we need the room for fall
goods. Genuine bargains. Come and
see. Farrand & Gifford.
Did you know that E. E. Harlan had
the best bicycle repair shop in the city?
All the latest tools for doing fine work,
and he guarantees everything will be.
done in a -first-class manner. If your
wheel runs hard take it to Harlan and
let him overhaul It.
Miss Mae Hartsuch, of Albla, who is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Beebe,
was the honored guest at a dinner par
ty given Thursday evening by her host
and hostess. Covers were laid for
Messrs. Harry, Elmer and Charles Eld
ridge and their families, Miss Lizzie
Mitchell, of Gladbrook, and Mr. Roy
Mr. Edward Adams, of New York,
who has been in the city a few weeks
in charge of the annual audit of the
Iowa Central's books, left Thursday
night for New York, having completed
his share of the work. The entire audit
is not yet completed, however, and will
be finished under the direction of Mr.
F. S. White.
Misses Mae Vogel and Looloo Page
returned Thursday evening from a five
weeks' visit in Denver at the home of
the former's uncle, Mr. Theodore Vo
gel. On the afternoon of Thursday.
Aug. 3, they attended the wedding of
Mr. Vogel's daughter, Miss Evelyn Vo
gel, to Mr. Fabling, a photographer of
Salt Lake City.
Frank Nelson, a laborer, and Lettie
Campbell, the latter a colored cook em
ployed at the St. Charles Hotel, were
before Mayor Pierce yesterday upon a
charge of disorderly conduct, having
been arrested by Officer Clark at the
Fourth ward school house grounds. The
defendants were discharged upon pay
ment of the costs.
Cards were issued today by Mr. and
Mrs. T. C. Fisher for the wedding on
Thursday, Aug. 24. of their only daugh
ter, Miss Winifred Blanche, to Mr. Os
Montelth. The ceremony will
at S o'clock in the evening at St. Paul's
church and a reception will follow at the
residence. After Oct. 1 Mr. and Mrs.
Monteith will be at home at 1009 Ken
more avenue, Buena Park, 111.
The report of the approximate earn
ings of the Iowa Central for the last
week in July, as issued from the office
of General Auditor T. 1. Wasson, shows
that the road earned $G1,3*4.05, against
?45,670.SS for the same period of last
year. This is an increase of $15,053.17.
For the month of July the earnings
were $141,654.45, against $135.3S5.SS, an
increase of $59,268.57 over the corre
sponding month of ISftS.
Mrs. George Tirus, who has been a
resident of the city for about a month,
went to her old home in Oskaloosa
Thursday evening, accompanied by her
son Li-sHe. where she will remain in
definitely, or until she recovers from an
attack of erysipelas, which has affected
her right hand. Mrs. Titus, who is the
wife of one of Graham & v'o.'s em
ployes. will visit during her Oskaloosa
stay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Fox, and with her husband's
people, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Titus.
Another party has forsaken city life
and its burdens for ten days of life in
the primeval forest. Three tents were
pitched today a mile above the Soldiers'
Home. A number of young people will
be entertained for a few days at a time
and the permanent residents of the
camp will be the following and their
families: Messrs. Charles Finders, D.
L. Jones and S. L. Wedgewood and
Mrs. S. E. Williams. Miss Elma Jones
came from Tama Thursday evening and
will be the guest of her aunt, Mrs. S. E.
Williams, -v
The Chicago & Northwestern Railway
Company on Thursday afternoon filed
fifteen warranty deeds for record with
the county recorder. The deeds convey
certain property extending along the
old right-of-way, in order to obtain
possession of the land for the second
tracking. The grantors are Joseph
Reed. S. Y. Leech, Pllias Lee, George
Trautmann. First National Bank of
Waverly, H. S. Halbert, A. P. Bratt,
Mae F. Sherman. T. O. Sawyer, J.
Waddell, Charles II. Woodard, Mary P.
Jones. Isaac L. Stevens, John L. Inman
and George A. Gregg. The aggregate
amount of the consideration is $2,419.20.
A number of LaMoille young people
were among the visitors to the city
Thursday evening, the original object
of the visit being to enjoy a plcinc at
the Soldiers' Home, and incidentally to
hear the band concert. The earlier
part of the evening was enjoyed on the
park ground and on the river, supper
being served at fi o'clock. Those who
composed the crowd were Misses Manda
Hanson. Maude Lowery, Adelyn Kim
ball and Clara Nettle: Mrs. Katharyn
McNerney: Miss May Skidmore, of
Clinton, Ind. Messrs. Ram Myers, Fred
Curtis, Arthur Wickershain, George
Burdlck and Dr. E. A. Hunt jand .Mr.
Fred Hunt, of Chicago.
Mary and Julia Royka, aged 11 and 9
years respectively, daughters of Joe
Royka, who on July 2 last attempted to
murder his wife and then shot himself,
were sent this morning by Overseer of
the Poor Pemberton to Chicago, where
they will make their future home with
an uncle, James Vrzak, a brother of the
little girls' mother. Mr. Vrzak will
adopt his nieces and will give them a
good home, although their stepmother,
whose life was attempted by their fath
er, is said to be willing to care for them.
Mrs. Royka is nearly over the effects of
her bullet wounds and Is able to be
around, although still weak. Her great
est difficulty at present Is the recovery
of the use of. her right arm, which' was
struck two or three times by the shots
from Royka's revolver.
Parafine for fruit Jars. A. E. Myers.
All summer goods are being cleaned
up regardless of cost at Schobert'B.
Pretty new patterns in large plaids
for skirts Just received at Newcomcr s.
Fort Rent—Two rooms over Pappe
Bros.' clothing store. Inquire Carney &
Holt. v™
Good bicycle for sale cheap. Inquire
at The Leader Store, 27 West Main
Men's balbrlggan underwear, 50-cent
quality, for 35 cents. Hoyt's Depart
ment Store.
There Is nothing better than honey
cured hams and bacon, especially those
sold by A. E. Myers.
Our line of summer hosiery Is fine,,
the best In the market. We are selling
it at reduced prices. Farrand & Gif
The temperature Thursday afternoon
did not exceed the record made at 1
o'clock, when 95 degrees were regis
Tom Sharkey, one of the clever
heavy-weight pugilists of the country,
passed through the city Wednesday
night on the Northwestern's overland
limited, en route to New York from
San Francisco.
Those desiring to board or lodge
teachers during the institute will please
mail me a card stating whether they
desire ladles or gentlemen, the number
they can accommodate, location, rates,
etc. J. Morrissey, county superintend
ent of schools.
Mr. H. H. Crawford, who resides on
North Second street, catured a pickerel
from the river Thursday afternoon that
weighed four and one-half pounds. The
fish was caught with a light rod and
line and Mr. Crawford spent nearly half
an hour landing him.
G. R. Haas & Son go again the 15th
to southwest Minnesota and east
ern South Dakota with a party of land
buyers. Go with them and be convinced
that you can buy good land on better
terms than from any other real estate
firm in Iowa. They have made a per
sonal examination of these lands. Rail
road fare refunded to buyers.
Mrs. F. W. Warring arrived home
Thursday evening from Grinnell, where
she was called a week ago today on ac
count of the illness of her father. Mr.
John Deming. Mr. Deming is 73 years
of age anil is affiicted with Brlght's dis
ease, and, although a trifle better, per
haps, than he has been for a few weeks
past, is still in immediate danger of
Mr. W. S. Winters, of Toledo, until
recently an employe of the B. W. Sin
clair Tea and Coffee House, in this city,
arrived in the city Thursday evening
from Mason City, where he has been
for several days, and where, on Thurs
day, he completed negotiations for pur
chasing a tea and coffeo business in
that city. Mr. Winters went to Des
Moines this morning on business and
after returning here will go to Mason
City to take charge of his store.
Mr. Burt Parr was before Mayor
Pierce Thursday upon complaint of Jim
Clem, who alleged ihat Mr. Parr had
acted in a disorderly manner about his
dance hall, over the corner of Main
and First street. There was but one
witness to the alleged grievance and
that, of course, was not sufficient to
convict, should the charge have been
true. Mr. Purr was not fined, but was
warned by Mayor Pierce to keep away
from the hall when Mr. Clem's dances
were in progress.
Of all the many camping parties
which are haunting the woods and river
banks there is none jollier than the one^ Laborers Kuiploycd
which can be found just east of the golf
grounds. The greater part Is children
who have been students of Miss Zada
White, and she, with Mr. and Mrs. W.
It. Forney, arc chaperoning them. The
little folks are Misses Marion and Esth
er Forney, Lora, Gladys and Gerna
Carney, Gladys Tallet and Marie
Shove, and Masters Anson Willaril, La
cey Grey, Frank Whinery and Walter
North Dakota lands are proving to be
very fertile. The harvests this season
are very abundant. The sale of harvest
ers and headers In the vicinity of
Sykeston has been immense this season,
much better than was expected. In
about two weeks harvest will be In full
blast. Those who contemplate buying
should accompany Mr. Whinery on his
next trip to Sykeston. which will be
Aug. 22. If all those who had money to
invest purchased cheap Iowa lands
several years ago they would have been
rich men today, so Mr. AVhlnery says,
and the prospect in North Dakota is
equally as favorable as in Iowa at that
A very pleasant gathering was en
joyed at Cottage Grove Park this after
noon by a number of friends of Dr. and
Mrs. E. G. Ueeson. who will soon leave
foi California to reside. Supper will be
served in the woods and the evening
•viu be spent in boating and enjoying
what little breeze comes that way.
Those invited to participate in the affair
are Misses Adeline, Marlon, Bessie W.
and Edna Louise Parker, Mrs. Nellie
Bowman. Mrs. O. L. Binford, Judge and
Mrs. Obed Caswell and Misses Leona
and Margaret Caswell, Mr. and Mrs.
George Neil and Miss Mae Nell, Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Adams, Dr. and Mrs. A.
U. Conaway, Dr. A. C. Conaway, Gen.
and Mrs. is. A. Beeson, Mr. Emmet Bee
son and Miss May, Mr. AV. E. Snelling,
Mrs. G. D. Prink, Mrs. Nora Cox, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Janney and Miss Anna
Woodworth, of Monroe, Iowa, .'v
The Iowa Central Is experiencing
great difficulty through lack of engine
men and, although It may seem strange
No. 63, which was ordered
out of the shops to doublehead north on
train No. G3, was abandoned on account
of not having an engineer. It has been
necessary for the past few days to have
most of the engineers double back as
soon as they reach this city. Engineer
John Speer was sent back to Mason
City this morning on No. 3, at 2:10
o'clock, after he arrived here on No.
at 1:15. Firemen are also very scarce
and Charley Dicks started out on a
short trip without a fireman, It being
necessary to make the trip, and he un
dertook the extreme had work of feed
ing his engine and running it at the
same time. As soon as Trainmaster
Kerwin returns from Colorado, where
he went to accompany Mrs. Kerwin
home, a class of firemen wlU be put
through the examinations and undoubt
edly will be set up. The class will in
clude, it 1b said, Charley Rogers, Ed
Brown, Oscar Scheiding, Tom Pavey
and William Clavier. They are all good
firemen and have been In the company's
service a long time. One of the best
firemen on the road, Charlie McGHade,
will not be a member of the olass on aor
count of the shortfaesa of
Some choice new waists, silk, at Scho
See the new black crepons for skirts
and suits at Newcomer's.
Melons on ice. Order one for your
Sunday dinner. A. E. Myers.
Miss Anna Nelson has beeiT confined
to her home with illness the past few
Banquet cigars now sold by Morgan,
Reynolds, Watson & Co., Lester Sun
dell, J. H. Sundell and W. H. Evans.
Don't start out for your vacation
without socks, neckties, suspenders or
kerchief8. The largest and best variety
may be found at Farrand & Gilford's.
A Close Call for the Glucose Works
Thursday Nlitht—Men Very Scarce.
For a time Thursday night Superin
tendent George E. Chamberlain, of the
Glucose Sugar Refining Company's
plant in this city, was afraid that the
factory would have to be closed for the
night, at least, owing to the lack of
men. Several men quit in the evening,
and others on the'night shift refused to
go to work when night came, owing to
the hot weather. Mr. Chamberlain
managed to scare up several who took
their places, but at about 8 o'clock was
still short on his roll call In the boiler
room, where the men who quit were em
The superintendent, accompanied by
a Times-Republican reporter, visited
the loafing places of about fifty men, all
of whom wanted work, so they said.
When they were offered it, however,
they were not so anxtous, although Mr.
Ohamberlaln offered a dozen of them $2
for the night, or until 7 o'clock this
morning. But two out of the dozen
finally went, but six others were later
secured about the depots, and business
was kept going through the night.
It was an emergency that Superin
tendent Chamberlain will not want re
peated very soon, ^he trouble was
caused altogether by the bum labor ele
ment, which is used in some depart
ments to a greater or lesser extent. Of
course this element is the only Inde
pendent working class, and only works
when the conditions are agreeable. Mr.
Chamberlain went to Boone this morn
ing, where he will endeavor to employ
men whom he understands are out on a
strike In the mines near that city.
Board Selected to Assist in Condem
nation of the King Property Holds
a Session.
Messrs. J. F. M. Cooper, George Whit
ton, Frank Brennecke, J. O. Monohon,
D. J. Evans and E. E. Carver, consti
tuting the board of appraisers selected
by the sheriff to act in the condemna
tion proceedings ordered against the
King property, met this forenoon. This
property is th* only obstruction at the
present time to the opening of River
side street, the new thoroughfare con
necting Center street and Third avenue
and running on the south side of the
cemetery grounds. The appraisers vis
ited the locality and later met to de
liberate. The lot, on which there is a
small house, extends Into the street
twenty feet and that much only Is to
be condemned at the present time. The
cemetery association will have to con
demn the balance of the lot unless Mr.
King agrees to sell at a proper figure,
as the remainder is wanted for ceme
tery purposes only.
The appraisers fixed the amount to be
paid Mr. King at $225, which includes
the value of the twenty feet of land and
the cost of moving the house.
on the Wood­
bury lllock lull to Kclurn to Wort
nt -Noon.
Fifteen tenders and laborers in the
employ of Contractor J. F. Atkinson on
the Woodbury block went on a strike
at noon today. When Mr. Atkinson re
turned after dinner one of his men said 1
the laborers were all over in the park
and he had heard them say they would
not go to work unless they were paid
$1.75 per day. They had been receiving
$1.50. Mr. Atkinson then laid the brick
layers off for the day, as he had reached
a stage in the work where the machine
ry had to be raised. The men did not
call on him with their grievances, there
fore he wrote out their checks and will!*
pay the strikers off. He will secure'
other men. he thinks, by tomorrow. He 2
says the demands of the men are not
unreasonable, and that their request
would have been granted had they come
to him In a proper way.
Chief Clerk or the Central Passenger
Department oiiductlng u10 Itiml
neMB 1 tlie Olllce.
The following circular, issued Thurs
day by Acting General Manager Titte
more, is self-explanatory:
Marshalltown, Iowa, Aug. 11, 189ft.
Mr. W. G. Martin having resigned as
acting general passenger agent of this IX
company, all communications pertain- -j
Ing to the piLssenger traffic of the com- IT
pany should be addressed to Mr. H. L.
Laird, chief clerk, general passenger
department, Marshalltown, Iowa, until
otherwise ordered.
"Acting General Manager."
Fred Hopkins Telegraphs From Now
Fred Hopkins telegraphed as follows
from New York:
"New York, N. Y„ Aug. 9, 1H99.—Fred
Hopkins, Jr., Marshalltown, Iowa:
Close out all summer and medium
weight suitings and trouserings re
gardless of cost to make room for a
large stock going forward todav.
Harvest Wuges l'nld all tho Tear
Our Increased capacity requires more
men. Steady work every day In the
year. Harvest wages paid all the year
round. Glucose Sugar Refining Com
pany, Marshalltown, Iowa.
Bald Heads'llow.
Is fast being depopulated by the use
of Beggs' Hair Renewer. Cures dan
druff, restores the hair. Geo. P. Pow
Foundation Rock.
We can furnish foundation rocic for
Immediate delivery or OR short notice.
F. O. PIERCE, President.
Marshalltown Stone Company.
Tor Over Fifty leari.
Mr*. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
twen uaed for children teething. It
soothes the child, softens .the rums, al
lays all pain, cures wind choila aad is
the best remedy tat dla*Tboea. Twenty.
five «ent* s-feotOe.
_.,^1 ,»
$ 6.00 Sutis are
7.50 Suits are
8.50 Suits are
10.00 Suits are
We want to buy 500 bushels of
Duchess and 2,000 bushles of
Wealthy apples.
Wood and Coal
The best dry wood, and coal from the
leading mines. Leave your order.
TEL. 19—361• 407 80UTH SECOND AVE.
v.V„ -f-
I Have a Man
Of 15 year's expert-i
jg ence in cement work,,and:
prepared to put in cement
walks at right prices*
Cut down to one-fourth less than the
prices that started the season, and that
means clothing for less than good clothing
was ever got, for less than any clothing
was ever bought. All the cassimeres,
cheviots and worsteds are sacrificed, but
the plain blacks are reserved. These,
goods are all in proper, weights. They're
spring styles and late summer goods.
All reduced in price to
Worth 50c and 75c.
I Avt S
4 Marshall TOW/Y
Suits are
J2.00 Suits are
$1.25 Suits are
$2.00 Suits are
$3.00 Suits are
$18.00 and $16.50
$4.00 Suits are
$5.00 Suits are
Putzel & Co.
»iiin in 11 mi nn
Suits are $12.00
Suits are $
50c Knee Pants are

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