Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on November 22, 1898 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 22, 1898
Page 1
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH. SIXTY-THIRD YEAR. Jiaa»ry M, MM.}* ALTON, ILL., TUESDAY, NOV. 22, 1898. TEN CENTS PER WBBK 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* TOUCH IN TIME- with the paint brush is like that "stitch in time" that "•ave» nine." Paiut Is a labor-saver In the home. A ' glossy, painted surface discourage* dust. But the labor of painting la lost If you use the wrong paint. Different surfaces call for different coverings. House- Wlvcg don't put rag carpet on the parlor floor nor velvet carpet In the kitchen, They wouldn't suit. Paint making bis progressed more than carpet making. There's a special paint for every kind of painting. Looks best, wears best. THE SHERWIN-WlLLIAMiS PAINTS i For piloting b»e bosrJt, window bJInrtu, oiipbnltdi, «h»)tM, floww lUndi ind otliir llttlo thing! about tbn bottle, get The Bberfrln-W(lllAro«FamilyP&lnt. Forfiirnitnrp, potter/,wicker. work ftnd dfraontlra work nso Tho Hlicrtrln. WIlHama Kn~ •Dial Paint. Far hath tub*. Iran bndRtoadn and metal work g»t Tb«Bbfrn!ri.WIIH»ro» Bath Knamcl. Viiaumyciu'ta right. : "Paint Point*/' aunt free, will help yon. THB SHBRWtN-WILUAMS CO., PHI NT AND COLOR MtKeHm, l(ia Stewart Ave., Chicago; alia Clcve. "• land, New York and Montreal. H. W. CHAMBERLAIN, Agent. Matter of Life and Death it often is whether yoi h^ve your physicians prescriptions filled prompi- Jy andjicturately. We make aspeciaJ- ty of our prescription department, and physicians prescription/! and family recipes are filled from pure, fresh drugs, and in the most careful /and exact manner, and our prices are fair and equitable. Marsh's Drug Store. I have been taking Fiso's Cure for Consumption since 1888, for Coughs and Colds. I had an attack ot LaCmppo in 1890, and have had others since. In the Winter of 1890-7, I had a spell of Bronchitis, lasting all winter, and leaving a troublesome cough, until I again tried PIBOB Cure, which relieved me.—Mrs. M. B. SMAIAEY, Colorado Springs, Colo., August 19, 1898. The PlM Company, Warren, Pf. I. W. Cor. Sixth and Alby stg Best Brands Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Buckwheat, Pancake Flour, Maple Sap, Fresh Oysters, Celery, Fresh Bread, Fancy Butter, Flour, Pure Spices, Fine Teas and Coffee?, eic. Telephone 69. any We desire to call attention to our New FALL AND HOLIDAY GOODS, And invite you to inspect our lina 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 W*. Third Street. J. Bauer & Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Embalmers. Second Street. Opposite City Hall. Alton,_lll. Commencing Nov. 16tb, until further notice, we will sell at Strictly Cash Price*: All our INGRAIN CARPETS from the cheapest to the Best all Wools at a reduction amounting to IB per cent. Brussels Carpets and Velvets enough for a room at cost prices. Bring In your measure. 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 will succumb to the grim destroyer without knowing of the wonderful value of Foley's Honey and Tar for all Throat and Lung troubles. For sale by E. Marsh and S. H. Wyss^ •<1F AT FIRST YOU DON'T SUCCEED," TRY SAPOLIO. Remand* of tlm I;>illi>r1 fHatrt l'| B |»lj- Fn. •entail In Ilin S|miilnr<l* nnd im An«w*r Anhod for by Nov. gH—The Amnrlrnn Coinililanlon Itnfimnii In Arlillrato Ilia Wonln of tliu IVaee I'rol.MoI llearhiK Upon l>lBpo*ltlnn unit Ciinlrnl of Inland*. Paris, Nov. 2.'.—Tlie Spanish nnd American pence commissions met In Joint sesBlnn ut 2 o'clock 111 the afternoon. The Americans declared the 8IINOI1 MONTH HO IIIO& United Rltites tmint have the entire Philippine archipelago, and for a treaty censlon of the Inlands the Americans tendered to Spain $20,000,000. It s further • declared that It Is the purpose of the United States to maintain the Philippine Islands as an "open door" to the world's commerce, (liven Until Nov. 28. On the terms named the United States proposes a mutual rellnqulsh- ment of all claims for indemnity, national or personal, subaequent to the outbreak of the lust Cuban Insurrection. Nov. 28 Is tlxed as the date on which the United States commission desires a definite response to the propositions and all other subjects in issue here. It is also declared that the United States desire to treat the religious freedom of the Caroline Islands as agreed upon between the United States and Spain In 1886, and also of the acquisition of one of the Caroline Islands for an American naval station and of cable-landing rights at other places In Spanish jurisdiction, and the revival of certain Spanish-American treaties as heretofore in force. The Americans also refuse to arbitrate article III of the peace protocol, bearing upon the future disposition and control of the Philippine islands. Vital 1'ortlonft of the Memoranda. The memorandum of the American commission embodying the above propositions Is long and and was not read In full. The vital portions, however, were communicated verbally to the Spanish commissioners In practically these terms: "The fact was cited that the proposal presented by the American commissioners In behalf of the government for the cession of the Philippine Islands to the United States having been rejected by the Spanish commissioners, and the counter proposal of the latter for the withdrawal of the Americans from the Islands and the payment of an Indemnity by the United States to Spain having been rejected by the American commissioners, the latter, deeming It essential that the present negotiations, already greatly protracted, should be brought to an early and definite conclusion, now begged to present a new proposition embodying the concession which for the sake oC. peace their government would, under the circumstances, be willing to tender. Cannot Modify Proposal. 'The government of the United States Is unable to modify the proposal heretofore made for the cession of the entire archipelago of the Philippines. But the American commissioners are authorized to offer to Spain. In case the cession should be agreed to, the sum of $20,000,000, to be paid In accordance with the terms to be fixed in the treaty of peace. It being the policy of the United States to maintain in the Philippines an open door to the world's commerce, the American commissioners are prepared to Insert In the treaty now In contemplation a stipulation to the effect that for a term of years Spanish ships and merchandise shall be admitted Into the Philippine ports on the same terms as American ships and merchandise." SOBKY FOB SPAIN. PurU Newspapers IJuplore Her Snd Fate • and 1'redlot a Ulro Future. Paris, Nov. 22.—The Soliel, reviewing at length t-if- peace negotiations, says: 'How miserable Is the fate of our Spanish neighbors! America rapacity has not left them an Inch of the territory they have possessed In America since the time of Columbus or In Ocean- lea since Magellan. But that Is not the worst of their misfortunes. Their whole edifice of political economy and administration IB going to pieces. Their parliamentary parties, which, moreover, never had strong root, are completely disorganized nnd no one dares assume the responsibility of power. The present ministry remains because no one wishes to replace It. But It Is almost powerless before ills which threaten the country." Touching the fate of the Spanish sol- fliers who are now returning to a life of Idleness, The Soliel says: "If they employ their leisure In conspiring no one can reasonably be astonished." The Petit Bleu says: "Spain Is becoming real ned at the Idea of giving the Islands up, and the cortes will understand and approve of the Inevitable sacrifice." Sixth Illinois Ilnaily to Uult. SprliiBllcW, IllH., Nov. 22.—The Sixth Illinois Infantry, volunteers, Colonel D. Jack Foster, commanding, has arrived, to be mustered out of the military service. They will be paid and mustered out next Friday or Saturday. The pay roll amounts to about $80,000. The regiment Is at the state fair grounds. The sides of machinery hall have been U'limlcil up and numerous stoves put In, making very comforlulilo barracks, while riiiiKCN have been put In the l)om« building, where the men will take their meals In a body. Thu regiment brought no sick with them. naive. The beat salve In the world tor oats, braises, aorea, aloere, salt rheum, fever Boron, tetter chapped bands, ohll- biotas, oornifi and all akin eruptions, and positively cares piles, or no pay required. It la guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 85 cent* per box, For tale B. Marih. Alton and Upper Alton RoVAL Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum* Alum baking powders are the greatest menacen to health of the present day. ftd*YH SAKIfta POWDtR OO. t HtW VOftK. "The worst cold 1 ever bad In m llfo w«s cured by Chamber' dough Kemedy," soya W. UgMfaesn, of Butter Greek, Oaf. "ThUjPrarleH me with a cough and I was expeotor- atlgg all tiie time. The remedy cured me, and I want all iny friends when troubled with a cough or cold to use It, tor It will do them good." Hold by 13. Mwrrt and 8. U. Vfyw, Hpaularfls Fire on JnsurjirMils. Manila, Nov. 22.—Passengers who arrived here by the steamer Adelante report that two Spanish gunboats recently visited Horsogon and fired three shells Inlo the town, claiming that the Insurgents there refused to lower their flag when ordered to do so. On the Insurgents showing light, It Is ndded, the gunboats left hurriedly. The sheila did little damage. Sergeant Price of the Minnesota regiment, who was stabbed by disorderly Filipinos on Friday night, and who was reported to have been killed, Is still alive. «'J'rcsld€>iit's Own" Mustering Out. Wooster, O., Nov. 22.—The mustering out of the Eighth Ohio volunteer Infantry, "The President's Own," began here. The muster out will Include 1,100 officers and men, over $135,000 being re- Quired to pay them, A rumor that some of the men expected to burn the bar- rucks caused Company D to guard the structure all night. MOKE TItOOPS FOK I'AXA. Governor Tanner Orilern Oat a Company ot the fifth Rogiincnt. Springfield, Ills., Nov. 22.—In pursuance of his determination to put an end to the Indiscriminate shooting which has terrorized the residents of Pana during the last few days, Governor Tanner has ordered Company C, Fifth regiment, of th!s city to proceed to Pana Immediately to reinforce the cavalry troop now on duty there. A delegation of forty-two residents of Pana arrived here Sunday morning and held a long conference with Governor Tanner in regard to the situation there. The delegation was composed largely of business men and non-combatant citizens, who have been terrorized by the nightly demonstrations of hostility between the warring miners. For the most part, they were In sympathy with the locked out miners, but they stated to the governor that their purpose In coming here \vnn only in the Interest of peace und to urge the necessity for taking additional steps to prevent the brawls that have become common occurrences in the town The shots that are fired from the tower of the Sprlngslde coal mine, the committee said, are becoming a serious menace to the citizens of the town, in that they come directly Into the residence portion of the city, striking dwelling houses and making It unsafe for people to venture on the street after nightfall. Although the Sprlngsije shaft IH located a mile from the district in which may of the shots fall, the bullets are fired from long range rifles, and are capable. It is sold, of killing any one they may happen to strike. REJECTED BY INDIANS. lied Hen Vole Agtiinitt the Waives Coiu- nilttftion Treaty. Washington, Nov. 22.—Secretary Bliss has received u dispatch from Indian In r specter Wright In the Indian Territory announcing the rejection of the Dawea commission treaty by the Creek Indian nation. Inspector Wright says the count of the returns in the Creek elections has just been completed and that the treaty, Instead of being ratified as has been believed, is defeated by a majority of 1S2 votes. He added that there was fraud shown but that the chief opened the returns before count- Ing-, according to ihe tribal laws. Trial of Hi 11 Admiral Dewey. Boston, Nov. 22.—The Admiral Dewey, first of the auxiliary cruiser class of merchant vessels to be constructed under the act of congress authorizing the work, left here for her speed trial over the government course oft the New England coast. The trial was under the supervision of E. S. Cramp of Philadelphia, whose firm constructed the steamship for the Boston Fruit company. Captain Sargent, navigator for the Cramps, was in command of the vessel, and several government officials and about fifty invited guests of the owners were on board during the trial. She Is required to make sixteen knots an hour. JCmlM'r.zlitr Senteneod. Milwaukee, Nov. 22.—John Harvey Myers, former secretary of the defunct Home Building and Loan association of this city and who was arrested several months ago on complaint of having embezzled JIO.BOU of that Institution's funds, has pleaded guilty nnd was sentenced by Judge Wallbcr In the municipal court to four years in the state prison at Wnupun. Myors' defalcations reached $40,000, but on agreement the charges were consolidated und the term of imprisonment for which he was sentenced will Oliver all complaints. Nollthull I« Convicted. St. Paul, Nov. 22.—James 11. Southall has been convicted. Soutlmi! wan the former chief clerk in the otllie of the engineer department of the United States army, and the charge against him was that of swindling persons out of large sums of money by means of bogus time cheeks. Ills conviction was In the first cane, there being live cases In all aKaliiHt him. The total amount of paper snld to have been lloatcd by Southall IH JTOO.OOO. Vunllrt fill' an Aniurlnali AvtlTHfc, London, Nov. 22.—Mrs. Paulet, an Atni'i'li'un aclivmi whose HUIKI* naniu IH "Jenny McNiilty," and who, on Nov. Ill last, lirouxht suit In II"-' yueun's bench division of the high court of juxtlce ttgatnut Home money lenders, IJUH been awarded 4:1,000. The plaintiff ut the tlruu uf llm hearing UHSIT|I?I| that while- she wu» In America the defendants nelzed her effects tur (Ii'I'tH of her IIUH- bltnd, who ut the Him' hud di'HtTtcd her. Fatality at it Itoiitou l''lre. HoHton, Nov. 22.- J. P. miilivs' big |Hirk packing eHlabllHlimenl In I'uin- brldge WUH di'Hlroyed by lire. Oiu: man was lilllt-d uml iilnt- injured during tlm IHUKtoH^fft the lire. __ COUCH SYRUP Will cure Croup without fail. The tx»t rowtxly for wboouinu-oough. Prlw 8» ot», ur Inauguration of the Hold-Up Season in Chicago. FOtlH VICTIMS OF TIIE FOOTPADS. Tlir«w of Thru) Are Men nml Ono a Woman — One of Ilio Men llp»t«m Inlii Inilfm- •Ililllly liy the Tluigii— Nn|i|io««Hl C««o of RufclOu In California Turn* Out To He a Mnrdrr— Tlio Alton, III*., Murdor Myi- tcry HUH IJniinlvcil. Chlirign, Nov. 22.— Chicago highwaymen liKiugur.iti'd the advent of their busy season with four Sunday hold-upu. Three men and one woman were the victims. They were: W. M. Miller, porter In the Congress museum, 344 State street; held up by a lone robber In that place early In the morning. William Stevens, 8G2 North Halsted street, held up at night on Clay street, near Fremont, by three men, beaten Into Insensibility and robbed of 75 cents; gent to Alexfan Brothers' hospital; robbers escaped. Christy Cole, 182 Van Buren street; held up by two colored footpads at Fifth avenue and Van Buren street early In the morning, and robbed of his watch; Joseph Wilson and Willlam Anderson arrested later and Identified by Cole as the robbers. Mrs. MaR- gle Eberstadt, 5151 Honore street; knocked down and robbed of her poek- etbook, containing $10, In the evening, as she alighted from an Archer avenue car at State and Van Buren streets; thief escaped. Beaten Into InnenKlMHty* Brutality marked the attack upon Stevens. He was returning home, after escorting a young woman to her residence, when he was confronted by two men, who demanded money. Stevens protested that he only had a small sum, and thereupon the highwaymen set upon him, beating him Into insensibility with the butts of their revolvers A man who witnessed the assault notified the police. John Rafferly, Jr., son of a patrol wagon driver at the Woodlawn police station, who was arrested by Policemen Hiley and McGulre of that station, has been Identified by P. F. Secord, 3448 Indiana avenue as one of the men who held him up Nov. 1 at Sixty-third street and Madison avenue, and robbed him of $30 and a gold watch. When confronted by Secord young Rafferty confessed to being Implicated in that and several other hold-ups. He also gave the names of his accomplices. NOT StTICIUK BUT Fifteen- Vciir-Old Girl Slain and Then Hung to a Iluilpont. Oakland, Cal., Nov. 22.— The supposed suicide of Lillian Brandes, a pretty 15- year-old girl in East Brooklyn on Saturday, Is likely to prove a case of murder. The autopsy shows that the girl had been beaten on the head until her scalp was laid open and her skull dented. Her body was covered with bruises, and there were no signs of strangulation. After the surgeons had completed their examination they said the girl had died from, or been rendered unconscious by, a blow on the head, and had been subsequently tied up to the bedpost. The girl's father, W. A. Brandes, ban been arrested on suspicion of having committed the horrible crime. The stepmother has become hysterical. and refuses to talk about the tragedy, which was first reported to the police by the accused man. The Neighbors tell many stories of how the girl was cruelly treated, and the community la greatly excited over the startling developments, Murdor Myittery Still Involved. Alton, Ills., Nov. 22.— The mystery of the murder of George S. Harrison, who was killed in his buggy Friday night, Is still as dense as on the evening of the crime. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon, and hundreds of life-long acquaintances of the dead man who came to pay their last respects talked over the circumstances surrounding the tragedy. In the maze of theories advanced one appears to have precedence, but It Is of so grave a nature that in the absence of anything resembling proof no one is willing to make charges. Shot Ills Wife ami Killed Hlmielf. Marlnette, WIs., Nov. 22.— William Menose, a cedar worker* shot his wife and then killed himself In consequence of an Intensely cruel practical Joke. Gome of his companions led him to believe that his wife, from whom he was separated, but of whom he was very Jealous, was about to marry another man. Securing a revolver he went to her home and fired two shots at her, after which he shot himself and died In a few hours. Only one bullet took effect In Mrs. Menose, and It caused only a slight flesh wound, Father HmiK» HlH Son, Nlles, Mich., Nov. 22.— The 10-year-old son of D. J. Harris of Vandalla was un able to recite his spelling lessfln with sufficient accuracy to please his better educated parent and the latter sought to Inject a little orthography Into him by placing a hemp rope about his neck and tying the other end to a rafter. He then went away and neighbors found the lad just In time to cut him down THE EICEUW OF SVKUP OF FIGS is duo not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to the euro and skill with which it Is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA Fia Svnur Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CAUFOHNIA Via Syiiui- Co. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless imiUtlo.iK manufactured by oilier parties. The high standing of the CAM- roHNtA Ifia BVIIUI* Co. with the medical profession, aud the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs lias given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It is far in advance of all other laxatives, as it acta on the Uldneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weuUcn- ing them, and it docs licit gripe nor nauseate. In order to gut its beneficial effects, please remember tlte nuuiu of Uiu Company— CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP HAM VIUNCUKX», C«L nml Rave his life. Hnrrl» If. In jttu charged with attempted murder. I)l«i on lift I)niiRlitflr*fl Grave. .TaneBVllle, WlR., Nov. 22.—Stephen C. HpauldliiB of Villa UldgX Ills,, formerly a leading jeweler of. this rlty, shot himself on his daughter's grave In Oak Hill cemetery. Ho was visiting here and appeared cheerful, He left letters to a brother, son and several friends, giving directions as to his funeral, -which he wished to be conducted by the Odd Fellows' lodge here, of which he was a member. Dledot inn Wound*. Fond du Lac, Win., Nov. 22.—Officer Prlnslow, who was shot Friday evening by three robbers, Is dead. Word from Jefferson tells of the arrest of three men there on Bunplclon that they were the ones who held up Mail Carrier George Seltz and shot Policeman Prlns- low. They made little resistance. Cornea from nad Stock* Dayton, O., Nov. 22.—Harvey W. Riddle, who shot his wife and attempted suicide, Is dead. Tils victim Is dying. Riddle's father Is serving a term In th« penitentiary for murder committed at Sidney and since Incarceration has killed two men In prison. MICHIGAN John rattan May lie n Dark Horse from IMngree'n Cnmp. Detroit, Nov. 22.— The game which Is being played by the Burrows people and the Plngree contingent on the senatorial chessboard In Michigan seems to grow complex rather than simple as time goes on. Henry M. Hose, who li chief statistician for Senator Burrows, has claimed that he has pledged eighty- nine votes sure. Other friends of Senator Burrows, less sanguine, claim a safe seventy-eight pledged votes, and admit that the opposition mar getaway a few of them. Perhaps the point most vulnerable In the senator's rush line Is the upper peninsular members. Sam Stephenson went Into the congressional fight there as an avowed Burrows man, while Congressman Sheldon was known as the Plngree roan, although never publicly antagonistic to Senator Burrows. Up to election day Albert Pack, the Plngree candidate to succeed Burrows, seemed confident that he would elect members enough to the legislature, on the Plngree ticket, to give him the place. Within the last two or three days an apparent change has taken place In the Pingrae camp. Where !t was nothing but Albert Pack for senator up to last Wednesday, It has now developed into a fight of "anything to beat Burrows," and John Patton of Grand Rapids, who was defeated by Senator Burrows three years ago, has had a conference with the PIngree-Pack managers, and is likely to be groomed as a dark horse to take Pack's place in the race. Kngland Will Welcome Our Fleet. London, Nov. 22. — In consequence of rumors that an American squadron of warships is to visit Portsmouth, the mayor of that place has written to the United States embassy promising to give the Americans a cordial welcome. Henry White, the United States charge d'affaires, In reply, has thanked the mayor of Portsmouth for his courteous letter, which he will not fall to transmit to Washington. Mr. White, however, added: "I have not yet received information of the visit, but my government will not fall to be gratified by the knowledge that such a welcome awaits our squadron In the event of a visit." _ Damages for a Blacklisted Man. Norwalk, O., Nov. 22.— The circuit court has affirmed the verdict rendered In the common pleas court against the Nlcfeel-Plate railway awarding damages to Frank Schaffer, a brakeman. Schaffer claims that he waa blacklisted by the company, In consequence of the lattpr's refusing to give him a certlfi- cati-»o£ good character as an employe, so that he was unable to obtain employment on any other railroad. He brought suit against the company In the Huron county common pleas court and was awarded a verdict of J5.0UO. Ffre Xx>»» of $ 2BO,000. Perry, la., Nov. 22.— The total loss by Sunday night's fire will aggregate $250,000. The larger portion of the business part of town Is In ruins. The heaviest loser Is Allen Breed, owner of several mercantile properties and the opera house. The fire started in the Hv- ery stable of Charles Mitchell and was soon beyond control. The Des Molnes fire department, with hose wagons from neighboring towns, was brought to this city on special trains. For Rats, Mice, Roaches* and Other Vermin. IT'S A KILLER. Aft" eallng, all vermin ietk water Mid the open »lr, Hence thli killer Is the molt cleanly oo earth. tot Sale by all Druroiita. Price, 18 Cent*. NEWTON JUNOFACTDRING ft CHEMICAL CO,, OS William atreet, New York. ELY'S CREAM BAI.M If apOiltlTecare. Apply Into th« noiWU. It U qtuckhr kbtorbtd. M cent* at DraegliU or bj mall; umplM mill. ELY lIUOtUEltfl. M Warren SUNew Xork OUr. ^NiSYROYArPjEs Original»« 0»l» ° 1l }J(! t>M DR. MOTT'S 'I'liuy overcomii Wi'ttb »<!»«. rcHiilurlly nml ouilnuloim, In- uroiiKit vidor uud liunUli "puliin uf uiunmruutlon." Tboy uro "Life Savers" toglrluut wf.inuuuood, _ (lovcilopmtnil ol urnttim aw ImdjL No known remedy I»r women i-quuia JJSrai. Oumiol do Jiarui- W" buMiiuwj u |>l«u- !BFo. »1 |ier box b» mill. l«T Hold ujr drujrsUU. OR MOTT 8 CHEMICAL CO., Clemlind, Ohla For aale by B. B. Wyaa, Ho well'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-Cloths and all kinds of seasonable household goods we can show. Orders for Carpets should be sent in at once to insure prompt delivery. A. J. HOWELL, 117 West Third Street Electric Power. We are prepared to contract for Electric Power^at Low Rates. If you know of any manufactrer who s seeking location ask him to correspond with us. Electric Motors can be used for running Elevators; operating all kinds of machinery; pumping water; inj fact any mechanical application. call on us for Electric Incandescent Lights, Arc Llg! Power. Telephone 93. 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. Fire and Water-Proof ROOFS k < «•%. Gravel §53 Composition ROOFINO MATERIALS Manufacture* by JOHN M. SELLERS, of c u Louis, Who bti lately roofed the following bolldl ..outhera Hotel, New Flatten* HOW*, Ll ere'Tobaooo Wawhouie, and Lemp'eSrewen. The ehMpeit u4 bert noli mr »• M nlldlng, Drop a poital to oi call on E. C. MACK, Co -nor Shields aarl Boxxa Streets Alton Henry Watson, Contractor and Builder. McAdam, Building Stone. Cut Stone, Curbing. Doorsills, Window Sills, etc., etc., "1 on bud. AUo\ Dealer In Cement, Lime, Sand and Piaster Paris Side Tracki Running Into the Quarrle*. Telephone No. 31. Residence 6a8 Alby »t 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 go- Ing elsewhere. M. MORITZ, Merchant Tailor, na West Third 5t

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