Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on November 29, 1898 · Page 1
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November 29, 1898

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, November 29, 1898
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»I'* SIXTY-THIKD YHJAR. jMMr? 14, |«M.)| ALTON, ILL., TUESDAY, NOV. 29, 1898- TEN CBNTS PBR WSBK 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. —~~—*~*—.^—i^^^^.—.— •_ —.—.... • . .—. , - ,..... — . ....... . . . .. .. palatine and pixwperlty go together naturally. •~~UUUf f pilntmheoulward«lgnof proiperlty. Paintsaveiproperty. tnereaM* Iti talue. Twenty dollari worth of paint often adai iW^raired dolWr* to the markel value of• ? property. All owners reckon with this strange fact. But ma long, or paint without putting enough put off paint- uin* Ihfo the lot' too long, or Mint without putting enough brains It/to the •note* of paint. Sn4 their property "run* down," The paint* tbatare mad* W thoughtful people /or thoughtful people are THE SHERWIN-WlLLIAMS PAIHTS Their maker* have tried for thirty yean to make the belt toalnt—the moil enduring paint. They have succeeded. Every can of The Bborwln-Winiamn Paints l« fully covered by • guarantee, and back of the guarantee are the reputation and i all the reiouroeior the company. Yon can be fully polled on j alnt by reading "Paint Point*," an Illustrated little book I '' " wewOI (end free on request. ^*^L^^^^^r^ D -- 0 ^ 0 ^ ,Ntw York and 1 H. W. CHAMBERLAIN, Agent. Howell'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. We desire to call attention to our New FALL AND HOLIDAY GOODS, And invite, you to inspect our line of Beautiful Rockers, l>arloir Pieces and Desks. Our stock is more complete and; our prices lowet than ever before. For good gobds it low prices, deal with the reliable and old established furniture house of O W, Third Street, S©N Licensed aReHITEeT QMMf*l Superintendent and Mecnanlcal DraaKhtMnaa. . .n»B«r»onwUalM to obtain Letten Patent on new torenHoui at Imprerementi 1 '4^«^t« dtrnwlnge »S3^TeolfloatloM and make tppUoattoni fer pa&ntee. • ion W. THIRD J5TRBET, Third Plo«r. J. Bauer & Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Erabalmers. Second Street Opposite City Hath Alton,'_HI. Fire and Water-Proof ••^•^•^•^•^••••v* ROOFS >«•«•• c- Gravel a" d Composition «s. ROOFING MATERIALS Mumleotared br JOHN M. SELLERS, o/ f i Louis. E. C. MACK,AGT. Cormr Alton Power. are prepared to contract for Electric Power at tow W know of any manufactrer who s seeking lo- y§ ''Titocorrespond with us. Motors can be used for running Eleva p In^prmac&ry; Pumping water; in ^y mechanic application. —4^ j t Incandwcent Lights, Electric Telephone 93* kpaln Agree* to Demands of the United States. ALL HER KESOUKCKS EXHAt'STKI). Whll« Claiming la Hava the Slror>K>»t Argument the Spanluli Co:niiili>»loin'r« Dell red to Avoid Any Further filitMlillns of lilood and Therefore Accepted the American Offer HH to the Philippine Iiland4 Unconditionally. Paris, Nov, 29.—The Joint peace commissions met promptly at 2 o'clock In he afternoon and the Spanish comnils- loners Immediately announced the ac- eptancfc of the American demands. The Spanish acceptance wns made verbally. A written acceptance will bo pro- enter) later. The Spanish commlsglon- rs announced that being nuthurlsifd by heir government to reply Hint th« American propositions are Inadmissible on legal principles, and ore not a proper compromise on K'fral prlncl- iles, on the Spanish part all dtploinal- o resources are exhausted, and the Spanish commission Is now asked to ac- ept or reject the proposition. Forced Conditions Accepted. Spain, Inspired by reasons of ptitrl- itlsm and humanity and to avoid the icrrors of war, resigns herself to the power of the victor. She nm pts the ilfered conditions In order to conclude a treaty of peace. The American demands Included the cqulsltlon of the whole of the Phll- pplnes and Sulu groups for $20,000,000, and It le also understood the United Itates will purchase the Caroline group. The question of the debt of Cuba Is eft unsettled. The next mectlne will ake place on Wednesday. Claimed the Strongent ArgmncnU. Spain's reply added that throughout .he controversy Spain had the strong- ist argument and that, as between positions so diametrically opposed, tVi? American offer of $20,000,000 wa« not a fair sum. Nevertheless, the reply con- Inued, Spain desired to avoid any fur,her effusion of blood and further disorder and had concluded to accept the American offer unconditionally and .hus bow to the superior power of the victor. • The secretaries were then ordered to prepare the treaty articles em- >odylng the cession of Cuba, Porto Rico and the Philippines and the payment by the United States of $20.000.000, for submission to the meeting which will be leld on Wednesday next. THK NEWS AT WASHINGTON. Secretary Bay Confident of the Outcome from the Beginning. Washington, Nov. 29.—The officials of the state department without heslta- :lon accepted as accurate the Associated Press bulletin from Paris announcing that the Spanish commissioners haii accepted the American terms. Secretary Hay has been confident from the Beginning that such would be the outcome, although at.tlmes'ln the negotiation! there were signs of serious disagreements that might have led to a failure of the commission. It is not understood from the news so far received that the commissioners lave yet reached the point of signing a treaty. Much remains to be done In xecutlon of the lost Instructions of the pstate department before the peace ;reaty Itself can be completed and made ready for signature. The work may je hurried materially, however, should the state department decide to permit the treatment of the remaining questions to be settled in separate conventions. The instructions to the American commissioners sent last week were to arrange for a renewal of the denounced trade treaties with Spain; for :he acquisition of Ualan, for obtaining concessions for cable connections in other quarters and for the procurement of religious toleration In.the Carolines. These things are not likely to be easily disposed of, go It may be that the American commissioners will feel that they have complied with the sprit of their Instructions if they succeed In Including In the peace t.«r.y a provision binding the Spanish government to negotiate thereafter on those subjects on lines that may be very broadly dellned In the peace treaty. In ill's case two or three more sessions of the peace commission should sufrk'e to complete the work of that h-dy; otherwise It Is doubtful whether the wo.k can be completed before Christmas. THKY'AKE TIIIEO or MANILA. Oaptnlu Kvye ol Morlli I);.kntu Says Olll- cor* WUh t<> l.tmvi*. Port Town«Mid, Wnsli., Nov. 29.—C'np- taln Frederick Keye. Company B, First North Dakota volunteers, who bus arrived here ftom Manila on leave of absence, reports tbut among both volunteers and regulars feeling IB strongly against the retention of the Philippines., He says tin? olliuers are desirous .Of returning liome, and a large number have tendered their resignations., which will not^ be accepted. Many- have asked for leave of absence. The Insurgents are very Insolent and even refuse to obey the orders of the American authorities. The Insurgent camp was ordered to move eight miles further buck from Malate, but refused, and the Americans were powerless to enforce the order. The Americans and hisurgenU are not In close touch and a distinction aeenm to be niuile. Some Insurgents are allowed to come with their arms Inskli.' the American lines, while others are disarmed. Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum, Alum bating: powders are the greatest menacen (o nealih of the present day. KOVAl MKINO P0*0t'eo., New YORK. flowers and nags, while sixteen armed rrnrlni'i-H dropped tears to the memory if their dead comrade, Chief Yeoman floor-go II. Kills, the only sailor killed n (be bailie with Cervera July 3. The Huly had been brought from Guanla- laino, nnd the same six pallbearers who ifllclnteil then aeted In a similar ca- •aclty at the last service. Ihiltoil HtnteH Transport Anliore, Savannah, Oa., Nov. 20.—The United Slates transpurt Chester, loaded with l.nou men of the Fifteenth Infantry, and loiscs, mulf.H. ammunition and supplies, eft fur Ncuvllns, Cuba, at 9 o'clock. Kutir miles from the city they met the United StuU'H transport Manitoba cotn- rifj In. The Manitoba did not slacken • pewl nor move over In the channel, and n order to avoid a collision the Chester ran ashore. She is now stuck In the channel, four miles below the city. It is believed she can be pulled off at high tide. _ innllia III Porto Itlco. Washington, Nov. 29.—General Brooke i-eports to the war department the following deaths In Porto Rico: Died Nov. 24: Private William M. Miles, Sixth volunteers, typhoid; no deaths 25th; died 26th Private Herbert I). Evans, K, Nineteenth, and Thomas Roach, 1, Eleventh Infantry, both typhoid. FIVE DIE IX EXPLOSION. I.PKN of Teresa. Fort Monroe, Va., Nov. 29.—Kxpert testimony Is being taken by the court of Inquiry which Is Investigating the loss of the former Spanish warship, the Infanta Maria Teresa, The court Is In session at the Norfolk navy yard and IB holding dally meetings. Its work will be completed within a few days—us loon as the testimony of Ueulcimnt Blow, who commanded the naval repair ship Vulean, which was towing the Teresa when she was abandoned, and that uf Lieutenant Hobson, who has recently Inspected the wrecked cruiser, can be taken. Veniniiii Kllli Hurled. New York, Nov. 29.—A weeping widow and her Infant child stood at the lieud Of a casket completely covered with utiSKioa • Armcr. oaive. Tfce best salve In the world for out*, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever «or«s, tetter chapped hands, ob.ll- blalns, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It In guaranteed to give perfect tatiatactlou, or money refau 4•d. Prtoe 86 cento per box, For sale B. Marsh. Altonj»ndtTp£r)r Alton t Mill the (Spot When suffering from a severe cold and your throat and lungs fuel sore, take a dose offIPoley's Honey and Tar. when «. tbe soreness wlllbeltonoc * relieved, a tefal |(ee J1 n g and ie parui affected will be spd you will say : "It ioe'toa^ioed. It hits the spot." It Is urwJIiijl. Bold by B. Marsh and 8. W; llcninur 1'. C. Walker ltlo«« Out Steam Drum Near Stockton, Cal. San Francisco, Nov. 29.—The river steamer K. C. Walker, plying between this clly and Stockton, blew up at 4:25 o'clock In the morning. Three were hilled outright and eight seriously scalded nnd otherwise Injured. Of the Injured two have since died. The dead are: Mrs. Henry, wife of the engineer; Captain John Tulan, Chief Engineer Waton Henry; W. A. Blunt, foreman Morelng's sugar ranch; Terry Daily, deckhand. The disasler was the result of the blowing out of a sleam drum Just as the boat was leaving Turner's landing, fourteen miles below Stockton. Captain Tulan was in bed in a room near the pilot house. He was hurled through the air and landed on the lower deck among the freight, so scalded that the flesh dropped from his legs. Blunt happened to be below and died as he was being carried to the upper deck. Engineer Henry was found dead, pinned among- the timbers In the engine room. The steamer Dauntless soon appeared and the wounded were transferred to her and taken to Stockton. The steamer was damaged very little, and was towed to Stockton. TH5W BANKRUPTCY BVLG8. Supreme Court Announces They Will Titke KITfr.l Jun. Washington, Nov. 29.—The United States supreme court through Justice Oray announced Ihe new bankruptcy rules which It was authorized to frame and promulgate under the national bankruptcy act of July 1, 1898. The rulo have been awaited with much Interest us a number of courts declined to procei'd with bankruptcy cases unlll the supreme court announced the new rules. Justice f!rny announced that the new rules would take effect on Monday, Jan. 2. 1SD3, and that all proceeding's heretofore taken substantially In conformity with the acl and to the regula tions ol .1SG7 i\s far as practicable would be upheld. The rules, while pro- nurlgnled at this time, he said, would not be ready for distribution for some time owing to proof revision, etc. Ilev. I.yniuii Abbott Keslfrns. New York, Nov. 29.—The Rev. Dr. I/y- mun Abbott, at the clo^e of his sermon Sunday morning, read a statement In which he announced his Intention lo res'Rn Ihe pastorate of Plymouth church In Brooklyn. The members of his con- greRutlon were taken wholly by surprise and llslened with feelings of re- Ei'ul and sorrow as the full meaning of Dr. Abbott's statement dawned upon them. A few of the members most lil- tlnrutoly c-onnei-led with him were awiire that it was only a question of a short time before his falling strength would force him to give up his work as pastor. f.'lft to 1'nlversily of Ann Arbor, Nov. 29.--The famous mu!.-Ie:il colktlKiii of Mr. Frederick Stearns of Detroit, consisting of uboul 1,1100 musical liiHtruinentH of all ages anil all rounlrU'S, has Just passed tnt Ihe possession of the Universlly of Michigan us Ihe generous gift of the coll-ctor. The original cost of the collection, which Mr. Steams has been fifteen yen,™ In getting together, was over JIM,000. Us present value Is ol- rnonl Incalculable. II will be exhibited In cases especially prepared for lire purpoi'i' In a large room on the third floor of Ihe museum. Notn niul Luke Trout SeUod. Grand KiipldH. Mich., Nov. 29.—Deputy Fish and Game Warden Hrewflter, who li'-lU-ved lii-uver Islanders were violating the law, and has been cruls- hiK on Lake Mkhlgnn In a tug, bus captured the lieaver Island lug Cisco off Hltfli Inland, uecurlnjf twelves boxes of nets and 4,000 pounds of lake trout Captain James (lullagher and Engineer Frank Left were taken prisoners nnd the oullit was brought^hero. ('iiMUrtiNMiimii Ciichrune KleuUid, Troy,. N. Y., Nov. 29.—Since the return of lire forty-two members of the First :Pi/lmi'iit of volunteer engineers frorv IteiisselHer county It has been learnet thai they did not vole In the Held. It WHB Kiippusi-d thai they would bu hornt In Uino lo register and vole and no provision was made for llrein lo vole while llrey wvie In I'orlo Itlco. This re-elects Coiiuresmnini A. V. 8. Cuchranc, Hep. by at least llfly votes. Hlka KlfBc'iru-yer, an employe of the rubber riillbi, Lacrosse, WIs., wan killed by u (.'hliuKo and Northwestern pus- Mi<nger train. Her homo was at New Albion, la. Dr.BuN's Has nved many a Hie f*f* t tt*V\ Illy cum Ooup and VOUKll jh.Itl»M e - ° Terrific Cale Sweeps Along the Atlantic Coast. HOST IMM AUK IN HOSTON ItARDOR. About Thirty-five Ve*aol«, of All Blffes, Asliorn nr Hunk and Between Twenty" live mid Thirty Human Ilclnga I»ont—• Tlii- Ktorm Urmilta In the Kriuli of Severn! 1'ernonii In Now York City—All Hindu of Truffle HlnckndiHl. Boston, Nov. 29.—Tugs returning to his city at noon, after a tour of the inrbor, report about thirty-live vessels, of all sizes and classes, ashore or sunk n and near Huston harbor as the result of (he frightful gale which swept the Atlantic coast. Seven large schooners and two Uulltlmore coal barges are ompletcly wrecked, and It Is estimated that between twenty-five and thirty Ives have been lost. Only one body lias yet been recovered. Many bodies are reported In the surf at Hull, and fforts are being made to recover them. The ocean steamer Ohio of the Warren line, Is high and dry on Spectacle Island. It Is very doubtful If she can be floated until a channel has been dug. The ocean-going tug Tamqua Is on the rocks at Itulnsford Island and will be 1 total wreck. (Steamer Portland MUslng. The management of the Portland Steamship company announced at noon- that they bad no Information ns to the whereabouts of the steamer Portland, which left this city Saturday night for Portland. During the forenoon a report was in circulation that the Portland was at anchor In Gloucester harbor, but the .captain of the steamer Gloucester, which arrived from that port, says the Portland Is not at Gloucester. The company has received a dispatch from Portsmouth stating that their vessel has not put In at that port. A number of steamers are at anchor In lower Boston harbor, but owing to the thick weather their names cannot be made out. The Portland steamship people think that possibly the Portland Is among the number. The Portland had a fair sized freight and about twenty- live or thirty passengers. The Lint of I>ead. The list of dead as far as reported. Is as follows: From the schooner Calvin F. Baker, ashore near Boston light, three sailors drowned, names unknown. Also steward of this vessel frozen in rigging. Iron schooner Abel C. Babcock, wrecked on Hull beach, entire crew, supposed to number nine men, lost, names unknown. From schooner Samuel W. Tilton, wrecked near the Babcock, four hands lost. From schooner Virginia, ashore on Thompson's Island, Boston harbor, two lost, Captain Stanley and Seaman Farmer Freeman, Jr. From barge No. 4, Consolidated Coal company, ashore at Hull beach, entire crew, supposed to number flve men, lost. From an unknown schooner, ashore at Nantasak beach, entire crew of flve lost. It Is supposed that there were flve men on this ship. From schooner Governor Ames. In Boston harbor, Seaman Edward Proffet, washed overboard and drowned. MANY DIB IN GOTHAM. Stnti'ii Island Burled and Transportation in New York City Crippled. New York. Nov. 29.—The snowstorm which broke over this city has finished Its work. It was the worst storm, In the matter of snow, since the blizzard of 1&88. Several men and women have been found dead In the streets and a number picked up unconscious from exposure expired In the stations and hospitals. Many will lose limbs as a result of freezing. Further casualties are feared. Other dead may be burled in the drifts. The xtnderground trolley roads were hampered most by the storm, as the snow and Ice prevented contact between the wheels and tracks. The cable cars were not stopped. The new electric snowplows were used on the trolley lines for the first time. Twenty sweepers and 3,000 men were kept at work clearing the tracks of the Metropolitan Street railway. A small one-top-mast schooner Is sunk just east of Barker's Bluff, L. I. She Is close Inshore and well out of low tide, but fills at high tide. Steamer John J. Kill Driven Ashore. Qulncy, Mass., Nov. 29.—The three- masted steamer which went ashore near the national sailors' home here, is the steamer John J. Hill, bound for Hlllsboro, N. B., from New York. She was anchored In the Nantasket roads when the storm struck her. She dragged her anchorage and was gradually driven before the terrific gale until she struck the shore. The steamer now IB high on the shore and Is apparently not damaged. The John J. Hill was engaged In the plaster trade. She registered 947 tons and was built In 1892 at Marine City, Mich. She hails fron Port Huron, Mich. The crew are safe l,nke Ntfliintfli' OUCH Aftlioro. Z7"!nth, Minn., Nov. 29.—The steamer 'iiirU-m of the Western Transit line Is and f ure.TMolbVrt c»n >>- $V TU Da w»y«relyonl«. ChlUten <f ,, , like 11, DOM* are mull. Price 25 cent*. THE EXCEUENCE OF SYfiUP OF FIGS is due not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to the oaro and skill with which it Is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFOHNIA Fio Svjiui- 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 CALIFORNIA. Fto SYRUP Co. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one In avoiding the worthless Imitations manufactured by other parties. The high standing of the CAM roRNiA Fio SYHUP Co. with the modi cu.1 profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of Us remedy. It is far In advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weakening them, aud it- docs not gripe nov nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, ple*4e remember the name of the Company — CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. •AN rlUJIOUC*, Cat MVUTIUA ft. **W VCJtK. W. T, shore on the oouth side of lBle'H6yaie, nenr Menafcorle llglit, In nearly the ame spot ns the Centurlan went down wo years ago. She Is In an exposed loBltlon, and IB thought to be leaking. The n*ws wns brought by the steamer hompson, and tugs have been gent to er anstfltance. The Harlem la believed 0 be bound for thin port with a cargo if gereral nwnhandlBf. Schooner Ivey Unit Wrecked. Washington, Nov. 29,-Chlef KImball if the life-saving service hns received 1 teleerarn itatlng that the nchooner vey Hell from Boston to Bristol In Stranded near Jerrys point, N. H. Tho crew of four was saved by the llfe-nav- ng crow. The vessel Is Bald to be a otal loss. Another telegram c.tn.t.es :hat the British brig Champion and .he schooner C, J. Wlllard are ashore h Quaddy bay, Me. The Champion will je a total loss. The crews are safe. Nine Vewntl* Ixnt at Oloucontor. Gloucester, Mass., Nov. 29.—Nine vessels were lost In the blizzard at this port, but nothing could be learned ns to the loss of life. It Is believed that the crews of nearly all the craft escaped. In several Instances no one was on board. Nearly all of the vessels lost were fishermen. Thought the Village Wo* Doomed. Btephenson, Mich., Nov. 29.—Five bus- ness places, Including n meat market, a general merchandise store, livery sta- )le, saloon and harness shop have been destroyed by fire. The loss Is about $1D,- 000, partly Insured. The populace of the town were at the station ready :o !e«.ve the village as It was thought lo be doomed. There were several narrow escapes, persons sleeping In the upper stories barely having time to escape. Injury to a Japanese Crnltcr. New Castle, Nov. 29.—The second class protected cruiser Kasalgl, built by the Cramps for the Japanese government and which left New York on Nov. 6 for this port, has sustained considerable Injury by colliding with and damaging a bridge abutment at this place. Fire at Uap^Clty, Mich. Bay City, Mich., Nov. 29.—The plant of W. IX Young & Co., manufacturers and dealers In hardwood lumber and hardwood specialties, located In West Bay City, was totally destroyed by flra. Loss about $95,000: InsiR-ed, $76,300. Th« plant will probably be rebuilt. Twenty-Nine Workmen Drowned. St. Petersburg, Nov. 29.—A ferry boat full of workmen has been capsized while crossing the Volga and Klnessms, drowning twenty-nine of the passengers. Found Dead In Bed. Cape May, N. J., Nov. 29.—Jacob Beck, secretary of the National League of Musicians, was found dead In bod from heart disease. Fire at Kunum City. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 29.—Fire broke out In the Robert Keith furniture and carpet establishment at 4:30 In the morning. The building Is a Bl story structure located In the heart of the retail district. The fire was gotten under control at 1 o'clock, with an estimated loss of $150,000 on stock and $40,000 on the building, which is amply covered by insurance. Word Direct from Dreyfna. Paris, Nov. 29.—Mme. Dreyfus, the wife of former Captain Alfred Dreyfus, the prisoner of Devil's Island, has, by permission of the authorities, received the following telegram from her husband: "I rejoice with all of you. My health Is morally and physically good." Stamp Mill Destroyed. Hancock, Mich., Nov. 29.—The Franklin stamp mill has been destroyed by fire, the loss being $160,000. Six hundred men are thrown out of employment for six months. Frightful Accident at Havana. Havana, Nov. 29.—A box of dynamite exploded near the Relna battery, kill Ing or Injuring forty persons. \ For Rats, Mice, Roaches, and Other Vermin. IT'S A KILLER. After eating, all vermin >eek voter and the open fir, Hence thli killer is the most cleanly on earth. for Sale by alt DniKirlft*. Price, IB Cent*. NEWTON MANUFACTURING & CHEMICAL CO., OS William Street. New York. HENRY J. KLUNK, llntxrinker. 9*oU» in mati* cafFln*. metallic ca*e», metal lie anb clattt ca*tut*. •ttvtnl vob*e geutlemen ow i, 819 *iaie •treet. «»lept»»nei Bleet bence. X609. U. S. MXON, Architect, and Supermtenden Plana; and Specifications for Work Accurately Furnished. O JFJCE OVER ALTON SAVINGS BANK Mott's Nerverine Pills Th» e remedy (o nervous pros- iration am all nervou diieauiof the generative or. eaiu of either ux, tuck u Nervou* Prostration, Falling o lost Manhood, Impotence, Nightly Emit- lion*, Youthful Errors, Mental worry, ex ce«*tvc use of Tobacco or Opium, wttcl lead to Consumption and Insanity. $1.0 per box by mail) 6 boxes for $5.00. MOH'S CHEMICAL CO,, Prop'i, Clewlttd, Obla P>r «\le by 8. H. Wyss. Commencing Nov. 18th, until farther notice, we will sell at Strictly CaiH Price*: All our INGRAIN OABPET8 from the cheapest to the Best all Wools at a reduction amounting to 16 per cent. Brussels Carpets and Velvets enough for a room at cost prices. Bring In your measure. 7 W I . V Y • GROCER, Cor. Sixth and Alby stei 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 Coffees, etc. Free ^"very to any Part of the City. (\f\ 09 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 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. THE HOLIDAY SEASON Is at hand at Marsh's Drug Store. You will find tigars, Choice Perfumes, Hair and Cloth Brushes, And many other beautiful and useful tilings. Henry Watson, Contractor and Builder. /YlcAdam, Building Stdne/Cut Stone, Curbing, Doorsills, Window Sills, etc., etc., Always on hand. Alao? Dealer In Cement, Lime, Sand and Plaster Paris Side Tracki Running Into the QuarrlM. , Telephone No. 31. A I TON Residence 628 Alby »t /\L« i wl^le 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 wiu 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. Wyw. "IF AT FIRST YOU DON'T SUCCEED," TRY SAK)LIO.

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