Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on November 30, 1898 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 30, 1898
Page 1
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StXTY*±MlR0 YEAR, tMI>) , ALTON, ILL., WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30, 1898. TEN CENTS PER WEEK Give the People a Chance to Patronize You-You Can't Expect them to Come to Your Store Until ^hey're Asked. Try the Telegrap h For Hard Use It'll pay to pulnt things, that hnvo to gland bard otit-oMoor oie—things Jiko wagonH, mowing no* ^ chinos, plowi, all farm loots, \>]g nnd lUtle-Zfu( nol ^ Wttlk mmmon paint. Tho ono proper pnlnt for tho purpose— to itand bard wear and the effect* or bard weath«r-li The SHERWIN-WILLIAMS WAGON and IMPLEMENT PAINT Hade (tor nothing but wngoni, farm mnohlnoir, and tools. Tbe najceri guarantee It, time and thousands of Users have proved JUM great qunlltlei, , f-tot boggles and vehlclea where fine color and varnish.. ftaro wanted,get The S^erwln-Wllllaiun Buggy Paint •Writ* , for "Paint Points"—a book for every ono wbo usen palnt-and eolQr card of the spoclal paint yon want to urn. Both free. THE SHEKWIN-WILLIAMS oo., PKINT AND OOLOIT MXKCRS, L 11820 Stewart Avttine, Chlcngoj.. also Cleveland, New York, aud Montreal. 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 sho\v* 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 lin? 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. ifJTTER & SON 210 Third Street. Licensed ARCHITECT . dsaeral Superintendent ind Mectoanlcnl IMTBItn— To M»p»rion wishing to obtain Letteri Patent on new InTenttoai or Impnrremenii J * <MtSMi I wiflwwonte drtwlnci »d tpeoiacatloni tad make applications C«r patent**. loa W. THIRD STREET, TBird Floor. J. Bauer & Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Embalmers. Second Street. Opposite City Hall. Alton.m Fire and Water-Proof -•f * ROOFS •-»•'*«•*••'»*'*'*•*••'*'*'*'• Gravel ^ Composition as. ROOFINQ MATERIALS MinutMtured t>T JOHN M. SELLERS, al c i Louis, . Drop • pott*! h> or o»U oc E. C. MACK, AOT. Alton Electric Power. We are prepared to contract for Electric Power at tow j know of any manufactrer who s seeking lo- hlm to correspond with us, ciecirlc Motors can be used for running Elevators operating all kinds of machinery; pumping water; In. fact any mechanical appllcatlpn. , call on us for Electric l ™ r *™ nt u * hM Plrtt Effect of Signing of the l?«ace Treaty, MANY THOOrS TO UE SENT HOME, The Army of Occupation for Cuba Will n« Reduced to the Minimum—Native! Will MnUe Excellent Soldier* for Oar- Hsori and Polio* Duty—Secretaries of the Two'Peace Corninistlons at Work Form- mating Article! of the. Treaty of Peace. Washington, Nov. 30.—The first effect of the signing of the treaty of peace; will be noted In the army. While most of the volunteers will have to remain In the service until regulars are enlisted to; take their places, a number of volunteer regiments now In the south waiting to be sent to Cuba can be spared. It Is the Intention oMhe war department to reduce the army of occupation for Cuba to theminlmumnum- ber Which can with safety be Intrusted to govern the Island, because It Is held to be the Intention of the president to secure authority from congress to en- llst several regiments of Cubans. The natives, the president believes, will make excellent soldiers for garrison and police duty, and will not suffer from the climate as will the raw volunteers from the states. Then;- Who Will Be Mnftwd Out Secretary Alger believes that probably 20,000 volunteers can be mustered out In the near future. They will be taken principally from the troops now In southern camps, although some may be selected from the camp at San Francisco, as no more volunteers are to b» sent to the Philippines unless the natives revolt against the authority of the United States. It Is probable that Illinois will be represented in the list of volunteers to be mustered out as soon as the articles of peace are exchanged. The Fourth and Ninth Illinois are In the south waiting to be sent to Cuba. Many efforts have been made heretofore to get the Fourth mustered out of service. • Ninth Illinois Wants Service. They have failed because the war department couid not spare the regiment. but that argument will not apply now. It Is claimed that both officers and men of the Ninth Illinois are anxious to see service In Cuba, and that they will oppose any effort to secure their muster out. Colonel Campbell of the Ninth, Who was recently In Washington, Is anxious to remain,.In the service and his officers and men are well satisfied. The Eighth Illinois, which has not covered lts«lf with glory In the peaceful occupation of Santiago, will have to perform garrison duty until It can be relieved by regulars. OUK GOVERNMENT NOTIFIED. Kean Officially of the Suooen of Our Peace Commisslonera* Washington, Nov. 30.--The government has been officially advised of the successful termination of the peace negotiations with Spain 'A cablegram to this effect which had been received from : Chairman Day was read at the cabinet meeting by the secretary of state. By. the terms of the treaty, which will be signed during the present week, Spain surrenders to the United States her sovereignty In the Philippine Islands and Guam Island, one of the Iladrone group. In lieu of all claims to Indemnity the United States will pay Spain the sum of J20.000.000 In gold or Its equivalent. Before returning to the United States our Paris commissioners will secure from the Spanish representatives, If possible, a proposition for the sale to the United States of Strong Island, one of the Caroline group, some distance east and south of Luzon, for a cable station. Should Spain, however, decline to sell the island for a reasonable Bum the matter will be dropped for the present at least The possible cession of this Island Is not Involved In the pending treaty, and no pressure will be brought to bear to Induce Spain to part with It. A large part of the time of the cabinet meeting was consumed In the discussion of the new customs tariff which Is to be put Into operation In all parts of Cuba as soon as the United States takes formal possession. FORMULATING PEACE TREATY. Work Begun by the Secretaries or the Two Puace CnuilnliwInlK. Paris, Nov. 30.—The secretaries of the two peace commissions. Messrs. Moor* and Ojeda, began' their joint taak of formulating the articles of the peace treaty at 3 o'clock in the afternoon as directed by their respective cornmls- •lons at the conference the day before. This work will be easy and rapid, as to the rellnqulshmem an( j cessions referred to In the protlcol, the terms of which document will be transferred bodily to the treaty. The secretaries, moreover, will embody In tentative articles, for discussion on Wednesday, the subjects of the religious freedom of the Caroline Islands, a naval station for the United States In the same group, cable landing rights at other po nts within Spain's jurisdiction, the release of the Insurrectionist prisoners and the revival of Uie treaties broken by the war. Private Sruleiioeil to Dei th. Huntsvllle. Ala., Nov. S9.--Private Lindsay P. Holt. Troop F, Tent.i United States cavalry, now encamped here. It resting under a death sentence, the result of a recent court-martial at which It was proved that he was guilty of murder. Holt's best friend was hli victim and the convicted man'i remorse Is Intense- This Is the first death sentence passed upon an enlisted man elnce the beginning of the war and for many years previous. Will Kalse the Rulim Mercedm, Washington. Nov. 30.—The navy department has made a contract with the Merrltt-Chapman Wrecking company to raise the Uelna Mercedes. The Mer- rltt company telegraphed the department that It will proceed In a short time from New York with a new expedition and powerful machinery to raise thl* wreck. Lieutenant Hobson, who Is In the city, will superintend the work, bufferings of Spanish Soldiers. Madrid, Nov. 80.—Corunna advices announce the arrival of the steamer Cha- ttttU L*ntte from Qtbaru with 1,000 re- Bmcitn • Anne*, oaivo. T\»e bwt wive In the world lor onto, Iwnlwn, BOTW>, ntoew, wit rheum I, totfo ; Voers, oalt rhenm ( to- obuiped handa, obli- _d alT ikln ernpUoni, t . cure* pile*, or no p«y ft ii gutUHBteod k> give CQUUlTIUl ** •• l}ltSSfSHS«V«W WV »»»• p«rt0o t MtUtaotdon, or money refund «•'^•--«j ojnt, pa P box, Vor twle Alton wad Dppmr Alton When suffering from a severe cold and your throat and tongs feel sore, Ukealdow ofT^Ifoley's Honey and Tar, when m the soreness will be at one* w relieved, a ratelulV Reeling and of the pins afteoted will be —* and yon will say: "It t" It Is Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum* Alum bating powder* are the greatest menaccn to health o! the praeotday. KOVM. MIUNO fowonoq, Mw T0»nc, patrlated Spanish soldiers. It wap a itormy voyage throughout. The sol- fliers were In a deplorable condition, the majority being barefooted and almost naked, their clothes being ragged and verminous. The captnln general on go- Ing aboard called the attention of the ofllcers to the shocking condition of the men. The excuse given was that the Americana kept such strict blockade at that part of the Island that the garrisons were unable to obtain clothes. Transport Chester Flonied. Savannah, Oa., Nov. 30.—The United States transport CheBter, bound for Cuba, with the Fifteenth United States infantry on board and which was run ashore In the channel four miles below the city, was pulled oft by tugs. General Lee, commanding the Seventh corps, has been directed to Instruct the officers of all transports leaving this city to unload them and return to Savannah as quickly as possible, the evident Intention being to move the troops to Cuba as rapidly as the work can ba done. fionrel After General Sliufter. Cleveland, Nov. 80.—Sylvester Scovel, the war correspondent who Jumped into fame by slapping: General Shafter during the ceremonies attendant upon the raising of the American flag at Santiago, Is here with Mrs. Scovel. He says he has worked hard getting affidavits of those who witnessed the episode, and that he is now prepared to show the president that Shafter struck him first. He will be in Washington for that purpose. Ofliceri Honorably Discharged. Washington, Nov. 30.—The following named officers of the volunteer army have been honorably discharged: Major William Cooke%anlels/>asslstant adjutant general; Lieutenant Max L. McRea. Third Georgia volunteer Infantry: Captain John C. Mlclhe, First North Carolina volunteer Infantry, and Lieutenant F. J. Cronln, Sixty-Ninth New York Infantry. Thirty-First Michigan for Cuba. Knoxvllle, Tenn., Nov. 30.—The headquarters of the old Second division, First corps, which has been here since August 27, will be broken and go to Macon. Only two regiments now remain here. The Thirty-first Michigan and the Sixth Ohio are under orders to be ready for departure to Cuba, but marching orders have not yet been received. COLLIXS MURDER TRIAL. Voting Man Charged with Killing His Father Tor luHtirunce Money. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 30.—The trial of John Henry Collins for the murder of his father, J. S. Collins, has been commenced In the district court. The trial promises to be one of the most sensational ever tried In this city. J. S. Collins, a prominent citizen and real estate dealer, was shot twice while asleep In his own home on May 13, at 6 o'clock In the morning. The shooting was done with Collins' own gun, which was secured from a closet adjoining his bedroom. John H. Collins, son of the murdered man, was attending the Kansas university at the time of the murder, and was deeply In love with a young lady of Lawrence, Kan. To secure his share of the insurance on his father's life, some $6,000 or $7,000, to enable him to prosecute his suit with this young lady is said to be the motive for the crime. Fire In a Powder Works. Pilole, Cal., Nov. 80.—A disastrous fire at the worko of the California Powder company destroyed several bulldlngsand much valuable machinery In the gun cotton department, entailing a loss of $26,000 and the temporary discontinuance of the manufacture of smokeless powder besides throwing 100 men out of employment. The veering of the wind miraculously saved the ackl buildings, valued at $200,000, from destruction. The company had Just made a contract with the United States government to supply an Immense quantity of smokeless powder. lloadley & Co. Are Iliinkriipt. New York, Nov. SO.—A special from Hoadley and Chester A. Monroe, comprising the firm of Hoadley & Co.. commission merchants, who recently made a general assignment, filed a voluntary petition In bankruptcy yesterday. Tho liabilities to secured creditors ore $42,855; to unsecured creditors. $378,000; liabilities on notes and bills, $44.872; accommodation paper, $502,464. The assets are given as $522,671 In claims and $178.494 the value of real estate In Greytown, Nicaragua. Hxnreett Olllno Kobbeil. Denver, Nov. 30.—Officials of the United States Express company In this city were notified that UB offlVe at Almeda. Kan., had been robbed. The safe was opened and Its valuable contents taken. The officials will not give the amount of tho loss. But If Is known that the robbers got a package containing $3,000 In greenbacks that had been sent by the Standard Meat and Live Stock company of this city to Its agent at Almeda. It In believed tho robbery was committed by cowboys. I'ollllclnn Kill* Illm«olr. Whitewater, WIs., Nov. 30.—Pitt Ora- valh, thu well-known party leader, is dead from laudanum poisoning and gas Inhaling with eulcidul Intent. It is supposed despondency, caused by the death of hlB wife, was the cause of his rash act. The suicide was sensa- .tlonal In that Gravuth wrote letters to his friends describing hlu feelings as he gradually approached death. Olrl HIM to I.oute tier Leg. Cumberland, WU., Nov. SO.—Lillian Valley, aged 18, a farmer's daughter living near here, WUH accidentally shot Saturday night by her Illtle brother, who wan playing with a gun In the houie. Bhc was brought to this city and her leg was amputated, tier condition U critical. ^ DrBulls COUCH SYRUP Will cure a Cough or Cold at once. It positively rellevM all throat trouWes. ffiU. Price W at». LOST fflTH ALL BANDS. Steamer Portland Wrecked on Atlantic Coast. THUlTY-FOnt HOIHKS lUXOVKUKI). The Vessel Was Lost During the Btorm at 10 O'clock Sunday Morning Off Highland Light. In All There Wire Ninety Peraann Aboard, PnMcnjtcrv and Crew •- I'nrtlal Lint tif the Strnmtr'l I'aMengcn—Itrporti from Along Ilia Coast Slinvr Tlint Over 110 Vtt»el» ot Were Kindt VtierUed During the Itecent Terrible .Storm. Boston. Nov. 80.—A special from North Truro sayH the steamer Portland of the Boston and Portland Steamship company, plying between Boston end Portland, was totally wrecked at 10 o'clock Sunday morning off Highland light, and the entire crew and pafiBcngers perished within a short distance of land. A large quantity of wreckage, Including trunks and materials, has come 'ashore and at dark thirty-four bodies hod been recovered from the surf by the. life-saving crew at High Head station. One body was that of a woman. There were ninety- nine persons on board the Portland, Including the officers and crew. ?'nrtlAl Llxt of I'flMengera. Following Is a partial list of the passengers said to be on board the Portland when she soiled from Boston Saturday night: Oron Hooper, H. True Hooper, Isaiah Frye, Miss Ruth Frye, Miss Maud Frye, Miss Maud Slmma, 5'rp. Ezpkiel Dennis, Mrs. Theodore AI- Ipn, Miss "AlTen, Miss Cole of Springfield, Mass.; Mrs. Daniel Hounds, Fred Sherwood, Miss Ross, Miss Edna Mc- Crlllls, C. F. Wilson of Bethel, Me.; Hon. F. Dudley Freeman, D. O. Getchell of Boston, Miss Sophie Holmes, Miss Helen Langthorne, Miss Emma L. Plimpton ot Charles River, G. W. Cole, Miss Burns, Charles Wiggln, M. C. Hutchlnson, Miss Hutchlnson, Mrs. George O. Chickerlng, Weymouth, Mass., and sister, Mrs. Wheeler of South Weymouth, Mass.; M. L. Sewell of Portland. Fred Sherwood of Portland, Charles H. Thompson, Mrs. Thompson and child, Woodfords, me.; William Chase and Master Philip Chase, Worcester, Mass.; Mrs. Kate Coy, East Boston; Arthur F. Heersom and Mrs. Heersom of Chelsea, Mass.; Miss A. Swift of Portland, Harry Swift, 21 Marlon street, .East Boston; Mrs. Cornelia N. Mitchell and Miss Jennie Hoyt, North Easton, Mrs. J. A. Carroll of Lowell, Miss Jennie Edmonds, Marlon street, East Boston, Mrs. Anna Rounds, Portland; George B. Kennlson, Jr., Boothbay, Me.; Perry Jackson, wife and child, of South Portland, Me.; Fred Stevens, Portland; Mr. Pierre, Portland; child of Charles H. Thompson of Woodfords, Me. The passenger list given above numbers fifty-one and the officers and crew numbered forty-eight. Grows Worse Every Hour. The lift of disasters seem to grow every hour and from dispatches thus far received it appears that at least thirty schooners have been wrecked at different points from Eastport, Me., to New Haven, Conn. Eighty-six schooners have been driven ashore and fourteen barges, loaded or empty, are aground. This list does not Include tbe thirty vessels either wholly or partially wrecked In Boston harbor, nor naif a dozen or more crafts which are reported missing, including the Boston and Portland steamer Portland, nor the big Wilson line freighter Ohio, which Is ashore on Spectacle Island In this harbor; the Merchants and Miners Transportation steamer Fairfax, ashore on Sow and Pigs ledge, off Cuttyhunk, nor the small steamer George A. Chaffee, foundered at Rockport, Mass. When these are added the aggregate list exceeds 170 vessels. Steamer Slbley n Total Loss. Charlevolx, Mich., Nov. 30.—The wrecking tugs Protector and Sweepstakes have returned here from the wreck of the steamer H. W. Sibley on North Fox Island. The stranded steamer was badly broken up in the gale of Sunday night and has been abandoned as a total wreck. The crew of the Slbley came In on the Sweepstakes. The cargo of the lost steamer consisted of 70,000 bushels of corn, which was Insured for $25,200. The vessel was Insured at $70,000. ' More DliltHters Itepoi-ted. Boston, Nov. SO.—A special from Highland light snys: A large three- masted schooner, name unknown, Is ashore on Peaked Hill bar. Two sailors and one passenger were lost. The captain and two seamen were saved. The schooner will be a total wreck. A two-masted schooner, supposed to be the Philamen of Providence, was picked up by the steamer Longfellow, The schooner was dismantled and the fate of the crew Is unknown. Rcsrued by the Mackinaw, Philadelphia, Nov. 30.—The British stenmnr Mnrklni'v. Cnp'aln Slonc. hng THE EXCEUENCE OF SYRUP OF FIGS is due not only to Die originality and simplicity ot the combinutiou, but also to the euro and skill with which it la manufactured by Bcleutillc processes known to tbe CALIFORNIA I£io Svitur Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As tho genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIFOKNIA. . ITio Svnui- Co. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist ono in avoiding tho worthless imitations manufactured by other parties. Tho high standing of tho CALI- FoiiNtA Fia 8raw Co. with the medical profession, and tho satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty ot the excellence of its remedy. It is far in advance of all other laxatives, as. it acts on tho kidneys, livur and bowels without irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripu nor nauseate. In order to get Its beiicnclal effects, please rumuuibcr the uume of the Company — CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. •AN riUNCUOS, 0«L MVHTIUA K/. MBW Y<W*. M. T. file Rush t'or^oW. Thewrtrf JaTa^kw««, ^fJ-for'tV-l ws«r^«^- hMll ^l ,5!^iM^-t«!^> he . lf .^^l I girdled Ithe I the them «Uh r i'- m,ll«rn. Such B sufferer *«« Adam V aj^ SSL, • ^frrssl Modern Sr4cnce Recognizes RHEUMATISM as eii disease of the Blood. There is & popukr idea that this disease i» caused by exposure to cold, 6.nd that some localities are infected with it more th&n others. Such conditions frecjuentl/ promote the development oF the dise&se, but from the fact tha,t this ailment runs in certain Families, it is shown to be hereditary, and consequently a. disease of the blood. External applications, therefore, may afford tempor^Yy relief, but to cure the disease it is necessary to treat it through the blood. Dr.Williams'Pink Pills fot Pale People ^o directly to the seat of the dis- Border, putifying and enriching the blood by eliminating poisonous elements and renewing health-giving forces. I C0pl"i w II1V " . . • -T^S>^^A"- & H te^T^S^e^. '.V Th», genuine &TC never Void. I oote by the doi»r. but <xiw&y» in WILLIAMS' ' :TNK V,£J '"S J , r.FO.R . ;..... •;,.:!,, ^ ~ A LE,;.::,'•: 3'Ji^ , EOPLE w At &II druggta) OT sent postpaid, by the Df.WiUi6m» McAicint Company, Price fifty cent* per box. ten-t' arrived. The captain reported >" !M Maratlme exchange representative at Reedy island station that he hss or. board the crew of »lx men of the schooner Maynard Sumner, from Salem for New York. They were rescw-'d seventy-Ova rnlles southeast of Moiitaub Point, the vessel being abandoned in a sinking condition. It !s-probable.she haa gone to the bottom. Vessel Wrecked nt Uulitex. Halifax, N. S., Nov. 30.—An unknown four-masted vessel Is ashore at Herring Cove, entrance to the Halifax harbor. One body has washed ashore. Tbe vessel U fore and aft rigged. All on board have perished. Delia Fox to Mnrry. St. Louis. Nov. SO.—It Is announced that Miss Delia Fox, now ploying an engagement here at the head of her own company, Is to be married In St. LoulB this week to Hugh Chllvers, tenor and technically the leading man of the Delia Fox Comedy company. President of Oborllu Culli'co. Oburlln, O., Nov. 30.—Tbe trustees of Oberlln college elected Rev. John Henry Barrows of Chicago as presidont of that Institution. It Is understood lie will accept and assume the position on Jan. t, 1898, when the winter term begins. Czar's H»i>ly to thu Sultan. Constantinople, Nov. 30.—Tbe czar of r.ustla, replying to the, sultan's telegram of Nov. 26 urging the czar to abandon his intention of sending Prince George of Greece to Crete, as high commissioner of the powers, declares that tho friendly sentiments of Russia towards Turkey are unchanged, and while Prince George Is going to Crete as commissioner of the four powers, the sultan's right of sovereignty will be safeguarded^ • Women For coil Out of Flnl»bli>e Work. " Elgin, Ills., Nov. 30.—One of the grievances of the Elgin watch finishers a month or BO ago, when they went out of the factory on strike, was that women were employed. The wage question was settled by arbitration. The management, expressing a deslro to treat employes with every consideration, has ordered women removed from the'finishing work and Riven other work. Wuliuil) Sulil To lie MlnalllB. San Francisco, Nov. 30.—A story Is current hero that Mrs. A. Gardner, a former resident of Oakland. Col., but more recently of ranainn. who arrived here from that country mi the City of Sydney. Is nmong the nilHsIni, 1 In the hotel tire. Bhc IB known to have stopped at tbe Haldwln hotel on the night of the lire and lias not been seen since by her friends. Don Curios In Wultlui;, Madrid, Nov. 30.—The lluraldo publishes a diB|>ulcli which says: "Don Curios will nut publish a manifesto until the nitlllcHtlon of the peace treaty by the chambers." Continuing, The Heraldo expresses the belief that tbe Spanish government does not know the whereabouts of Don Jaime, the son of Don Carlos. One Mimlorer Sbot to Dviith, New Madrid, Mo., Nov. 30.—J. I.. Loins, a prominent farmer living across the Mississippi river In Kentucky was murilereil for money by tvo neiiroes and hla body thrown Into thu river. One of the ncgrocR Imti been captured and shot to (lentil by a mob, which Is now on tlie trial of the other murderer, llouliliiv Vnlluy lloiiil CIIBK. Columbus, O., Nov. W.—The Ohio su- premo court has urHrined tbe lower court's decision In the Mucking Valley bond ease against Juclgu Htevensuii liurko. The decision gives tlm bondholders thu right to continue tbe null to collect on the bond*. a Itaritli* Blgwtnra of IWC9X1.X.A.. i TtwKlnil You Haw Always Bought Commencing Nov. 16th, until further notice, wo will sell at Strictly Cash Prices: AU our INGRAIN CARPETS from tbe cheapest to tho liost all Wools at a redaction amounting to 15 per cent. Brussels Carpets and Velvets enough for a room at cost prices. Bring in your measure. We Have an Elegant Line 1 ; of WINTER SUITINGS for you to select. Also a handsome line of Men's Furnishings in Latest Styles. r? ? emu b Q oUn, 203 West Third Street. THE HOLIDAY SEASON IB at baud at Marsh's Drug Store. You will flnd igars, Choice Perfumes, Hair and Cloth Brushes, And nmiiy other beautiful iijuJ useful tblugg. 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. .-

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