Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 4, 1900 · Page 8
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Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 4, 1900
Page 8
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ALTON WEEKLY TELEGBAPH, TflDBSBAY,' JAtf. 4, 1000. MOT WEEKLY TELEGRAPH, BY THK ALTON TELBfWAPH PRINTING CO Price, $i.ig Per YearJ TiiK Amt-rii'iin jrovcriiinciit luis pro- U'S',.od to Kntflfiml ujriiinst tin- sirx.urc (,f Affiorictin goods in .ships Iiouml for Di'liijfoa Hay. NK\V VKAR'S DAY liroujrht asiiiull rift in t.lio (tloiul of dcfi'iits which lias mutln (he Hrltish <:sini]m\t:ii In A fried gloomy, (icmTitl I). I 1 . Kri'.nch cii|i- t'Trd thi 1 town of Colcshi'i'ii liy rtrlv- ii(T tin 1 Burgli.irs' forces out of il. OtMiiTii! French liatl liecii inum-iivcrin^ !n the vicinity for .some time (mil (in- iill.Y li;tnki>fl the town and charged upon trie Transvaal soldiers, driving them from their position. Another small victory was obtained by tin; (iritis!) ;it Dordrecht, where the JJiir- jrhei'H were rtefeatiid. The force on the B 'itish side was only 1-0 men. "Ought to Brush up his History." [New York Trllitinc.J Bishop .lames Hyan (Homan Catholic), of Alton. 111., exclaims: "I think of the desolation wrought in the 1'hil- ippines which tliis Christmas will see. after H, year of the hell of war in which more slaughter, destruction, looting and desecration have been done than in all the centuries of Spain's control.'' This will surprise people who read in the histories that between HID.'! and KliiO the Spaniards were guilty of four terrible massacre.'! in the i'hilip- pines, in each of which nearly thirty thousands natives were killed. In I'li.'l there was a massacre of seven thousand Chinese and other foreigners, and in the rebellion of !8!Xi-'!l7 about llft.v thousand natives were killed. The Hishop is doubtless a line theologian, but he really ought to brush up his history. B.SHOP HYAN has an article in Chicago Inter Ocean defending the Spanish and Filipinos' soldiers, and harshly criticizing the American soldiers. From the Inter Ocean's reply, the Bishop fares no better in a controversy with the Chicago paper than he did with thuTKiJCOKAPH. The facts a 'e u)> to the Bishop and he dot's not meet them. The Bishop, in this morning's St. Louis Republic, thrashes over the old straw which he first aired in his letters to the TKJjEOKAPH. There is nothing new in them, and may now well be passed by as simply chuff without a kernel of wheat. AN INGUSH VICTORY. Col. Pllcher Defeats the Bom at sunnyslfle. LONDON, Jan. 2.—The war ofliee has received the following from Cape Town 11 rider- today's date: "Colonel IMlcher reports through the ofllcer commanding at Orange river: "'I have completely defeated a hostile command at the Sunnyside 7 Burger, this day, January 1, taking the laager and forty prisoners, besides the killed and wounded. Our casualties are two privates killed and Lieutenant Adie wounded. Am encamped at Dover Farm, twenty miles northwest of Bel- rnont and ten miles from Sunnvsjde.'" KNCJJ,, A ND, Germ any a nd France h a ve assured the American Government that they will agree to free trade in China, or what is culled the open door. Kussia has not yet given her consent, but (President McKinley believes from the correspondence from that country, that its consentwill soon be forthcoming. When the President is able to report to Congress that the consent of all nations now in control of Chinese territory has been given to free trade in China, it will be a diplomatic triumph for McKinley such as few President's have attained. ling] and has always been in favor of open ports to all nations, and now that Germany and France are in accord, Ilussiu will no doubt speedily consent. UPPER ALTON CONUHKSSMAN MiEHs, of Indiana, a member of the cowniitteu investigating Polygamist Roberts, states that he will vote that Roberts bu sworn in as a member of the House, and with the next breath also admits: "I suspect the committee will conclude that Mr. Roberts was not obeying the law at the time, and never has up to the time of his presenting himself to be sworn in as a member of the House. The constitution provided that the House shall be judge of the election and qualification of its own members." Miers sn.vs that it Roberts is not pei'- inittad to take hisswit, it will all be owlngto public sentiment, which is wrong-, ho tjiinks. It will be a matter of rejoicing if public sentiment is strong enough in Mier's district, next fall, to retire Mr. Miers as a member of the House. Public sentiment is only the voice of the people, and a Congressman who refuses to heed it is no longer lit to be a factor in u Republican form of government. Chicago Wbune reports that i in a revolt against turning over ^entire (,'tnik county delegation to Ttepuhlican State Convention to Jud|fe Hauecy. It i.s stated that the promise made by the machine leaders in Cook county cannot be made good, and that Judge Hiinee.y now elaims less than four-tlfths of the Cook delegation. If Cook county should deem it necessary to consolidate on its candidate for Governor, there is no good reason why the balance of the State fihould not consolidate on some other person, und thus give Chiciigo and Cook county u Roland for their Oliver. If Chicago will present a man whose standing is above that of any other person named for the same of•fl;o, ithere would be good reason for the balance of the, State accepting the man, and no doubt, such would bo the action in the case. Hut Cook county has done nothing of Unit kind. Few people outside of Cook county have over heard of .Imlgu Uunccy previous to a few weeks ago. H». may ho good and able, but bis career si) far has not demonstrated it. He is practically a new man in politics, and should be !•> no great hurry to gain tlia position of governor through u soli 1 delegation from Cook county. At ary rale, either of the other men uu ned so fur, Yules of Jacksonville, uml Congressman Reeves of thellth tllntrii'1. lire be.lU'1 1 mid more favorably known limn Juilyi' llanecv. Thrv should MM* to il, if Cook county atte u]it . u consolidation in llanec\'sln- ,TiM>, Dimply to have ibc doling out > Of it nl • piiironnjfc, thai ther, K;H, i take u hand hi consolidation again*), county's man. The nearly I.IHHI , >'$oli'!Ut!es ouulde of Cook|c ( .unt,v ought .'C_ to. !)• able lo dictate the nomination 't the ;"H<) in ('ook county, , Dally of Tuesday. The anniversary celebration at the Al. K. church passed off very successfully. The Sunday evening services was the watch meeting. There were several visitors present from other churches. The time was passed with a .sermon from Rev. Waggoner and reminiscent talks from old members until the year 1!H)0 made its bow. The church bell was rung and the friends parted with best wishes for a happy new year. On Monday evening a church social under the auspices of the Sunday' school teachers was given in the Baptist church. Some gifts were distributed. Mrs. M. A. Leverett. who has been a member of the church for sixtv years and a teacher In the Sunday school for fifty years, was >nven a beautiful chair. Dr. Gibson, superintendent, and Mrs. Hamilton were also remembered. Miss Kthel Haynes entertained a party of friends at the Martha Wood Cottage last evening. Miss Bessie Gere has returned to her teaching at Moro. Misses Annie und Helen Tag»-art have returned to their school work after spending the holidays in ITimer Alton. ' Public schools began this morning. College opens tomorrow. Prof. McNeil arrived from Hillsboro Sunday morning. His mother came with him. Miss Rose M'Pike, of the Oak Park schools, after visiting with the farnilv of Prof. Lowry has returned to Oak Park. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ship, of Oakland, Cal.,,are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Levis, Major Drury gave an informal reception at the W. M. A. last evening. Mr. aud Mrs. Levis entertained u few friends lust evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. ('has. Ship. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Wyckuff entertained friends and relatives;at dinner yesterday. Mrs. Creswick entertained about twenty guests at dinner on New Year's day. Mrs. Marshall and daughter are visiting in Fidelity. Mr. Todd, of Bunker Hill, is the guest of friends here. Mr. W. P. Loofbourrow, of Kansas City, is visiting J. K. .lames. Mrs. 10. Marsh will entertain a few friends to dinner this evening. The Shakespeare Club met Conservatory lust evening, was a fair attendance. Mrs. Hot-ton has returned to her home in St. Louis after an extended visit with her mother Mrs. Messenger. Miss Genevieve Webster has returned from Jerseyville. Miss Jennie Watson will entertain a party at cards this evening, Mrs. J. Archie Smith has returned to her home in Chicago. A son son was born to Mr, and Mrs. Curl Munger lust night. Dally of Wednesday The town Council held their regular meeting last night. The weighing ordinance was read and laid over till next meeting. The curfew ordinance was amended and now the bell ringing the curfew will be the bell which is to be placed on the village hall. After much skirmishing the ordinance to annex certain territory including the cemetery was read for the llrst, time, rules were suspended and ordinance put on passage, but it failed to pass. Nolicn was iigiiin given |o ||| ( , street Railway Company to MX crossings. J lie clerk wns instructed to notify the Street Railway Company that the town board will commence legal proceedings il the franchise is not complied with. Ten days were given ilif Ruiluiiv Com- puny to place liyhis and lix crossings. Resolutions for puvinj,' wri-c ivud iw«l adopted. The objietiirs ui paving will have a hearing before ilit'coiiim!)"- tei- on the nth ul .lanuarx. It hiis been u-ccrlailled Ilinl Mure j, now u Mill in .-.ouie court in thi-, stale similar to the one brought by I'pprr Alton uyuin.-i Hie c'. ,\ .\. It. 'i;., und •Indpe .1. (J. Irwin. t|,,. attorney for I'ppcr Allon, Mtv* when ibis other Miil U decided it will furnish a precedent for t'pper Alton, h is thought lliill by the 17th of this month 1'pper Alton'* »ult will be heard from, at the There Mr. Lathy Yerkes will return to Dennison University today. On New Year's day Prof. Robert K. P. Kline was married to Miss Claribel Van Hooser. The inai-riage occurred (It Oswego. Kan., where Mrs. Kline was teaching. Prof. Kline WIIMM teacher In Shurl.leff at one time and Mrs. Kline is an alumna of Shurtlcff. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Kline will wish them many happy NewVears. Miss Jennie Watson entertained several friends hist evening ill cards. Aboul six tables were filled. Miss Kloise l-iurnup won firs', Indies' pri/.e. and Miss Oniee Leonard received the consolation pri/.e. Robert Korsytlie. of Kirkwood. Mo., won the gentlemen's first pri/c. and the gentlemen's consolation prix.e was awarded to Mr. Armstrong, also of Kirkwood. Miss Tess Wvckott' is the guest of Mrs. I). A. Wy'ckofl'. She will return to Jerscyvillc this evening. W. .1. Benner, of Washington I'ni- versity, is in town today. Mrs. Rhodcmeycr will organi/e a new dancing class. Mr. Scott, who has been the guest of Prof. Tilton. has returned to his home at Puyson. 111. A water main on College avenue has bursted. flooding one of the side streets. NORTH ALTON. REAL (STATE TAKES A SUDDEN RISf. "ftiibey" Raises the Price $100 a 0,iy tor five Days on a Rival Second Hand V.iin. M. liiihcnstcin and have been having 1111 in real estale the pnst stt'in coveted the stor ouis Wiseman nlen'sjing deal week. Kuber, of his riva' State Mine Inspector John Williams has returned to his home in Danville after spending several days with friends here. Mr. John Pierce is making arrangements to move his family to Auburn, with a view to making his home there. Mr. .). K. Deterding received a severe full last Saturday while in the net of assisting a fallen horse to rise. The shock to his spine brought on u fever which has confined him to his house since the accident. Mr. Konshausen had the misfortune to fall and break his arm several days ago. Shurtlef)' College opened today alter the holiday's vacation. Monticello Seminary will open next Monday. Ursuline Convent concluded the holidays today. Wiseman. 'Hid commissioned 11 thild party to liny it foi- him. Wiseman sold for $2.i)0i) not knowing it was hi.s hated foin|ii'iitor in tin 1 second hiind liusiiii'ss who wns actually buying him out. A liond to bind the bargain was |)itstc(l iinil tlii-n Wiseman learned thlit Iliibenstcin hud bought the place to fli'UT the business situation of one rival mid to create n monopoly of the second hand business for himself. \Visemitn raved and tore his auburn hiiir in his pleadings with Riibenstein t:i abate the bargain. The lute owner offered Uulieiistein $100 on Thursday but Kubenstein with the business instinct ehiiriu'teristie of his race, held out for $L'i)0. On Friday Wiseman | eume to the figure, but Kubenstein i was asking (MOO that day. On Satur- I day Wiseman was ready to-pay ftiOO | but Kubenstein had moved up a hundred and demanded $400. On New Year's day the auburn haired Hebrew j U-HS willing to pay the $400 but the j elusive price had escaped him again and Kubey was asking *.")0(l for his : bargain. At last accounts negotia- i lions had been broken otV but. Kubey | was still -$101) ahead. j W. C. T. U At the regular meeting of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union, yesterday afternoon, a unanimous vote of thanks was given to the good people who so generously responded to their call for ('liristmas provisions for the deserving poor of Alton. Could they have seen the grateful faces of the reeipents they would feel ii'.iipJ.v repaid for their part in adding Christmas cheer to many a humble home. --Snperintendi?nt I'ress Department W. C. T. U. r'OMllC tKt.KOIIAI'll. Columbia Will Never Retreat. Tlip poor of cv'ry Mlutilod liinil, CriiRliiul l>y the i»o\V(ti-of tyriint liinul, A|i|i«»l to then ivltli HilKdl.v voice, And Hot'lnii, Mlionl HH they fojcili'i 1 , "(i. I'livoivil lurid we proudly KIWI A Iliiirtlmt IIPVIT know ili-fciil!" Tin- trrm Id I MR con In ul'l rn pic HI in os, Through coiiltii'U'N of iiwl'til rrlmt'K, Have liii i U nl In VH In lo sec I lie M Klii luirHl. on I hull 1 . They cry iilinnl. our Hun lliev "O, In ml of lovi 1 do not rot rrn I." In orlcnliil IslandN I'm- Tile wriMchiMl millions HPC till 1 slur DC hope mill drip (,'lrum on our ulileld, And Hlioul when Krecdom K»|IIN tin- Held, And Tamil und OiHllllitn inctM A foe Hint never will rctrciil. (Mi, Hum yoiiitK ijlam ol'Pic' world, Wllli lliiK of inurcy mill unnirleil, With help and lienllnn In Ihy hnnd, t'hrlsl'H ini'NHiiKi' fora dnrkenod land; <lo! niUor mil; thy duly input; TlH ordained, tliou cnn»l not rclreiil. The "KlwniiM>rNhiimen" upon tdu liand (M fiilNi' AniurlciniM who stand Impeding f>ri>grp.wi,doiil>lliiK fitle. ev them not, (), nation grunt ! The NuirrliiK poor thy nomlnir, xreet; .Murcli lioldly on— do not rt-tivnt. To, voice of l.raltor heiirken not, ThotiKli men In hlcheHl HtutlonH plot; Ihy mlHKlon true or love anil llKlH Will put the traitor hand lo Illxht. ('olUjinhtii, thy tusk complete! (<od wills It, thoii CHUN! not retreat. Close Call for Smith Rlley. Smith Riley, the driver of the American Express Co. had a close call for instant death last evening and his experience was enough to turn his hair gray from fright. Ho had called at the Luer Packing ( 'o. 's shipping room in the rear of the packing house and had loaded his wagon with meats for shipment by express. While driving across the Big Four tracks at Ridge street to turn west on Front street a switch engine pushing some cars unexpectedly ran out from behind a row of box-cars and caught the wagon in the middle. Riley was on the seat and passed safely but he had a terrible time for a few minutes in keeping the whole wagon and horse from being drugged under the wheels. He whipped up the horse and succeeded in dragging the wagon from under the wheels and saved the horse. The wagon was an old one that has been hired and the damage was slight. RAILWAY CHANGES. The Old Time Chicago and Alton Officials Retire. General Manager C. M. Chappcll, : General Passenger Agent OuirJton', and several other general olllcei-s left • the employ of the Chicago and Alton road January 1, 11100, after having served long terms of service, President Kellon assumed Mr. Chappell's duties, and the olllce of manager's assistant, which Mr. Harvey held, was abolished. George Charlton succeed- his father as general passenger agent. President Ft'1 ton announces that all annual and term passes expiring by limitation December ,'il will be honored up to and including January Iti. The Prettiest Calendar. Hood's Snrsaparlllu Proverb Calendar for 1000 is the prettiest we have, seen. It i.s borne in front of two little girls, whose fresh, sweet faces, and dainty robes of blue and pink form u pleasing picture upon which to look during the coming year. The calendar is printed from large, plain type and gives valuable information. The calendar is made to stand alone or it can be suspended from the wall. Everyone will want Hood's Calendar, and you should ask your druggist for it at once. You can obtain "one, if more convenient, by sending (i cents in stamps to C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Muss. Farms For Sale In Jefferson county. 85 acres on public road, all smooth rion land, made 50 bushels corn per Hurt) Itt^t year and 30 bnsbels wheat per acre. Frame rouse and small but n, goo3 cistern. This is one of the hem bargains in the county. It be- IODSCH to a non-reside ot, who will take only $25 an acre and give possession now 40 acres, all in cultivation, on public road; good frame houae and barn, •" rt orctisrd. Ofieap at $1,200, Five miles eust of Mt. Vernon, III 280 acres, on public roar), all smooth, rich prairie, good noose, barn and orchard; a splendid etocB: farm. Price $25 uu aerp, in payments. QEO W. COPLEY, Agent, Godfrey, 111. Arbuckles Standard of Coffee Excellence by which all Coffee Quality is Compared.' No. SI Dining Room Table Cloth. Table Cloth, white with red bars. Size 60 x 68 Inches. Sent pampnld on receipt of 9 cent poitave stamp and (10 iiigm cut from wrappers of Arbuckles' Boasted Codec. No. 53. A Dress Pattern. lures cut from wrappers of. Arbuckles' Konsted Coffee. No. 52. Lady's Apron. Fine quality white lawD, wide strings and fancy lace Insertion. Size 32 z 40 Inches. Sent postpaid on receipt of two cent postage it amp and !25 alg. nntures cut from wrappers of Ar- buckles' Roasted Coffee. No.84. APairofWIndowCurtalns. Each Curtain a yard wide two and three-quarter yards long. Sent postpaid on receipt of 2 cent post- a«c stamp and 60 signatures cut 'from wrappers of Ar- buckles' Roasted Coffee. No. 67. A Pair of Scissors. Made by tlie twit American manu fac- turers and well finished, 6)k Inches long. (Sent posl'puld ou receipt of il cent poitnce stomp and 15 signatures cut from wrappers of ArbucklM' Routed CoflM. No. 86 Six Handkerchiefs. ! [Eiimiiiiiiiiiiijiiiii'iiti in •:g 15 TS= ' fS . ta • s* iff i — 1 = nvj o OOOOOOOCOOCK ooooooooooooool No. 55 Pour Handkerchiefs. Four Gentlemen's Handkerchiefs.' hemstitched, colored borders, lice Ii>Kx Six Ladies' Pocket Handkerchiefs, hemstitched, colored borders, sizs 12 x 13 inches. Sent postpaid on receipt of 2 cent postage stamp and 2O signatures cut from wrappers of Aibnckles- Roasted GoBee. .stamp and v 2O signatures cot from wrappers of Arbnckles- Ro listed Coffee, No. 58. A Pqlr of Shears. Of the beat American make, t Inches long. Sent post-paid on receipt of 2 cent postage stamp and 19 signatures cut from wrappers of Arbucklea' Roasted Coffee, No. 59. Razor made by J. R. Torrey. No. 6O. Lady's Belt. The J. n. Torrey Rsxor If known as the best made In the United Stale*. The primed guarantee of the mannfac-- — tnrer goes u'llh each lazor. Sent post-paid un receipt of ii rent poufnce nfnmp nnd !iS slgiiniures cut from wrappers of A rbuufclett' Rousted Collee. Latest style, grain leather tun color Hi In. wide, nickel plated buckle. Belts are following sizes only, give site In Indies "^.•".ordering, from 2'J to 20 In.; frotu 27 to 32 In.; from 33 to 36 In, Sell I postpaid on receipt of a !t cent postage stamp uird 20 signatures cut from the wrappers ol Arbucklea' Rousted No. 61. Man's Belt. No. 62. A Carving Knife and Fork. Oruln leather, tan color, nickel-plated buckle and rings. When ordering give _ size of waist In Inches. JJelts rtin from 3^ A nrst-class sst. mounted wlih K«niilneliiirk.honi liandlos Knife blade to 42 inches In length. *ent pont-pni,! ; 8 Inches long. Bent by express, clmrges prepuld, on receipt of onrecelptofacentpostagusiaiiipia cent postage stamp and 90 signatures cut from wrappers of and 20 signatures cut frum wrappers j Arlmckles 1 Koasted (.'offee. When ordering name your nearest Exprsss of Arbuckles' Koasled Coffee | office as well at your 1'ost Office. "•*prsss No. 63. A Butcher's Knife. f'? ln °A bla<lei ha ? d wood handle, good materials and well.finished. Bent d 80 No. 64. A Kitchen Knife. No. 65 A Lady's Pen Knife. lias two fJoely flnlsbed blades. Handle beautifully variegated In Imitation of onyx. Sent post-paid 1 on receipt of 9 cent posluge stamp and 30 Will cut br«d, slice bam and saw the bon«. Serviceable, and .haul,! be In cel " P»««"»«« """"P «nd 30 [very kitchen. Sent post-paid on receipt of 9 cent postage stump ami ! signatures cut from wrappers 14 signatures cut from wrappers of Arbuckles 1 Roasted Coffee. • of Arbuckles' Roasted Coffee. No. 67. Picture Frame. Cabinet Blip, brats, sllverplatcd. Hent post-paid on receipt of II cent postage stamp nnd lit signatures out from wrappers of Ar- buckles' Boosted Coffee. No. 66. A Gentleman's Pocket Knife. Two-bladed knife made of best materials and finished in workmanlike manner. Beat postpaid on receipt of ft cent post, age stamp and 40 signatures cut from wrappers of Arbuokles' Routed Com*. No. 68. An X-L Revolver. Highest grade material and workmanship, 32 callbri', centre-fire iloubluaction. Kent by express, ruurgcs prepuld by us, on receipt of U I'onf |ii)»liige slump and i'30 ulcnilluren < ut limn wniiiiniruiif Ar- Imrkk'.s' IKmalfil I'ottiv. Wl*tu iiriterlng autae your nssrest 'H!* Olllcu UH \vi>\l ua yunr 1'oist Olllce. No. 69. A Gentleman's Watch. The " Now Haven" Is a watch uf the ordinary site. Stem wind and stem set, dust proof, nickel-plated cuso, solid back. Qulok beat tiiavi'iuent, highly polished steel pinions. Modeled after a standard winch, ri'llablu tlroo-ki-epcr. The printed guar- tee of the muker uccuinputilvs euuli wntolt. .Sent post-paid OB receipt ofi rnui postngo stamp und 00 signatures cut from wrappers of Arbucklea 1 Roasted Coffee, No. 71. Enameled Alarm Clock. No. 7O A Porcelain Clock. Imported porcelain frame, lu'iiu'.lfully dc corated. Movement mude by Nuw Haven Clock Co., guaruiitetid by them u goud timekeeper, I Inches hlgn, suinu width. Kent by itxpress, clmrgus pritpuld by UN, un receipt o f 'J cent posiugii stiiuip und 115 signatures cut i.'»tu wiappurs uf Arbucklon' Roa«t«,l CniTee. Wliun ordiirlni; Illiliio your'N! Exprew Olllcu an wull an your 1'ost OIUcv. Thli Is a picture at tlio sly- nature on Arbuckleg' Roajled CoNe* Wrappur, which you aro to cut out and tend to us as a voucher. No other part at the Collee Wrapper wll be accepted n a voucher, nor will thli Picture be accepted M such. •OMB OV OPB MtlNATPRBI AHE PBIHTEP ON UBP BAOKOHOUMP. Hlslu'Bt standard of Alarm Clock. fruiiHi, ornumpnlttl Imnds, Froncti pattern and second hand. Will run thirty hours with one wind- IIIK. Went by exprnss, ulinrges prcpnlil, nn rucclpi uf 4 cunt lumtiigi) stuinp und HO slguu» , lure* cut fin in wrappers uf Ar- I liiK.'kles' Ktianteii <;oireu, Whvii or| ilMrtiiK tiauiu your iiuarrat Kxpiww i Ofllcu mid your I'iMt onico us well. This represents ono pituu or u LlHl which IN found In euoiv pound ixidcuue of ArbuoitiON 1 ItuiiNluil Uolftiii, null wlih ouch liucliiit'o In which the l,l»t In foiunl tliu tniruliiiHor han houiilit u Uutlnllo purt of somu urtlcslo to l>o Kuluutud i>y him or Ti«r from Uiu UNI, subject only to the condition Unit th» Hlumuiiro on ttie puokutfo in to bo out out, and ratuniud to Arlnwkle liros. UK u. vuiichur, In Hc.c.ordiincii wlih thu tHrui-llon* prliitud In ooiuioution \vllliBttnh Item llliiKtrulcil uud dusKi-lliad in u u) t,ui. ihHI^lBl will bo Uunt Hooil mil)' till «I«y !U, 1UOU. Auolhur Wl« lAbl will upjjeiir In lliln papor Mliortly, Addriii all oommunloatlw to ARBUCKLE BROS., NOTION DEPT., NEW YORK

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