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MM HOLIDAY COODS. -t r ODDS! JE GOLD SPE CTACLES! WA HOLIDAY COOD8. HO WELRY. BARB0TIN Having on previous occa to meet with the public appro goods which we guarantee to A complete stock of ev sions published a price list of val, we herewith again submit be exactly what they are repre erything usually kept MILL NO. PE TCHES some of the sroods which we to our friends and the public in sented: in a first-class jewelry ER& F 12O0 MA holiday coops. LI DA MARBLE S T E RL ARL OPE HOLIDAY COOD8. TT ZES, GO handle, and having found this general a revised price list of store to be found, with Y GOO CLOCKS! ING SIL RA GLASS HOLIDAY OOOD8. ds y VER WA LD AND Gents' Solid Gold Americ Ladies' Solid Gold Ameri 3 Oz. Solid Silver Ameri us, every article of RANZHEIM, EJT STREET, BISQU HOLIDAY GOOM* l <«'■?:r • i* .v ■1 « VP BOLD HEA! RE. i»r PLATE an Watches - can Watches - can Watches - $2425 24.00 9-50 which will *>e sold In JEWE POSITB MOLURB HO E. d cm Solid Sterling Silver Tei Triple Plated Castors - Triple Plated Cake BSm Triple Plated Butter Di proportion to the ate < ■ ' ' 1" • .»»4 L ~ *> 1 Spoons, per • • • • kets shes ve. price* WOMAN GOSSIP. The Trials and Tribulations of Women. What a Woman Must Do—How a Young Girl Claimed Her Rights—A Queen's Birthday—She Feared Insanity — A Cigarette Young Man. TROUBLE OF WOMEN. I pun tl>e whole, it is a dreadful lather tn> u woman, aiul do the thing tip in good shape. In ti»e first place, you've got to look veil, or e!-e you're nol-ody, A mau ii.ay honuly, and still be popular. Whiskers eover up the most of hi* face, and if he has wrinkles on his forehead, they may speak of his cares and thoughtful deposition, and tell each other Vhat his wrinkles are liue* of thought, iudeed! when in all pro»•abil ity. hi- forehead is wrinkled by the habit be has got of scowling at hiswifw when the coffee isn't strong enough. A woman must always be in good or der. Her hair must be frizzed and lunged as fashion demands, and she must jKiwder if she has a shining skin, Mild she must manage to look sweet, no natter how sour she feels, and she must hang just so, and her laces must always lie spotless, and her boot bullous all m place autl finger-nails clean, and she mustn't whistle, nor climb fences, nor vtone cats, nor swear when she's mad. Shecan't go anywhere when it rains, lo AUseher hair won't stay crimped* and she'll get mud on her ^ thimrs. Sbe can't be a tree Mason, -he would tell their ^ rets, and everybody would know aM about ~.*-\u»d wMaw» will mile *° **-" — terrible! Ex*tJ*o*J i->, and the women who are marr\efTim drunken hu.-l.auds, and who quarre MX days out of seven, will gwjn in agony over the single woman, and call her "that i»oor old maid . A woman must marry rich, or sue **m-t marry f» •»««>■ weU i-. the end and aim of a woman 8 exis tence, judging from the J1®* **"cb people in general take of this mat . It is everybody's business whomi a woman marries. The whole u^. - hood put their heads together audta over the pros and cons, and de< lde whether she is good enouijh for him. Aid they criticise the shade of her hair, and n laie aneedotes of how ,u r - AuntSaU used to sell beans and butur A woman must wear No. - So. 3 feet, anil she must manage to drws well on To ceuts a week; aud »ne uiusn't l>e vain, and sl*e must be> knnl to the poor, and go regularly to tne sewing society, and slave in churc she must be a k<h*1 cook, an(i ^ must be able to "do up her blurts so that the heathen. Chine* washerman would groan with envj a® 1 Knash his teeth with unholy pas sion at the sight of him. „ She must always have the masculine buttons of the family sewed on so tbat they never will conae off while in use, ni.d-he must keep the family merry so that nobody would mistrust tnat there were toes oside the stoc kings when they are oi , Stie must hold herself in continue readim ss to find everything herjhusbanu . h:i* lost—a man never knows where anything is. He will put his boots away on the parlor sofa, and when ne hu» hunted fc>r them half an hour u€ will appear to hi- wife with a counten ance like that of an avenging angel, and demand to know ' what in thundei she has done with his boots?" She must shut all the doors after her lonl and master, and likewise the bu reau drawers, for a married man ueVf* w*s known to shut a drawer. It would Ik* as unnatural as for a hen to go in sw imming for a recreation. She must go to bed first in colu weather, so as to get the bed warmed. Her husband, if he be a wise man, nevei asks her to do this, but he seta up tc finish a "piece in the paper," and waits while she gets the sheet to a comfor table temperature. "Ah there are a great many tricks in the traJe of what is called "living to gether!" A woman is expected to take care O the baby, even after the first iufautue wonder multiplies into a round dozen. And if he doubles up with the colic, oi the trials of cutting teeth, neces-iary evils of the mumps, and measles, and whooping-cough, andsearlet fever, ani rash, and throat distemper, and shorl •Wave*, and bare legs, and pins sticking into hiiii, and too much cundv, and a bad temper, why, her husband'tells her that "he does wish she'd try and quiet her baby!" And he says it just as if be believed that »he alone was respon sible for its existence, and as if he thought she was considerably to blame for it, too. And when he has a headache irolxidy thinks of minding it. A woman is al ways having the headache. And if she is "nervous enough to fly," nobody shuts the door am easier on thivt ac count, or tucks her up on the lotange with a shawl over her, or coddles ht«f to death, like a man has to be coddled in sueh circumstances. We might go on indefinitely with tlw troubles a woman brings; and if there is a man in the world who thinks a woman has au easy time of it, why, just let bim nut on a pound of false hiur, and get inside a new pair of corsets, at id put on a pullback overskirt, and be a woman himself, and see how Ik*likes it. CLAIMING HER RIGHTS. A girl walked into an elevated rail road train last night at about »> o'clock, while I was going up town (says a writer in The Brooklyn Eagle>, and went from one end (of the car to the other glancing sharply at the faces of the men who monopolized all the seats. She was evidently a factory or shop girl, and looked weary. She had a clear cut and resolute face and was dressed prettily. The men stared at her as she walked down the car and watched her eovertly when she turned around and started back. She stopjH»d in front of an elderly mau with rather good-natured face and said to him clearly and with quiet firmness: "That seat was intended for a wo man. Give it to me." He looked into her clear, if some what tired, eyes and said as he moved slightly. "I don't see—er—how you—" "Give me that seat,'' the girl said quietly, aud he rose and gave it to her with some embarrassment. She sat down and began to read a book she carried with her lunch basket, and paid not the smallest attention to anyone in the car. The little incident created the greatest sensation imaginable, and men talked »T it to each other so long that a woman with a baby stood awkwardly holding on by the strap for some time I asd •» uae offered her a seat. J Then the | ant* re*°'ute *"ace the car gat LT i Ve lip MAtO M Mnf Uft I was, butlf»3W f%z turn I .tjuid look rather f<>4M|h if I did, *>I still in;-elfish stolidity. The girl about once more, crotieiT[he touch ed a small mau on the shoulderaha said, iu the same low tone of voice: "I'll trouble you forthat seat, please." "Oh, certainly, madam," cried the man, nervously, and sprang away. All of which strikes me as being decidedly droll now. though it was quite serious then, it suggests an idea. Why don't women 'form themselves into a Seat-Seeking Jtotective union and carry the war into every car? a queen sTirthoay PARTY. On the birthday of the queen of l\)r tugal a l>all took* place at Lisbon, in a temporary bull-room on a terrace front ing the sea. it was hung with red and white striped cloth, and decorated with suits of armor and banners. Baskets filled with flowers and vines hung from the cornices, and the walls were fes tooned with vines, interspersed with dahlias of every conceivable hue, while large vases of flowers were placet! at in tervals around the room. The prevail ing flower was th«' dahlia, which in Por tugal attains to a sue, beauty, and per fection of color unknown in colder elimates. The queen wore a scarlet cor sage and train, the latter over a petti coat of white watered silk, richly em broidered with silver. She wore a gir dle of silver cord, finished with two ] large tassels. Her diamonds were of j great size aud beauty. The dress was | made high, on account of her delicate | health. Owing to this the ladies pres ent ali .wore high-necked dresses. 'The ball did not break up till 4 :30, as the queeu wished to see the comet, and uo auests left till after their majesties. The ex-king was present. His .second wife, and consequently the stepmother of the present king, is an American lady, for merly Miss Elise Henssler, of Boston, [ who made her debut as an opera singer some thirty years ago. MRS. LANGTRY'S OPINION. Here is a fragment of an interview with Mrs. iAnstry just before she left New York for Boston: "It has been rumoredtbat you intend to leave the stage before very long: is this true?" "No, not at all. I have already made my engagements for next season in England, and I intend to remaiu on the stage. I have adopted it as a profession, ana I shall stick to it." "Do you think American women are beautiftil?" "I do indeed. I have seen some lovely women here, particularly at Delmoni eo's, but I wonder at their weariog bonnets In il^^Au-uing- 1 think they look much prettier without them at that time, particularly iu the theaters. If Americau ladies would attend the aters in evening dress and without hats the audience would appear to better ad vantage." SHE FEARED INSANITY. A young lady of Chelsea, who had l>efa .shopping in Boston, visited the oflice of a prominent physician on Sat urday, says the Boston Herald. She was flushed and excited, and said she had a very strange sensation which led her to apprehend some serious brain trouble—in short iusa&ity. Tlie pecu liar sensation she described has a feel ing running around in a circle on the top of her head. The doctor took oft her hat and examined her head, but found nothing, and she remarked that the sensation had left her. She put on her hat and after sitting a few moments jumped up with a scream, saying that it had come again. Another examina tion followed, first of the head, then of the hat, and iu the hat a small but ac tive mouse was discovered. If we can only convey the impression to nil ladies who wear large hats to the theater that tljey are liable to be infested by mice, w»*shall have earned the thanks of thmsaiuR This little story is true. THE CIGARETTE YOUNG MAN TALKS. A cigarette young man writes to the Iliiladelphia Times about the girls; '•As for Weir not ki.-sing a fellow lo calise he smokes cigarettes, let me give as my opinion that the girls are about a* ready ami eacer to kiss a Rood-look ing young man, cigarette or n<> eigaretie, as the young man is to have them. If the ymiUif inen would stop the kissing until alK>w«d to smoke anything, from a rank pipe t*> a tirst-class cigar, they j would not have to wait very long until the girls ^would say: 'Sniuke, do anything bad you choose, only kiss us.'" CHIT-CHAT. The (Jomt«w*e de C., who regrets her young days> conceals her affe as much as possible. Not only doea she .have re course to all the contrivances of art, but each winter she calls her.«lf one year younger than the precceding year. She betrayed henelf, however, at the opera the other evening by oae of those ex t>res*ions which are so c»tumon. Meet ng 3Ime. R, the eomte-*® said *> her: "Ah. how are you? IS is a eentury since I have seen you*" "You see," Haul one oi her friends-to anoAa* in a. low CM*, .ackm «ltdgMh*r age no WT" Kmb ■ of soUtafrM aa >hi*wtf<^ '•prize t^Mfeays, iNmar^ifl passed them on to her T. 'TViihunjFri eh>?" comments! the y<uith.^ipa smiled and silently replaced the card in his pocket. A few davs later maroma said: "Where did you get those ear rings you showed us?" •'Well, a man submitted them to me- at the store. They were only JffloO, bat vou are such poor judge of gems that t thoi^ht it wasn't worth while to give them to you." When Mrs. M. gave a package of patent French coflfce to Bridget, the cook,she said: "liemember, Bridget, that two boils are necessary to- make it right." Bridget retired to the kitchen, but came again within a few minutes to Mrs. M in an apparently high state of excitement. "Sure, mam," she said, "an* it's insulted I am! I never had a boil in ray life, and I don't intend to have two ivry moruin', jist bekaseyees wants yer (latent French collee!" From singing school the lover come, His girl upon his arm, And wtteth oy her father*# fire. Anil waiteth to get warm. A foot at half-past one is liewrd. The swain doth quickly scoot. For fear of being too well warmed By her fond parent's boot. An old lady in the "country had a dandy from the city to dine with her on a certain occasion. For dessert there happened to be an enormous apple pie. "La, ma'am!" said he, "how do you manage to handle such a pie?" "Easy enough," was the reply; "we make the crust up in a wheelbarrow, wheel it under the apple-tree, and then shake the fruit down into it." "Why John, where have yon been all night ?" was the greeting, as he st um bleil up-stairs. "Comet party, my dear, /.hat's all." "Comet party? Why, it ought not to take all night to see the comet." "If you zhee as many comets ash I did, t'would take you, poor, weak women, a whole week. Yesh it would." Cloaks lined with ostrich feathers are are now in style, but the worst of the fashion is that if a woman leaves it un buttoned she is accounted a ahoddyite more anxious for vulgar display than comfort, while, ifshe keeps it Uuttoned, it might just as well be lined with red flannel, for no one can see it. A very pret)^ girl In Missouri jwe vented a collision by waving her apron. Had she remained out of sight the re sult wotud have been the same, how ever, then the engineers would have beer, watching the track instead of look ing at the pretty girl. It is during th« that a clergyman, on selecting a chai> tcr of the bible to preach from in church, lirst looks at the end of the last verse to make sure that no patent med icine advertisement is hitched on. "What kind of a picture would von prefer, miss?" inquired a photographer of a y6ung lady customer. "Well," was the reply, "take me with an ex pression as if I were writing a poem on love." A South end woman keeps only one servant to do her work instead of twoi The says help is always leaving, and when you are left alou^it's much easier to do tile work of one servant than of two. The fditor of a Texas greenback news paper a iverti>es for a wife who knows let* t handle does. He is probably jok ing. Nobody can postibly know "less than the wlltor of a Greenback paper. When rain falls, if she gets the bigger half of the umbrella, they are lovers; if he takes the bigger half, they are mar ried. "Time works wonders*" as tbe wo. man .-aid when »Ue got married after a thirteen years' courtship. The shorbr-the tunnel the sweeter the kfc«s. HOLIDAY AND FASHION NOTES. Skin rugs gn»w in popularity. A late fancy covers lounger with I)ag hestan rugs. Bronze and crimson Is a fashionable combination. Crystal chandeliers and pendants are coming into use again. The favorite color for undressed sals for street wear is dark tan. Very high standing collars, enclosing a ruche, are much worn. The widest latitude in wra»«* is i>or mitted as the season advance. Barn urn's Jumbo circus oomes among the ninety-tive ce^t toys this season. Barnum's Menagerie en.mute for dis taut lands can U brought for a dollar this year. White tulle in usad in the place of an invisible hair net to keep the frent hair ill good shape. Telegraph wires that hear real mes among the instructive tovs for lit.le folks this year. Silk cardigan jackets, hi various col ors, are worn under cloaks that are not warm enough for the coldest weather. l'arlor bagatelle in an iuiere.sting game for indoor amusement, aa<! a board is a F™*4* * -*rl fet/iV • f hM I" *" »»®»t'« rn*'r /voniwrt Ju^a. DeWUfl-* tabfe°r' 8 rOCtaWv * *** Beautiftil Amerl^fcroiwe card re-! ceivers, with fiue antiqft# and dMo designs, sell at prices rnngm:r#ttfcv W cents to $1 ..io. 6 8 The jardiniures displayed ir^ the win dows of the Parisian Flower Compauv suggf8t the uses that can b» made ol them in the holiday season. Kibbed knit mittens of silk, in ail, colors, are worn in the coldest weather, either over kid gloves or alone, either with a ruuU'or under a furvlined circu lar. A prewv famy is to wear a corsatre i>ow instead of a bouquet, the satin rib bons of which are of several shades of strawberry red and a few loops of; aes thetic green. Some of the hand-painted fansskowrt by Stern Brothers are beautifully dee orated with lace flowers and designs in appli«iue forming tl# frames of tke paintings. The favorite decoration for plush o©v ers for sofa tables andchair scarftju.em broidery of arrasene for the leaver and puffs of ribbon for the petals of flowers. The eflect is wonderfully artbtic when the work is well done. Among other gu*>ds offered: fi* holi day presents are flue fans with shell, ivory, and mother of pearl sticks and tips of ostrich and other tfeio feathers, and also of silk and satin, on which are hand paintings- by artists of merit. The larger novelty in Uulding block? is the Gothjfc Cathedral. It is Djilt of blocks entirely. Each of the blocks contains a Seripture te*t, and on &e inside of tke roof is printed the Lsrd'e l'rayer and the Ten Cnmmandmei4&. NOT "MARY AND HSR LAMB," BUT— Lily \tad a little Fred; W Uo wasn't whltouitDow. Ami •very where la*; Lily went Freddy was sure K> go. lie followed her to Boston tom, Which mtde a great tcv-do, A\ hy even the newspapers set up Quite a hullabaloo. He went to lily's box ona night. Which \r*s against the rule. !t made tbe people talk. and say •Send that fresh youth to school.'* SoKt. Men dura turned him out. Hot still he lingered near. waited patiently about, For LL)y to appear. "What makes Lily tovu Freddy t The Jealous bachelors ery; 'U hy. iL« BUNKO IN NEW YORK. How n i'l-nrifthltiK Nnrlmnt Won a Thousand Oollan HhWi Iff* Bit! Not tirl. Ifnt' York Tri!>*+r. Room No. (i. on the aeoond floor of No. Ill Broad street was vacant until about a week ago, when it became ten anted. Who tlie occupants were tlie other tenants did not know until to-day. All that wax known was that handsome furniture had been takeu in there a week ago l«y some men. A reporter who looked into the room on • Thursday found the floor carpeted, a small cylin der stove on one side with- the dbor open and a bright lire burning, a half dozen cane-bottom chairs, two small | office desks, a waste paj>er basket and a doth covered library table al out eight feet long. Shortly after ■'$ o'clock, Mr. Brush, an elder member of the pro duce exchange, and one of the most I prominent dealers in lard, wi*nt into the exchange, and said to some of the brother members of the produce that there was a "banko" game in the vicnt ty, and that he had won i?lwhich the gambeleiM refused to give hiiu. A number of die lard dealers went with' Mr. Hrush back t<> No. Ill Hroad st-reeit, but found the d»x>r locked aad the window curtains drawn. M?. Brush said afterward to a Tribane rejierter: I was walking along tlie street, after 'Change, when I wa» approached by a young man, who • in troduced himselfto me a^ the soa of a nan who is a director in the institu tion where I keep my accounts and who ift-a director in another institution of which I am also a director. I le was surprised that I didn't remember him. After the usual compliments, he asked mn when 1 saw bis father last. I said that 1 had met him a day before at tbo directors' meeting. After a few moments' familar conver sation he remarked that I ought'to congratulate him. I asked him what for, when he replied: "Beeause of my good luck." "What, have -you been getting mnr ried 7* I asked. ,uB»Uer than that; I have been ein gu fed in a simulation that has brctlglU me at least ?100,0ixi,'' he replied. Then I congratulated him, and lie fi nolly induced me to go around to his o' which proved to be room fiiit 111 I:>roMd street. While in there a pack ot eanis was brought out, and he asked i ne to draw one and try my luck. Why yoa'Ve drawn a card that entitles us to $1,000 each. I becr.ene indignant and demanded why he had brought me thw, saying that E wanted him to let once. Hie said: "Well, if it you'll forfeit your right to ' Itoljlhim that I didn't ake $1,000 in any sueh way; « wwited to lie let out ri, once. *f went out and concluded to take ground aad raid the place, but id JJQwn. They, evidently lauLUi, the couse SE ... douiesHe^y :'.i any man Ike d^t of King Auir.mtus II. of Poland. liappy man, who has attained:the patri archal age ot' four score yeaa*, has he.d the supreme, felicity of beiafr married nine times, and it is the ninfcfe wife who is at preseai solacing—one can't say his declining years, liecansc- there is no knowing what are the potentialities of a man wbohas displayed.surh hardihood —but who is at present the reigning mbu tres» of Simmons' Gup. Nor in wives alone las this fine old gentleman l>een well aad extremely endowed. Fifty thrre jwrsons are eabitled to call him "p>ipV and at a njoeut family gaiher ing tJHree hundred of his descendants werepreseut. NPedical advi< Country doctor to Toaakins—"No v, with regard to that cutioa the top ©f your head,, I don't think it willt« serious, but you mint keep your ey e on it.'' And Tomkins, | who has the slightest suspicion of a squint, goes away and dis-secommeoda • tiiat doctor.—Moonshine. While the State press, of Georgia, is laden *<rith glowing accounts of sec ond crc.ps pf apples, blushing plums, deliclor^ strawberries, and the palat able persimmon", an alarming cry goat up as to the scarcity of egjy*. Christ mas 'Aitbout egg-nog would be as tame as e'^g-nog without eggs. President Arthur appears to I* '.airly aching for a chance to sign a civil service reform bill. Congress, however doesn't appear half so anxious topis one. George William Curtis, Dob man B. Eaton, and Mr. Dawes an not likely to be thrown out of businea immediately. Among the new card games for llttl people are "The House that Jack Bailt,' "Cock-Robin," "Little Red Ridin; Hood," "Comical Chit Chat," "Yanke Peddler," and "The Bugle Horn; oi Robin Hood." In heaven, by living the Lord is nc understood to love trim as to his persoi but to love which prooeec CLOTHING. STILL THEY COME. Piles of Goods . A N t> CROWDS OF CUSTOMERS - AT TICK - square: dealing clothing HOUSE OF J. BRILLES. We ask j ou to consider these things. What is vcur money cood for? How 1 /ill it bring the most? How a o farthest autl Inst longest? How « unply your wautHiuui have some 1 eft? j It in ev> ;ry ones duty to work, to earn, to make, t« > liiy up, to take cane of what tliey have, to InrrtAAe ami grow prosperous. Con stunt su cceea comes through vigilance and carefuln ess. We do not believe in bragging about 01 ir gccxlM, but - we do beLleve In letting the peo| ile luiow wl.ut wo have and what we are sell ,nt at. We enjoy showing you our goods 1 ^d letting tho people know what shrewd news, hard work and money can do In produo .ng the tluest, largt<M. aud cheapest stock o fclr thing ever shown In the city. Ws want j ou t* come and see our large line of Overcoats, Suits, Goods for Merchant Tailor ing. Jn fact we want you to look into evrry de part men t »X our store, and we are surethal the f tylet, qualities and prions will cot ivines yoo that we Are belter prepared to aerv e yoa* wai its II an any one else In the e4ty. OVERCOATS, OVERCOATS. J. BRILLES. THE SQUARE 9CAUNG (RE PRICE CLOTHIER, 1158 Main Street, bo25 Vf s, bring children to see the Overcoat* suitable for Uum. We want yon W> eome and >ur (hilOtovn'e Halts, whet tar yon wtah to •r not T) e warm weather of •dull with mviufaciurera soxts. For Cliristmas Boxes! ConfeotiooMS' Boxes, B>^» Boxes, Cedar tad laitatliM Cedar Boxes And boxes of allklndaat rtsenahle prices go M Henry Morns' Paper B«x Manufactory, COIC FOURTEEN!H AND 801'IH SJSl Or»r F rani ell's hard rw* store. A variety o CbrisUnaa lloxtseultaW for Hands* Sofcooli 4c. Order early. boot forget tbe sod mm, HENUY MORRIS, de-Ms Proprietor. !|0. STBINMHTZ ■ARFraorms or Cedar, ImiUdn Cedirud Pipr Bsies noSde PUT •OOP*. In Order to Seduce Stock •WK Wlkfc OWFKR— VERY LOW PRICES —IN OUR— CLOAK DEPARTMENT! -WE HAVE Ar FUIuL LINE -OP 12 i88eft' and Children'* CLOAKS Jkt Actual Cost. Seal Sacques AI Haduoed FrWwa. —Rare Bargaia* la Just Opened. Brues&Coffer. d«4 $100. oIWTHTI. TEETH. SS.0L DR. GEO. CADDLEL HURGKOH DExtmr. 1217 MABKET STRUT. Teeth Extracted ud RIM vltkaat Mte hp bla *t»«l uUljr wmlt mmiUmUa Th« DoAhmi noUuKhinyf laanyof^—pwratlr— Qrs. Surgisn & Soil, DENTT0TS, 1143 Market St, WHUMMO. W. VA. pi\rn wbeed^rrtL !H. 8. ilortkcl BUY Hsidauarteri Eastern Dry Marshall 1110 MAIN Ftae»t Ptaplay of ranoj t» Hit* clijr at ' Boo Cklhlren't Wetai* I HUniUrU ttUtftOTM (Jtdrgr Klllott, 1»H. Mucatilay, Ae., Ac. 1 nil wet waYartayj I mni»<4 mi.I bound, All our booka w« cant, which rnnbli thMD half prtee. PLATE! rblnn Ware. Majolica Whit,| JapuiKM* Wm I)re»*in« Cm Albania, K let I cuira I An Immroae aiook llan<lker<'hl>-fe at oar i A fine nxanrtmptlt of J •ad Table Clotba. lJU* Hcarf*, Kli'bua I Call early Iwfora oar li Marshall <iflcl4 1110 MAIN OLOTHI YOU CAL A HUIT or CMTTHV» A1 AM MUCH MATIMV4 »V DAYLIf THE Mkiwi the color and uitar (rody. Call and Our I^arge and EI< Of fall and WinterMaltiopil T. C. MOFFAT ortld 27 TWZU ISLAND n. M. DUR1 tfo 41 Virgin!* I — bist caoukt miswmii OilrM VfMHk Beat CmHL Pkatogripluit Paly—Am**- I PLUMMEB'^ EXCClllOi MA6MK Redman & ukkk&al UAcaanam amu MAwrAcmaur ■trta* mi UrtliMH rattan M<klH.TMlK lag pt<*> ptly attaaded ta .