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Alpena Argus from Alpena, Michigan • Page 2

Publication:
Alpena Argusi
Location:
Alpena, Michigan
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

ALPENA WEEKLY ARGUS. WeJncadaty August 29, 1877. Hardest expectations in Minne sota have been more than reauzeu in the y'u as ascertained since thrashing began. The wheat crop of this wonderful crain-producing State la set down at the enormous total of 35,000,000 bushels, leaving a surplus for export of from -o nOiVOOO tn 28.000.000 bushels. The average yield thoughout the State is now estimated at twenty bubh els to the acre.

Iowa rejoices in surplus pro ducts for its farmers this year amounting in value to The surplus includes 32,500,000 buebelsof wheat, 21,714,7 1 3 bush els of corn, 2,750,000 bogs, 420,000 bead of cattle, 12,857,808 bushels of oats, 3,000,000 bushels of bar ley, 500,000 tons of bay, 1,500,000 bushels of potatoes, 30,000 horses, 80,000 barrels of flour, and pounds of butter, eggs, poultry, etc. Vanderbilts' $100,000 will be distributed among 8,904 men. The division as made by General Auditor Chambers gives the passenger conductors each $20; train baggagemen, $10; brakemeu, freight conductors, $15 engineers, $30; firemen, $15; flagman, switchmen, $9 laborers and watchmen, $7 mechanics, $14 foremen, $16; track foremen, $11; all others, $9. This is just about equivalent to three months' restoration of the 10 per cent, reduction. Liverpool, England, boasts itself of being the most economical city in the world in the use of water suppled by water works.

By tbe use of a water meter invented by the engineer of the works, it has reduced the water consumption from 33.58 gallons per capita per day, which was the rate before the meter was applied, to 16.14 gallons per head in 1876, and thus far for tbe present year 14.20 gallons. Most of tbe larger cities in the United States consume at least four times the latter rate daily per capita. The Omaba Indians, in Nebraska, according to tbe report of the agent there, make a very fair showing of this year's work. They number about 1,000, and will raise this year 9,000 bushels of wheat, 600 bushels of oats, 5,000 bushels of corn, and 850 bushels of tur onions, etc. Some of these Indians receive small annuities from tbe government, but as a rale tbey are 6elf-6upporting, at least tbat portion of tbem living after tbe manner of the whites.

If the Indians generally could be induced to live after tbe manner of the whites, the Indian problem would be easy of solution; but the trouble is that very few of them will, and only upon compulsion. Steerage Diet. Each emigrant has a contract ticket which stipulates for his transportation to New York in consideration of four, five or six guineas, according to the current rate of fare. Tbe company en gages to provide a full 6upply of wholesome provisions, cooked and served by its stewards, and tho passenger is required to provide himself with bedding and cooking utensils. The weekly allowance of food for each adult is prescribed by the government and printed on the contract ticket as follows: 'Twenty-one quarts of water, three and a half pounds of bread, one pound of wheaten flour, one pound and a half of oat meal, rice and peas, two pounds of potatoes, one and a quarter pounds of beef, one pound of pork, two ounces of tea, one pound of sugar, two ounces of salt, pepper, mustard and vinegar.1 Scribner.

Oar Wheat Crop and the War. From the New York World. Russia's difficulty is our oppor tunity. It is announced tbat the export of wheat usually sent from the northern ports will be seriously diminished in consequence of the war, and that the exports from tbe southern ports will be cut off altogether. The London Economist, in the last number at band, on the authority of a London expert, treats the "cessation of shipments from the south of Russia9 as a foregone conclusion, and affirms tbat there Is reason to believe that both the English crop and tbe French will be deficient tbat is to say, tbe demand for imported trheat rill be greater than usuilj both in France and England, and the chief source of supply will be cut off.

It is perhaps useless to speculate how much the diminution will be in the exports from the northern ports of Kussia, but the usual supply from that source is not much more than half the supply from the southern ports, which is now absolutely cut off. The proportion, taking the average of the years lbil-o inclusive, was al most exactly as one to two. With tho shortness of the crops or cveu with an averago crop in Central and Western Europe it seems therefore, that at least two-thirds of the wheat usually shipped from Kussia to England aud France will be called for from this country. The importance of this virtually new outlet for our surplus may be judged by the fact that the t-xport of wheat from Itussia to England alone for tho live years named above was of the averago value of 10,000,000, or almost the same as our own export of wheat for tho same years. Such an access to our trade as a doubling of our export of wheat would be of great importance to us at auy time.

At this time it is of vast importance. Of our own ability to meet this increased demand the assurance of our maguiliceut wheat crop loaves us no doubt. It is the opinion of careful exports that the surplus of the crop available for exportation will be between eighty millions and one hundred millions of bushels. The promise of a market in Europe for so large a share of it is a moro solid assurance of better times than almost any other assurance that could be given to us. This blessing has come to us undeserved.

That we should get a share of the Russian wheat trade happens to be our good fortune and the misfortune of Russia. To keep it will require wisdom in the relaxing of our abominable com mercial laws. We do not even now get the full benefit of our in creased export, for our navigation laws have made it impossible that Americans should get tbe profit of handling and' transporting to its market the surplus of this great harvest. But if Congress does its duty what is now a windfall may become a 6teady and permanent source of prosperity. War News! Special Correspondence from the iscat oj War.

Silt. CLUTCHS, Correspondent. London, August 20. A correspondent telegraphs: Independently of retreats being made necessary by the disaster at Plevna, General Gourkr's forces were over whelmed by superior forces of Turks, and although the Russians gained a brillant victory at Yemi-Saghra, July 30th, Gen. Gourka was compelled to retreat the following day, although in sight of Eski-Saghra, where he was obliged to leave the Bulgarian legion, operating as a separate body, to their fate.

Of the Bulgarian legion, which was originally 1,60 strong, only 400 or 50U managed to reach Schipka Pass. Exclusive of the Bulgarian loss Gen. Gourka lost 3,000 men in the fighting of the COth and 31st of July. During Gourka's retreat through the narrow Dalboka and Hainkoi Passes, which was accomplished on the 2d tho wounded died like flies from the jolting of their conveyances and exposure. Halo men succumbed from fatigue and sun-stroke.

Tho Russian cavalry is now all on the north side of the Balkans. The column, consisting of the Bulgarian legion, two batteries and three regiments of cavalry, were to march from Eski-Saghra. The central column, under Gen. Gourka himself, consisting of a rifle brigade, a regiment of Cos-sacks and four batteries, marched from Kaza-wolik. Tbe left column of five battalions of infantry, two batteries and some Cossacks marched from Hainkoi pass, the objective point being Yeni-Saghra.

The result was the destruction of the Bulgarians and rout of Gourka, who had, however, previously effected a junction with the left column. Gourka marched upon Dzuronli, on the road to Eski- Sarhra, ignorant of the fact that some thirty thousand Turks confronted bim. Turkish batteries swept tbe road, nevertheless Gourka came into action, sending forward five battaltion of infantry covered by tbe artillery. He bad forty-eight horses killed in one battery and eight in another. The Turks made a desperate attempt to turn his flank, but were repuls ed by tbe assistance of Prince Leuchtenberg's cavalry, who cut their way out from Eski-Ssgbra, wbere the Bulgarians were beset by 20,000 Turks.

Goukft, tnall as was his force, resolved on an at tempt to succor them, and in the meantime determined to maintain bis position, but his resolution quailed before the appearance of two massive columns of Tuiks marching on his flank and rear, and he had to leave the Bulgarians to shift for themselves and make good bis own retreat. St. Petersburg, August 21. A special to the Golos, reproduced by the official Russian Agency, admits that the Russian loses in tho two battlps before Plevna were b.OOO to 10,000 men, half of whom were killed or seriously wounded. About 5,000 are in the hospitals at SUtova, Simuitza and Turna-Magurelli.

Of two hundred persons attached to the Red Cross ambulances, forty were killed while collecting tho wounded. London, August 21. The Daily News' correspondent at Russian headquarters explains tho mystification which has arisen concerning the reported capture of Hainkoi Pass by the Turks. He says on the ICth inst. a column of Suleiman Pasha's force attempted strenuously to force the pass.

It has boon reported that they were successful, but though the column did indeed force a way into the defile it was there so roughly handled by the Russian artillery and the regiment holding the pass that it was compelled to retire. The Times Vienna correspondent remarks in relation to the attack of Sbipka Pass that all along the main range of the Balkans, especially among the Tundja-Valley, the face of the mountains is precipitous rocks, through which the road leads up in 6teep curves. However much the bulk of Suleiman Pasha's forces may have been inured to mountain warfare, and however heroic the efforts made within the last two days may have been, it will be little short of a miracle if they should ultimately succeed in carrying the pass. Constantinople, August 21. Suleiman Pasha telegraphs that August 21st three of his brigades ascended the heights of Sbipka Pass, and in ppite of a thower of Russian projectiles drove back the Russian outpost, and advanced to within 100 yards of the enemy's intrenchmuut.

There was desperate fighting for fourteen hours, aud although the Turks retained the ground they conquered the enemy still held their fortified positions, which were defended by fourteen cannon and a large force. A telegram concludes: Tomorrow we tball bring up our siege guns and renew tho struggle. We hope to be succssful. London, August 21. Bulletins from the Russian General commanding at Shipka Pass show that August 22d tho Turks erected two batteries of long range artillery ami made trenches through which they approached the Russian position.

The Russian loss August 21st was 200 and on the 22d much less. The latest bulletin recounts the operations of Thursday. It says the Turkish fire commenced at half-past 4 in tho morning and lasted till noon. Meanwhile the Turks made several desperate assaults but were repulsed. Our heroes did cot yield a foot.

At noon the firing slackened and tbe reserves under Radetzki began to arrive. Our loses have been great. MISCELLANEOUS. Fifty thousand shirts, on which are printed extracts from tho Koran in blue characters, and as many woolen waistcoats, whereupon is emblazoned the Prophet's seal, are being manufactured in Paris for the Turkish soldiers. This will give the Turks many literay advantages they never before possessed.

Ten car loads of ammunition, 140 tons in all, have been loaded upon the steamer John Bramhall at tbe Winchester rifle works, New Haven. The destination is Turkey. The Imperial Guard of Russia, which is now on its way to the seat of war in Turkey, is a good-sized army in itself. It consists of three divisions of infantry, with a brigade of artillery attached to each division, a brigade of rifles, and three divisions of cavalry, with two batteries of horse artillery attached to each. Altogether it numbers 77,097 men of all ranks and arms of the service, and at its full strength can place in the field 120 infantry, 7,497 cavalry, 144 field guns, and thirty-six horse-artillery guns.

The Czarowitch is commander of tbe Guard. Mukhtar Pasha, who has killed a good many Russians by telegraph, reports 4,000 Russians killed and wounded, at Keziltepe, in Asia, on the 25th. A large quantity of and ammunition is said to hare been captured by the Turk. A TurkMi loss of 1,200 killed and wounded is admitted. The Russians admit a loss of 303 killed and wounded at Agbas-lrs, Europe, on the 23rd.

Despatches, dated August 27th, show tbat the fighting at Schipka pass, in tho Balkan mountains, was still waging. Tho Turks were the attacking party. The Russians admit a loss of 923 wounded. The number killed is not known. Both parties claim to bo bueccssfuL official.

Council Prom-dinars. The Coumiui) Council of the city of Alpena met hi social sifsion at the Council l.ooin.on Wednesday venlii, August 22uii, 1577, uuil was tailed to order at o'clock by the Mayor. Pkksknt. A. N.

Spratt, Mayor; A. K. McDonald, K. nuiliT, und Aldermen Urowu, (jillctt, llealy, Kite aud Thus. Absent Alderuiun Kayburn.

The Jluyor btated that the meeting was called for the purpose of taking lltial action ou the proposition of Walter 1. llanchett, Lxp, for lrln-In; water from the Lower South Branch, above the mouth of Wolf Creek, in Alpena county, to the city, for the use of tho city and Its citizens. He also presented a draft of a contract drawn by the City Attorney in accordance with said proposition. On motion the contract was read in full by the Itecorder, after-whlch it was movpd by Alderman GUlett, seconded by'Alderman Brown, that the Mayor and BeconU be and are hereby directed and authorized to execute In duplicate tho contract, read by the Kecoi.h with Walter V. llanchett, for briiiL'iiii water from the Lower South Branch, above the mouth of Wolf t'nek in county, lor the supplying or tlds city and Its inhabitants with wuti-r for lire and ihunotic purposes.

Besolution adopted by the following vote: Ayes Brown, (Jillett, llealy, Kice and Tims. Nays None. Carried. Whereupon said contract was executed in duplicate by the Mayor and Itecorder for the city of Alpena, of the first part, and Walter P. llanchett, of the second part in the presence of J.

B. Tuttle and Thomas Collins bb witnesses Said contract as approved and ratified by the Council Is in the following words aud figures, to wit: Tlii HOTwrnrnt. tnii'Jo snd eriten-4 Into tlii SJinldiiv ur AukiiM. in the year our I-md one ihoii-unil vjUt btinrirvd ntvl Mventy-Mwn, hctnei-ii tliu city of Alj "'tin, a miinioipul cnrriorii-tion in tli count of Ali'mt. ft.it of Michitmn, l.v it Mnvor, lU-eor liT.

utnl AMi-rmfii iwlio con. i i il ni ui.l ritvl nurtv I of tin- hrit Hint Waller IItl-li'U, ol the I'lTyoi I. in iii-Mcr, i-iaic 01 iui, juij tin ourt. rrsEsn Tit, That whoroa the Common Council of 1 lit of the first irt ty riilii'iiin oVrliitnl tlint it I expulieut to luirc coimirnctiil WHtT wmk for tin pitton of fr city iiml tin-itihiiMtunt roof vi'h 1'iit tlint it in im xpcilicnt for ui1 ciiv linger the powir pranU-d. iu it churtcr lo biiiM hi.

Ii Minks. The ii.l party of the first putt, thrf'tnro. in onl.r to I'niDiiinv Hinl pininotc th inlni'liH'. tion of tvutiT troni tli t.owi-- South llranch. nl'ovi- the 1 ti ol Wi.ll in sail iMiinty of Alpcnn.

Mifticient to mpplv ihn Kxid city Htid its li.lnil.it.intf. with wiitir public nml pnvn'e win, trnintfil lU rrfft, and bv thi'-t do iri nut and iutcu to mid ilh th mini p-irtT of Ihc oii.l piirt. Inn Msaiirtm. andcorjoi-te a-sm that Iim and thi jr hImII hnvo tho ex-i-Ihmvp i L-lit and pnvili-tfH of lnyinif down and in iinliiininz witter iniiin nfid Unti iipi- ill tho tUt- tn. y.

and public plui-i of khM city, for tlic intto'liiclion of front i ud Niulh lir.iiii for the titiriviht Mtorcsiiid. for ii'i diirinir th" term of tlur Venn rota and iitlT tin; -Into of thl lUrm'tni'tit. Sui trrant mm priviit'ci-. However, to be held and i n.iocd ubi- to the faithful jmt form-nice, by ild aecond ty, of the cnvciianta, loinlitioim. term and liiiiiti'ton hen iii contain' I'd, and which Id" Common Con icd of mod cily may hfrciifter and orbim by ordinance or othi i ie to villa the manner of 1 real, in? iii.d cxiMviitinir; to hiv down and repair the ild main, and tupca; the locution sii'l ot hviliaiita.

an.l lor tho Pavnn nt of anv dumioft' nhii'h tii.ij be suaiiuncd or liii! illty ini-urred bv roo.011 of the of tho a.iid ntlce a. nileVK or public l'llier the -ijd party of tho mi'ntid putt, hi nsmns, or liii ixirporaUt UMlOCllltea HH n'orcrtiilil. And the said party of the fitt further avTcoa that durinif the term of thirty years from and afvr the introduction of the water afiireieiiil tlu will take and me water tvnni nt leat eiirhtv hviliaiita or tire t'luifn. ot aie and to located at nurh point or place in naid city a the omuion Council of sai city mny denit.afe and determine- by reaoltit.ion or ordinance, and to pav for the tte of the aumo tho mm of five thousand dollar annum, payable kiiu annual T. to cotnmcTicfi trom tlic date or llie ac.

ccptaneeol water wm ka by F.iid city of Alpena. The mild paitv of thp vond part for liimnflf, hm In ir, iiMirim and In bv covenant find aiiT' i that 1." will t'lrthwi'lt undertake the a fori caid. and will actually commence wink on the a.itui! within thrii' month fri ni the elate of thin airecmerit, and that within one year thereafter he will have the ame completed by liavilur laid down a main pipe from reaeivmr to city, mid main thromrli tlic city, and anilable pipe throiiifh and aloti audi i-treel in ani.1 city a may lie (lei by the Common Council to tho point which may be deaiitnated for hydrant or tliu a atoreiiud. Provided, that the arera.re between mi id lire pi ahull not exceed five hundred et, the measurement to commence at the t1rt plnar erected on the main piw (Such Pine and hvilrant ahull at nil time Ihi kept in pood order and repair at the aolc coxl of the party ol the wcond part. The nid party of tho second part, for liimaclf.

hi heir, ami atxi iicrvoy covenant and avrcc that ho will and nt nil time durinif the period ot thirty years a forcaid, hall maintain and koeD an ample and constant ftuppljr of water, freim tho aouree aforeaaid, for the use or uyilrant a nitove mentioned, and audi aupplv to have aufticicut fori and pow er for erhcient tiro purpoaea, anil for auen a'liil-tion number of hvilrant a theComm'in Council may from time to time require and order, at tha rate of forty dollar per annum lor eaen aucD additional hydrant or tire pluir. The auid aecond party, for himself, hi rtra, aeHiirna, and avH'iate, further covenant and that he will and they at all time du rimr the period aforeaaid, Khali maintain and keep an ample and c-instanf. upply of water from the ourct aforeaaid, autlteietit to anjiply all the inhabitant of aaid city who may de.ire the aaino for domestic purpose or tor mantifantorie, and to furnish and mpply tho aamu at a fair rental and under reasonable rerulntiona to tm submitted to tlic Common Council ami approved bythKin. Provided, however, that the said paity or tm m-cotnl part shrtll not lie rcquireel to lur-nish water lor piivata use on any street beyond the outmost fire plu? on the same. The said part of the second part, for himself.

hi heir, as-iirn and associate further covenant nd agrees that said water works will I of nnlricnt ie, power sal capacity to supply sutlicient water for ten Jets, all rnnniiitf at one time, and each and all capable of doiujr pood execution, having sufficient force and power for cttlcient work in extiiipiiihhimr the, continually during tho term aforesaid, l'tecridad, however, that each jot shall not ha required 'o be mure than one and quarter Inches in diameter. the aaid party of second part further covenant and aimr that ho will, and his heirs, and assootatee, alia! I Introduce and furnish free of cliaive, during the term ftfordaald, water to and for the Use of all the public buildinirs, owned or used by the city for municipal purposes, all publia school build lnifs, city ouWs, park, public fountains, school yards, jails and court house, on condition, how. ever, that no tax imposed upon the said water works, or the capital Invested thenrin, during the the said period. And further provided, tlint aaid city shall be held responsible for any and all damage done to the hydrants or Are plugs through the earelessnrswor ill usapa of firemen or public employer of the city. It la further airreed by the said party of tha flrst nart.

that the Common Council ot said cily will arain aa practicable, provide by ordinance fer the proper protection of th property of th said part of the second part, tVcm injur or mole fa-tion by wromr doer, end for the enforcement of snch rule and rvculattons ooneemina' tlie ae of water hydrant and pipe the payment and collect tin of water rents as may reasonably be i It Is further mtttnaUy agreed and nndectord, that all the main, pipe and hydrants laid and placed In said city by the aaid party of tha aecond part, Jus sseocjatoe snd a-irn, shall he and remain the prop, rtr of the said party of the second part his heirs and unless the aaid par-fy of the first part shH 'I0" the expirs-tion nt twenty. flre rcara from the date of this agreement, to pitrche the asid water works, witb all it nshu and priMlug-, mains, pipe. hvdranU, and appurtnnoc. arid said first party shall Lt the tin I it (Ption to pnrchaao the same and to terminals Wmf nt by psyirt tcr tic a rr a sia rH upta (hapartica hereto, and in case of disagree. between aaid parties in fercnoa to laloe, then the piiee to be tlked, amvitaiiusl and determined by flva dixiulerealed a nnuia, not real-dents of tho said city, chooaen in the manner pr.

vidt in S.S.110U 3,310, coiniutod laws vt lb.1, "If unhert-'rl t-y ween thea.1 parties and their that ou tha failure of the aaid party of the second part to undertake and the auid work within the time atve limit and siieeitied. in tho lailute of said, second party to keep oi 'perform any of the oovenauta on Depart, ill th fomrolng agreeem-nt contained, and reouiivd to tat performed snd kept, then all rights, p.ivilege and covenants herein granted by the said party of the firat r-urt. shsll cease nd agreement shall be void aud of no force or erect In'witnesa whereof the said party of the first bv ita Mavor and Hecorder. by order of ita Common ouncll. have caused the corpoi ate iiainc of said city to be horeunfo auhscnlwd.

ui ita corporate s-al hereto alfixt d. and the aaid party of the second part ha hereto set In hand ana seal Kxecuto.1 in duplicate ou the day aud year flrat above wr.t.eu.TiiE op A. E. McDot.t. Aoeceica N.

Svbatt, llcconlcr. Mayor. WALTER P. HANCnETT. In presence of J.

B. Tuttle, Thomas Colliua. On motion of Alderman GUlett, the Council adjourned. A. R.

Mcdonald, Recorder. Dissolution of The partnership heretofore existing the undersigned under the firm name of KtuihuU Van Diiaen. in the muniifacturing of shingle, in the Cushman mill, so called, ut Camdellvillo, Alia na county, ha been this day diaaulvrd by mutual eotisi'Iit, lleman A. Kimball retiritiK, and Jacob Van Dusen assuming the entire inaii-agvmcnt and control of aaid business. Van I 'uaeii will sttle all claims against said firm and KiMnATLf JACOB VAN UCSEN.

Hated August 1.1th, 1ST7. 314w NEW ADVEIITISKMEKT.S. Those tcrriblo headaches generated by obstruct, ed N'cretions, and to which ladies are oeptrially aubject, can always le relieved, ami their recur-rcni'o prevented by the use of Tauhant's ErrKH-vesckst HkLTZtu I'rocuriablv at ull drug stores. week iu vour own town. Terms and 5klM.5OUuit free.

It. UALLETT oi l'ortlund, Me. rg? EXTRA FINE Mixed Cards, with namo 20 10 cents, post paid. L. JONES A' Kaasau, N.

Y. Only Five Dollars FOR AN ACRE Of the beat land in America, near the GREAT t'NION PACIFIC llAILHOAD. A FARM for S200 in chsj- payments with low rates of interest. Sl'CUItli: it NOW Full information sent froo. Address O.

F. DA-VIM, Laud As-, nt, U. P. It. Omaha.

Neb. i. fffCi at home, Pnmph-s worth fl free A- Portland, Maine. 77' 'eek to Agents. J10 Outfit free.

V1CKEKY, Augusta, Mo. a day at home. Agent wanted. Outfit and 4) I pterins fni'. Tlil At Augusta, Mo.

TrT KLEOHAfirY voung men with us, nud ou win I placed in charge of Kalaricd Western Union I Ottioc. Main telegraph wires in m-lnad. Pn. motion certain. Address, with stamp, EXTERN I'lliXiL OF TELEli UAPilY, Euglt-Wood 111m.

a i Celebrated Salve. A SURE RELIEF for the SUFFERER rr.EPAKEn uy Seth W. Fowle Sons, 86 UAURISON AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS. Trice 55 cents a liox. Py Muil S'l pt.

Complete History of Alpena. Pcraoiis ilealrinjf copy of the history, set. tU-im-tit, aud resources of Alpena County, for themselves or to on1 to their Inquiring friend, should nubai-ribe linmodiutely before ull the t-opli-t) arc gouo. PRICE 25 CENTS A COPY. Only limited ttimihernre printed nnd when they arc taken iiji no copies can bo oh.

tnlncd. Every Citizen shoulil Lave a Copy for Kcfereuco. Injulre at the Ahgi office. Copy aent to any pnrt of the United States, poatugo puid, for 2.) cents. 1 It Printing Of all kinds go to tha dJIGUS OFFICE.

IRj C3- TJ BOOK AND JOB Printing House i s. Alrtm Mie. jIMIHIa1WM ifTTi TflT DRUGS AND At the Sign of the l('r SI(i OF TBE EED MIAUl Jx. A larqe and complete assortment of Pure JJrufs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Paint Brushes, Hair Brashes, Combs, tic, r. rvt.n hoot ami lfivfHst stock ot Perfumer- ies and Toilet Articles tu the Cttt.

lie make a specialtt of Condition Powders, Bostwick's Compound Coufh Strup, and Paklntj Pon der. If invite to fuv um ir. Powder a trial. Prescriptioiisprenared at all hours, from Pure J)ru(js and by a co mpcten Druyy i st. Mill Supplies, Builders' Supplies, Cutlery and Tools, Iron and Tinware, Glass and Putty, Oak Tanned Belting, Packing and Oils, Phoenix White Lead, Anything? anal in the Hardware ILisie, AT BOTTOMS PRICES.

POTTER BUCTHERS CO. ROBERT STOWE, Has for salt) Violins, Viol i ei Strings, ISarpx, Aceordions, Sheet Music of all kinds and latest Publications Constantly on hand. Sowing Iflacliines, from S5 to S135. AGENT FOI1 Grover Baker Sewing Machines Hallot and Davis, Haines and CJiicli-ering, and other Pianos. AND THE CELEBRATED Estoy Cottage Organs! Rooms on Water Street.

BOLTON mcRA Iinnlcrs in Family Groceries I T5 mimm FH Tlie larccst BOOTS S3ESCOE3S, Crcrsieolntharitf 4 And General Supplies, AT LOW PRICES! honh side of Farcr, Mkh. imJALXjmSZSVjmttMSEMl aTJ-a CCTSWrr MEDICINES! ISed Jlorlar, iiipena. to SO.OO .25 to tO IMil 3.00 to 23.00 9 1 mm itot of mm.

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About Alpena Argus Archive

Pages Available:
4,881
Years Available:
1871-1894