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WAR WiTH RUSSIA. —At the present juncture it would be difficult for any one exe pt a prophet of the highest rank to say whether or not the present negotiations between England and Russia will lead to a general European war, or whether they will end in smoke. The absence of full information as to what is transpiring between the two countries may indicate that the political breeze is blowing harmlessly past ; or, it may be the awful silence which generally precedes a storm. In either case, we ought to be prepared for the worst. If a general war breaks out the price of nearly every article of commerce will rise. Among other commodities wool and labor will go up. Row is the time, therefore, to lay in a stock of clothing, before the 'general advance begins. In order that we may not be caught'napping we,have just purchased a Splendid Assortment of Winter Tweeds end other materials necessary to a wellequipped tailoring establishment, which we are prepared to offer at unusually low prlreai for cash. Regarding style and fit, it is almost needless for us to repeat what everybody knows, viz , that by our scientific mode of cu;‘ing, and the care exei* oised by us in fining the figure, a mis-Ct i« an impossibility.— Cb.aighea.ij and Co. , Jlerehaat Tailors, Tattered street.

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https://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/newspapers/AG18850413.2.16.1

Bibliographic details

Page 2 Advertisements Column 1, Ashburton Guardian, Volume V, Issue 1512, 13 April 1885

Word Count
221

Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 Ashburton Guardian, Volume V, Issue 1512, 13 April 1885

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