Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on November 15, 1898 · Page 1
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November 15, 1898

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, November 15, 1898
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'^ ' I Tr> f I jt**t^ DiM|M^ * nri|frjfrrHn^ flig|yj nif^ft SlXTY-THIRD YEAR. Jiafidrr 14, ALTON, ILL,, TUESDAY, NOV. if, 1898. TEN CENTS PER WEEK Give the People a Chance to Patronize You»-You Can't Expect them to Come to Your Store Until They're Asked. Try the Telegraph. "Don't be down-hearted, Jack. Here— have a chew of my Battle A»— we're going home soon to plenty of it." PLUG How rarely we appreciate the quality of anything until we are deprived of it I This is illustrated most forcibly when you want a chew of The natural surprise that most every one felt when Battle Ax was first put on the market — at so large a piece for so little money , has now been entirely satisfied by its actual merit. Battle Ax improves upon acquaintance. Have you ever tried the JO cent piece? R ciuember the name •. when you My again. Fire and Water-Proof ROOFS I '«<*.••<», ^ytJ-*»«^« travel ^ Composition ROOFING MATERIALS Uannitcturad by JOHN M. SELLERS, of " i Louis, . Wbo hu Utely roof«4 the following bulWI _outli«rn Hotel, New Ptonteii- Houi*. L Lrt'TobiioooWMeliOBM, «« Lemp'. Brewer* . The obeapeit tod b*.t roof. «T.r pa on |ulldlng. Drop I postal to 01 0*11 on E. C. MACK,Amv Corner Shields **ui Boxes Streets AHcn .-Sj^Tifflu, After dinner you enjoy a GOOD CIGAR Yon will find an abundance of good Cigars, at Marsh's Drug Store. [owell's Carpet House has some fine new patterns in Carpets, just the latest things out, and the prettiest to be had. Rugs of all kinds, Linoleums, Oil-Clpths and all kinds of seasonable household goods we can show. Orders for Carpets should be sent in at once to insure prompt delivery. J. HOWELL, 117 West Third Street. Here is one of those who are either so prejudiced against all advertised remedies, or have become discouraged at the failure of other medicines to help them, and who win succumb to the grim destroyer without knowing of the wonderful value of Foleys Honey and Tar for all Throat and Lung troubles. Ji For sale by E. Marsh and S. H. Wyss. AT FIRST YOU DONT SUCCEED," TRY SAPOLIO. A! indications That Peace Negotiations Will Close. SPAIN ASKS FOR ANOTHER DELAY. Dimiilimluiierft Given Until Wodnnidujr to ]*m|>nre Tliolr MitmorfttiilMni for 1're- ftentntlon to the Amftrlrnnft—Six Troop* of tli« Klghlli VnltDcl mute* Cnvntry Bull for Cuba—Cwrwiminlen In Itonor of the Dcnil of tho I'lrnt Illinois llrglmvnt. Paris, Nov. l6.~There was no Jolnl resslons ot the peace commissions Monday. Secretary Moore of the United Hates commission received from Secretary Ojeda of the Spanish commission a note tmyJng that the Spanish commissioners had found It Impossible .0 prepare their memoradum for presentation, and asking If the United States commissioners would be Inconvenienced If, owing to the late arrival 'rom Madrid of expected data the Span- ards should request that the next meeting be deferred until Wednesday. Secretary Moore replied that the Amer- can commissioners were quite ready to accommodate the Spaniards In this matter, and session was practically cie- 'errcd until Wednesday. Importance s attached to this delay, It being regarded as Indicating that the Spanish lommlssloners are preparing for a final :tand In these negotiations, and It may now be definitely stated that they will not sign a treaty of peace which yields o Spain no more from the Philippine Blands than has thus far been offered or Indicated by the Americans. • Would Stmpend NcgfBtuitlonB. Should the latter announce that the Jnlted States Is only willing to relm- )urse Spain for her Paclllc expendl- .ures In the Philippine Islands, the Spanish commlsslonerw will reply that heir mission IB finished. Should this occur, It Is possible the Spaniards will llso suggest a suspension of the nego- latlons through the commission and a resumption of negotiations between Madrid and Washington,, This attitude of the Spaniards Is explained by the :act that the members of the Spanish lommlsslon have political alliances and personal responsibilities to constltuen- les and the national creditors of Spain which restrict them to certain lines, vhlch Is as far as the ministry at Madrid cares to go; It is pointed out that f the five Spanish commissioners here signed a treaty yielding the Philippine slands to the United States without essening Spain's debt in an appreciate degree, they could not return home vilh the prospect of any political future jofore them and possibly would be In danger of violence at the hands of mobs. Definite Attitude of Spain. At the next meeting of the commissions the Americans will learn the def- nlte attitude of Spain on any proposition thus far made. The Spaniards, lowever, in this presentation'will not declare all negotiations closed. They vlll Insist that the sovereignty of Spain over the Philippine Islands Is beyond question, but will announce Spain's readiness to yield that sovereignty for an adequate equivalent, and will then nvlte negotiations under the Spanish construction of the protocol. The Amer- can commissioners may then communicate their final attitude to the Span- ards, but the Americans are expected, at a future meeting, to present a carefully prepared conclusion of their position and conditions. Should they be no different from those already presented, the time will then have arrived when Spain will declare herself helpless ;hough steadfast, and will await the next step of the United States, whatever It may be. Thus Spain will be able to say to her creditors that she ias done her utmost and that the Issue must rest between them and the United States. IN ME3IO11Y OF HEROES. Monument to the Dead of the First Illinois Dedicated ftt Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 15.—With military requiem tor a soldier's peace, with eulogy for the heroism which cost the sacrifice of life, flowers and tears for ils memory, tha First regiment Illinois volunteer Infantry, reunited for ;he lost time Sunday afternoon as a regiment of the United States army, paid the ? ,ast honors to Its fallen comrades at Us armory, Michigan avenue and Sixteenth street, when the monument to the dead was dedicated. The rites were witnessed and the brief speeches heard by a throng In fullest sympathy with the purpose of the meeting. In the 6,000 persons who packed the great main lloor and filled ivery Inch of space In the three galleries above there seemed to be none drawn by mere curiosity. With the exception of Colonel Turner and Dean Harry P. Judson of the University of Chicago, tho speakers were clergymen called upon to give the Benediction of the churches to the dead. They were Dr, H. W. Thomas, Dr. W. M. Lawrence, Bishop Samuel Fallows, Dr. F. A. Noble, Dr. Emll Q. Hlrsch and Chaplain Hedley A. Hall. The Rev. Father Kelly, who was absent from the city, sent regrets, and Dean Judson appeared ns tho representative of Dr. William U. Harper. THOOI'S AUK OFF FOlt CUIIA. Half of the Eighth Cavalry l.eavun 8»- vaunah fur NuevlUtt. Savannah, Ga., Nov. ID.—Six troops jf the Eighth United States cavalry sailed on the government transport Manitoba for Nuevltas, Cuba. On board the Manitoba also were General Carp c ' ltel ' nna 1||H Btaff, T1 'e six troops numbered about 700 men, and they took about 100 horses, besides a Quantity of supplies and rations. The Manitoba only arrived Saturday morning, and got away eighteen hours afterward. General F. V. Greene of the Second division left on a special train for Tampa, whence he will go to Havana. General Greene Is accompanied by about twenty officers and a detail of engineers. They go ID Havana In prepare for the coming of the Biiventh corjm- An order hut) been Issued to the effect that the Sev- tnth corps IB to be unni'd with tha ;rag-Jorgen»L'ii rlllutt In phtcc of the uu«KioD • Arnie* owve. Tie best wive in ttio world tot oat*, braiaea, eorea. nloera, Bait rheum, *~- ver aorea, tetter chapped bandar blalue, corna, and all akin Miptapra, and positively ourea pllea,* no pay required. It IB guarante^to give perfect eatlafabUon, or mow refund' ed. Price 88 cent* petbofVoi ml* B. Marah. Alton and Or^y Alton How to prevent flpld. After exposure, or w» you feel a cold coming op, take a Me of Foley's Honey and Tar. It ueB falla. Bold by B. Murob and 8. HMyaa. Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum* Alum bating powder* are the greatest menacen to health of the present day. MVAl MXINO MWttft CO., NIW VOW. ||IMtllt . •f jSnrlngfleld, which the volunteers have been using-. Tn Help till) Men Who Fought. Washington, Nov. 15.—Secretary Ixjng baa completed that portion of his annual report recommending to congress that It amend the civil service lawa so as to permit preference to be shown for applicants for appointments who have served In the Spanish •rt-ar. Preference la now shown to civil war veterans, but the secretary feels that such preference should now he extended to those who participated In the recent struggle. It is believed that a measure adopting the recommendation will be passed. Will Vi»lt Santiago. Washington, Nov. 15.—The military Investigating; commission has decided to go to Cuba and make thorough and complete Us Investigation ot the conduct of the war. It "ban examined army officers o£ all grades and medical authorities, and has visited the camps In this country. The commission will go to Santiago and there practically conclude Its investigation before pre- pnrlng its report. Sick Soldlera from Manila. Washington, Nov. 1C.—A dispatch has been received at the war department announcing that the hospital ship Scundla has sailed from Manila for San Francisco with about seventy sick soldiers on board. Spanlali Triuinporl Wreckeil. Havana, Nov. 15.—The Spanish transport Le Oasiii went ashore at Punta Boca Ciavilanes, near Clenfuegos, province of Santa Clara, and was totally wrecked. All her crew were saved. COSTLY CONFLAGRATION. DlnaKlrolin jriro Rages In the Town of Cnnoiiglmrg, Pn. Canonsburg, Pa., Nov. IB.—This town was visited by a furious fire which, before It could be Gotten under control, wiped out fully a third of the business portion, two of the principal hotels, many dwellings and did damage estimated at 1150,000. No lives were lost as far as can be ascertained. The section devastated included West Pike street and Jefferson avenue. The flames were first discovered in the dwelling house of Reed Williams and before they could be stopped, burned these places: Gowern's brick carriage works, Cochins & McEwen's furniture warerooms, three dwellings occupied by Mr. Mo Ewen, W. F. Fulton and H. Ingram, Weller & Sons' livery stable, Michael Egan's dwelling, W. P. Fulton's livery stable, Weller & Sons' store building, Manufacturers' Natural Gas building, E. T. Beakel's restaurant, Commercial hotel, McNary & Kennedy's feed and livery stable, The Canonsburgr hotel, the two city council buildings, McDowell & Dickinson's lumber yard. The approximate Insurance Is J50.000. All the guests at the hotels and people In dwelling houses saved all their valuables. During the progress of the fire thieves reaped a rich harvest in the west end of the town. After the fire a dozen or more families found their homes torn upside down on their arrival, bed clothing, groceries, queens- ware, in fact, almost everything porta- able being carried away. filurclmml Goes to KiiHboda. Cairo, Nov. 15.—Major Marchand, Captain Baratier and the Senegalese soldiers acting as their escort started for Fashoda. A large crowd was at the station to bid them farewell. Among those present was Colonel Wlngate of the British army. As the train pulled out of the station Major Marchand was heartily cheered. He will arrive at Fashoda about Nov. 24, and will proceed thence up the Sobat river as far as It Is navigable, which Is about 350 miles. Then his expedition will move straight to Addis Adeba, from which place they will march to Jibuti!, which it is expected they will reach In June. Innauc Woman's Fr.tul Leap. Lapeer, Mich., Nov. IE.—Ida Arola jumped through a car window of a Michigan Central passenger train one and one-fourth miles north of Colum- blaville and was Instantly killed. The woman was crazed and was being transferred from a penal Institution to Windsor for deportation to Finland. The remains were taken to Detroit. Sheriff Deforest will Investigate as to why an Inquest was not held In accordance with law. The woman was In charge of thu Immigration Inspector at Sault 81 c>. Marie, having heen Insane before she entered the United Slates. Mol with u I'pmillwr Accident. Chicago, Nov. IB.—Murk Uennett, an cniilni-or on the Chicago and Northwestern railroad, nift with a peculiar accident which may result fatally. Dennett WBB walking on the railroad tracks near Wlnnetka when hu tripped and fi'll. HlH neck struck tin one of '.hu wings of u diamond switch, and his throat WUM cut as though by a knife. The loss of blood rendered him unconscious, and Dr. Henderson, who attended HiipiK'tt at his rcsidiTicii. 231 North May Hlrcrt, says he Is uncertain wliclhur the patient will recover. Mew IIUIIKU of MoiilltHlll». Seattle, Wunli., Nov. 15.—The steamer Dora bus arrived from Cook's Inlet, Alaska, with about twenty puHHi'iigrrn. Among them were Lieutenant Bpurr, who with a purty of three hud been surveying thu territory between the KuHkokuwIll and Bushita rlvi'm. Lieutenant Hpurr discovered u new range of mountains several hundred miles In '.gth jwrinlnB. from Luke, clurk to the headwffers of thu Tunuiui. Tho average altitude ot the rungs I* from 7,000 to $.000 'eet 1 _ Mutton IB brought from New Zealand to London at thu rate of about 2 cunts B pound. Among the 780,000 person* employed In Kus^a's factories ubout 21)0,000 am women. ^^ §»• Dr.Bull's COUCH SYRUP Cure* Pleurisy and Pneumonia, boat wHwdy tor lung Ptbo W fit* rt Fugitive Editor Talks of His Treatment by Whites. HE IS NOW AT ASBURV PARK, N. J. Tli« Colowl Norlh t'nrullnlnn Who Fieri from Wilmington After tlifl Dcfttructlon of Itlx NcwHMnpor '1'latil Snyit the Trouble Wni Canned by the I're*» of the Hlato Mlnquoling an Kdlloflnl I'uhllnhed In IIU rupur—lAiit inn All. Ashbury Park, N. J., Nov. 15.—A. L. Mnnly, editor of the Wilmlnelon (N. C.) Record, whose office was destroyed by white citizens on Thursday, Is now In Ashbury Park with his brother-in- law, Rev. L. N. Giles. He fled from Wilmington to escape probable lynching at the hands of the mob, which had sworn to have his life. It was through an editorial In The Record that the recent rioting In Wilmington and the attendant loss of life came about. When seen Manly sold that, while he was perfectly willing to tell the story of his troubles as far as himself was concerned, there were some features of the case which he could not make public at present, as the safety of others might be affected. Manly said that the trouble all grew out of the fact that the much-talked-of-edltorlal In The Record had been misquoted by the press of North Carolina, and only parts of It had been reprinted, with editorials tending to InHame the whites of the south. For Political Effect. This, he tald, had been done to try to scare the white voters for political effect. He did not seem to think that the editors of the papers which started the blaze of riot realized the harm which would follow the articles printed In their papers. The editorial which appeared In The Record, Manly said, was called forth by a speech made by Mrs. Felton, before the Agricultural society of Tybee Island, Ga., early in August. During her speech Mrs. Felton said that money which was collected for foreign missions could be spent to a better advantage at home In educating young white girls. She Bald that owing to the carelessness of poor white men of the south their girls are left victims of colored men. Then she spoke, according to Manly's statement, of the low moral standing of the colored race. He says she advocated lynching as the only means of eradicating these evils. I'ortlon of Ilio Killtorlal. Manly's editorial In The Record was a reply to Mrs. Felton's speech. This editorial Inflamed a large portion of North Carolina. Mnnly says he did not Intend to attack any class or race, but simply wrote as he did to defend the defamed colored man. In this editorial Manly said: "We suggest that the whites guard their women more closely, thus giving no opportunity for the human fiend, be he white or black. You leave your goods out of doors and then complain because they are taken away. Poor white men are careless In the matter of protecting their women, especially on farms. They are careless of their conduct toward them, and our experience among the poor white people in the country teaches that the women of that race are not any more particular In the matter of clandestine meetings with colored men than are the white men with colored women. Meetings of this kind go on for some time, until the woman's Infatuation or the man's boldness brings attention to them and the man Is lynched. Were Attractive Negroes. "Every negro lynched Is called a 'big, burly, black brute, 1 when In fact many of those who have thus been dealt with had white men for their fathers, and were not only not black and burly, but sufficiently attractive for white girls of culture and refinement to fall In love with them, as Is well known to all." The very long editorial from which the above Is taken was published on Aug. 18. Manly says that for nearly a week after It was printed nothing was said to him about it by the residents of Wilmington or vicinity, and his relations with them were of the usual friendly nature until the white press took up the matter nearly a week later. From that time until now they have attacked him and his paper In every conceivable way, until at last he was compelled to flee for his life. Lottt Everything Ho Owned. When asked as to the present situation at Wilmington, Manly said that as he had been absent for several days, he would rather not be quoted as express- Ing an opinion on that subject. When asked If he Intended to return to North Carolina he replied that that was another question which he could not answer at present. There were facts connected with that part of the story which might affect others, and he thought It would be best not to say anything as to his future prospects. Manly would not tell how much his lessen were at the hands of the mob. All he would nay was that he had lost everything he owned In the world. He had carried an Insurance on his property, but he said THE EXCEUENCE OF SYRUP OF FIGS is due not only to tho originality and simplicity of the combinution, but also to the care and skill with which It ia manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA FJU Svitur Co. only, and we wish to Impress upon all the importance of purchusiuK the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the OALIKOHNIA Fia ftrnup Co. only, a knowledge of that fact will aaalft one in avoiding tha worthless imitations manufactured by other parties. Tho high standing of the CAM- route*. Fia Hntur Co. with the medical profession, and tho satisfaction whlefi tho genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It ia far in advance of all other laxatives, as it act* on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember thu name of the Company— CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. •AM FJUNCWt*. Cal. MOUVIUUB. Vr. tnnt thpre was no oiaime In the policy which In mired ngnlrisl the fury of a mob. llofiigi*** ft«fl (hn President. WanhlnRlon, Nov. ID.—H. H. Tolhert, whose family Buffered so much In the Bouth Carolina riots, hail a long Interview with President I^lcKlnley. With Mr. Tolhert were three refURees from that state. They nre J. It. Collins, postmaster at Ninety-Six; James W. Tolberl, postmaster at McCorrnlek, and R. L. Henderson. It Is claimed that the mob run James W. Tolbcrt away but permitted his wife to continue the postofllce. She Is his assistant, Mr. Tolbert said that 11. L. Henderson had been run away from the bedside of his mother and was not permitted to attend her funeral. All of the men are followers of the Tolbert family. I'rlnoner Whipped by » Btoli. Seymour, Ind., Nov. 15.—Joseph Beard, In Jail here awaiting trial on charges of fraudulent collections and appropriating money Intended for church purposes, was taken from his cell early In the morning and severely whipped. Beard Is a negro, a recent arrival here, and the committee which punished him was made up of a number of his own race. No arrests were made and the Incident Is believed closed. THE KKIGUTS OF LABOR. Delofratci Asnemljllng In Chicago for the Annual Contention. Chicago, Nov. 15.—Large numbers of Knights of Labor are arriving at th* various hotels to attend their first national convention held In Chicago for nineteen years. It is the twenty-second annual assembly of the Knights of Labor and will convene In Odd Fellows' hall, at 62 North Clark street. Accord- Ing to General Secretary Hayes' report, this annual gathering will review one of the most successful year's work In the history of the order. The member- BENRT A, HICKS, ship, Increased by over 30,000 this year, now amounts to 135,000. These are all paying members, the general secretary takes particular care to assert. All the embarrassing debts handed down from former years have been paid off and the national organization has a goodly balance on hand. This Is the year for the biennial election of national officers. All the present officers will be candidates for reelection, and all of them hope to win. They are: General master workman, Henry A. Hicks of New Tork city; general worthy foreman, I. D. Chamberlain of Colorado; general secretary-treasurer, John W. Hayes of New Jersey. General executive board—General Master Workman Hicks, General Wbrthy Foreman Chamberlain, A. D. Best of Washington; Henry Bostock of Indiana, and J. S. Fltzpatrlck of Montreal, NEW YORK'S HORSE SHOW. Entries Fully Up to tho Average of I'revl- OUB Yearn. New York, Nov. 15.—It was only the professional horsemen that appeared at Madison Square Garden on the opening day of the National Horse Show association's fourteenth annuaJ exhibition. Combined with the customary absence of popular interest in the earllestphases of the exhibition were unfavorable weather conditions. The doors of the garden were opened at 9 o'clock, and from that time until 10:30 horses entered In the several classes were exercised In the ring. Half an *>ur later the Jumpers h;id their preliminary trial. During the afternoon, according to the programme, there was judging of harness horses, Hackney stallions, roml- sters In harness, pairs of carriage horses, ponies under saddle and hunters. The evening programme Included the Judging of horses and private hansom cabs, saddle horses, high-steppers and middle weight hunters. The entries are fully up to the average of previous years, and the quality, accord- Ing to the management, Is surpassingly excellent. The sale of boxes was good. There are 114 classes to he Judged and the winners will divide $35.000 In prizes. There are many special prizes and there are, too. a number of cups to go to the winners In some of the classes. In a letter received by the Chicago board of education from Admiral Dewey, the hero of Manila acknowledges the compliment paid to him In having a school building mimed after him. For Rats, Mice, Roaches, and Other Vermin. IT'S A KILLER. After tiling, all vermin »eek wnler and ihe own *lr. Hence thll killer is Ihc molt cleanly on earth. for Sale by all DrujgUU. Price, IB CcnU. NEWTON IANUFAGTURINO & CHEMICAL CO., 98 WUIUm Atract. New York. Dr. Wllll'ium' Indian I'lle Olntmuuiwill euro IJllud Hltuullut; aucl llctilnt, I Ivl'lluM. U ulKtnrliH ihu tumors • ulluya the Itching at UNIT, acl<> •HUH a iJi>ultli:o, k-lvi-u Instant ro lief. Dr. wnihmis'lnilliin I'lle Olnt . . • monllHiiruparol for I'lluHnndltcb Inn of tho prlviui) piirla. Kvcry l"ix I* wSrrantoil. US' druKKlstB. hy mull on no celpt ol nrtco. 6)1 cvutt and fl.oti. WILLIAMS MINUFIcTURINB Tl t'roua, Cleveland,TOilo. DR. IWOTT'S .M Aa^Lttf^ , ,Y i They ovorcomo Wculinpu, Ir- rogulurlty aud oniluHlonx, lie creuitt) vlvor uiiCi buuiuli "i>uii» of iminstruutiou." Tliuy ura "Life Savers" to Rlrlu lit womanhood, tiding ______ oovalopuienl of OTKUUU »"" body. No known remedy fur women (Miuuut 'hem. Cannot do hara—lllo IHWOIUUB a iiloa»- «l per tax ty Mill. PIT Hold bj ilrumiUUi. •™ 1HEMICAL CO., Cleteland, Ohlft B. B. Wyes. < CONDENSED MILK. TAKE No SUBSTITUTE £ORTHE "EAGLE*BRAND" THOUSANDS or MOTHERS TESTIFV_TO ITS SUPERIORITY. ^ ''INFAMH£ALTH"stHTFRFf. 'HtwVbUKCoMDtHstbMiwCo. N.V. J We Have an Elegant Line^ of WINTER SUITINGS for you to select. Also a handsome line of Men's Furnishings In Latest Styles. 203 West Third Street. We desire to call attention to our New FALL AND HOLIDAY GOODS, And invite you to inspecc our line of Beautiful Rockers, Parlor Pieces and Desks, Our stock is more complete and our prices lowei than ever before. For good goods at low prices deal with the reliable and old established furniture house of J. SUTTER & SON 210 Third Street. FALL and WINTER 1899. The most complete line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens for Suits, Pants and Overcoats, just received. Style, Fit, Workmanship and Prices guaranteed. Come and be Convinced before going elsewhere. M. MORITZ, Merchant Tailor, 112 West Third st The styles are unusually beautiful and far ahead ot anything we have ever shown. For those who prefer money saving to new patterns then still remain some choice selections from oar earlier stock. Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleum and Curtains. Now is the time to Subscribe One Year, - §4 OO 10 Cents a Copy HARPER'S WEEKLY during 1899 will contain complete, concise, and accurate accounts of all noteworthy and interesting occurrences as they transpire in our own and in foreign lands. Eminent men of letters and distinguished artists will contribute lo its columns, and its readers will have the most impartial and the best PICTORIAL HISTORY OF THE YEAR During 1899 HARPER'S WEEKLY will be especially rich in fiction, containing serial stories from the pen of H. Q. Wells, author of "The War of the Worlds"; "The Conspirators," by Robert W. . Chambers; a romance of De Solo's last voyage, by 0. S. Van Zlle, and short fiction by authors of international fame. Articles by special correspondents in our new possessions — Manila, Honolulu, Cuba, and Puerto Rico, with other inU-i t-sting matter, will fill the space left by contemporary events. Trial Subscription, Four Weeks HARPER & BROTHERS Franklin Square, New York

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