Newspaper Page Text
PROGRESSIVE IMPRESSIONS OF AGUINALDO.
11*£ r -|• -* A1
JCt /'•tfcvT?*. jZTurymr,.
Cenrt ■*ra* >^ic4^/ . tmJSeJjrr* . J)'cr+T*r.
Je We Pictured Him in Our Imagination in the Last Kour Mouths.
WILL MOVE TO NEW CAMPS.
The War Departuifnt Orders llcKimciith
Now Stationed at Southern I'oint* to <•«» |
Washington, Aug. 11. -Acljt. Urn. (
Corbin lias isued the I'ollouing state- i
The secretary of war has ordered |
one division of the First army corps :
front Chattanooga to Knoxville, Tenn., j
and another division of the same corps !
from Chickainauga to Lexington, Ky. j
A division of the Fourth corps, now j
at Tampa, lias been ordered to Hunts- |
ville, Ala. The Second division ((Jen. j
Davis) of the Second army corps, now j
at Manassas, Ya., has been ordered to
Middletown, I'a. The advisability of j
marching the troops from Chicka
mauga to Knoxville and Lexington is
The division ordered to Knoxville is
the Second and consists of the follow- i
ing regiments: Thirty-first Michigan,
First Georgia, Sixth Ohio, One Hun
dred and Fifty-eighth Indiana, First
West Yirginia, Second Ohio, First
Pennsylvania and Fourteenth Minne
sota. The Third division ordered to
Lexington consists of the Twelfth
Minnesota, Fifth Pennsylvania, Kighth
Mississippi, Twenty-first Kansas,
Twelfth New York, Ninth Pennsyl
vania. Second Missouri and First New
The troops of the Fourth corps or
dered from Tampa to Huntsville, Ala.,
are the Third Pennsylvania, One Hun
dred and Fifty-seventh Indiana, Fifth
Ohio, Second New York, Thirty-third
Michigan, Sixty-ninth New York and
The troops of the Second corps or
dered from Manassas to Middletown,
Pa., are the One Hundred and Fifty
ninth Indiana, Thirty-second Kansas,
Third New York, Sixth Pennsylvania,
Fourth Missouri, Seventh Illinois,
First Rhode Island, Third Missouri
and Second Tennessee.
The First Ohio and Fifth cavalry are
ordered from Tampa to Montauk
The Fourth Kentucky has been or
<Vred from Lexington to Jacksonville
and attached to the Seventh corps.
The movement of these troops is in
accordance with the plans of the war
department to break up the large
camps and spread the troops about the
ON THE HEIGHTS.
Spaniard** Occupy a Strong Position on the
ICoad to San Juan—American Advance
Coamo, Porto liico, August 11. —
Troop C, of New York, pursued the
fleeing Spanish engineers after the
capture of Coanta on Tuesday, a dis
tance of four miles along the road to
Aibonito. The Americans were
checked at the Cttyon river, where the
Spaniards had blown up the bridge,
and were shelling from a Spanish bat
tery on the crest of Asoninte moun
tain. The dismounted cavalry re
turned the tire, receiving no damage
and holding the position. A battalion
of the Third Wisconsin volunteers
came to their support.
(ien. Wilson's column is now resting,
repairing the bridge and recoil noiter
ing the enemy's position. There are
formidable gorges on either side and
the Spanish works are on the crests
of mountains commanding the road.
The Spaniards have several guns
mounted, among them two machine
guns sent back into the country from
the torpedo boat destroyer Terror at
San Juan. These positions it will be
difficult to flank.
Lawton Will S u rep pel Shatter.
Washington, Aug. 11.—A depart
ment of the army to be known as the
department of Santiago was erected
last night, tien. Ilenry W. Lawfon
is assigned to its command. Riig.
(•en. Wood will continue in command
of Santiago city. (ien. Shatter returns
to this country with the Fifth army
corps. He will be in command until
Another Disappoint unlit.
Newport News, Ya., Aug. 11. —AfTrr
going aboard the transport Obdam
yesterday, Col. Culver, commanding
the Fifth Illinois regiment, received
orders to disembark his men and wait
further orders. The troops are now
camped about the city. The ship's
cargo of provisions remains intact, but
she may l»e ordered to discharge it at
any moment. There is a ton of mail
at the post office to be sent to Porfo
Rico on the Obdam. One of the
causes assigned for the delay is the
strike of the Obdam's engineers for
A QUADRUPLE LYNCHING.
An Arkansaii Mob Seizes Four Negroes Im
plicated iu a Murder and llangs Them
1 p—-The Wife of the Murdered Alan
Suicides 111 «Jall.
Clarendon, Ark., Aug. 11. About
midnight Tuesday night a mob of
about 200 men visited the county jail
and took out four negroes implicated
in the assassination of John T. Orr on
July 30, and hanged them to the tram
way of the llalporn sawmill, which
stands 100 yards in the rear of the
jail. The four nanged were: Will
Sanders, the one who fired the shot
that killed Mr. Orr; itilla Weaver, the
mother of Sanders and the cook in
the Orr household; Dennis Record, the
"hoodoo doctor and conjurer," who
tried to poison Orr with boiled snake
heads. and Manse Castle, who volun
teered to do the job and gave it to
Sanders. Miss liachel Morris, accused
of being an accessory before the fact,
and Susie Jacobs, a negro woman, ac
cessory after the fact, have skipped
Mrs. Orr, wife of the murdered man,
was in the corridor of the jail when
the mob entered. She had taken
poison and died last night.
The negroes were hanged from the
elevated tramway of the mill, where
they remained until 9 a. in.yesterday.
Great crowds viewed the grewsome
sight of a woman end three men dang
ling six feet front the ground with
tongues protruding nnd ropes cutting
deep into their necks. The negroes
seem to indorse the lynching and
many of them are open in the ex
pressions of satisfaction over the
death of Dennis Record, whose arts of
hoodoo and conjuring made him an
object of fear to them.
It appears front letters received by
Mrs. Orr, in the name of her cook,
Rilla Weaver, through whom all the
correspondence was conducted, that
Mrs. Orr and Rachel Morris were to re
main here until Mr. Orr's insurance
money was collected and then goto
New York, where they were to meet
two men and form a theatrical com
pany. Mrs. Orr was also in corre
spondence with other men. A letter
said to be from Arthur O. Archer,
mayor of Caldwell, 0., addressed to
Rilla Weaver, in which he states that
lie will meet her iu September or Oc
tober, came yesterday.
This letter is accompanied by a
photograph of the "Real Kid Mayor,"
indorsed on the ffack, "Arthur to 1.0-|
| rilla." Lorilla is the negro woman
j who cooked for the Orrs. Apparently
| Mrs. Orr carried on correspondence in
I Lorilla's name.
Mrs. Orr was admitted to the first
i homes of the town, was given a promi
nent place in church work and every
| consideration generally accorded good
After the arrest of Mrs. Orr and the
| negroes, Mrs. Orr made a confession,
j She admitted that she had said to her
| cook that she wished her husband
j dead and that she would be willing
to give S2OO to anybody to kill him.
But she said this was uttered while
in a fit of anger and that she was
innocent of any criminal intention.
Mrs. Orr was Miss Mabel Parker, for
merly of Wisconsin. A coroner's jury
I was impanelled and rendered a ver
j diet that the deceased were killed by
| unknown parties.
lielnforcpinentn fur Mrrrltt.
Washington, Aug. 11.—tien. Mer
i ritt's force in the Philippines is to be
! increased by the 7,000 troops now at
San Francisco, which will lie sent as
soon as transportation can be ob-
I tained, and 2,000 will go next week,
j The department has not sufficient
1 transports at hand to convey there
! maining 5,000 at present.
Five Typhoid Victim* I>le.
Atlanta, (in.. Aug. 11. Five privates.
! all volunteers, died Wednesday of ty
phoid fever in the hospital at Fort Me
i Pherson. There are now (518 patients
in the big hospital here. Of these 400
are suffering front typhoid fever.
•J.tpn Offer Aid to InHurgent*.
London, Aug. 11.— The ..ong Kong
correspondent of the Daily Mail says:
A delegation from the Philippine junta
j has informed Cnited States Consul
i Wildmnn here that certain officers of
j two Japanese cruisers which have
i since gone from Manila, had a eonfer
| ence with the junta last Saturday, in
j the course of which they asserted that
• they were authorized by the Japanese
j government to offer to supply (ien.
i Aguinaldo with arms and ammunition
i gratis in the event of America aban
\ dotting the Philippines and the insur
I <'«uts wishing to tight for freedom.
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1898.
I'rew of the (lUiibnat lliineroft Keu(l«n a
Mullanl Account of Ititelf in Fights with
Key West, Aug. 12.— One more name
has been added to the small list of the
navy's war victims. Emanuel Kour
louris, a coal passer on the gunboat
Bancroft. was shot and killed (luring
a sharp engagement with Spanish
riflemen at a point of land jutting in
Cortis bay, on the south coast of the
province of I'inar Del Kio, on August
2. It is not known how many Span
iards' lives paid for his, but their loss
was undoubtedly severe. The Han
croft was cruising about Cortis bay
on blockade duty when a sail was
seen close to land, about ten miles to
the northward. The gunboat's steam
launch was armed with a one-pounder
ind Lieut. Henry B. Wilson with 14
men carrying ritles was sent into in
tercept tlie stranger. She turned out
to be a Spanish schooner.
When first observed the Spaniard
lay near the wreck of the Santo Do
mingo, recently sunk by the Eagle.
By the time the steam launch reached
that point the schooner had worked
into a port and a party of Spaniards,
including a body of soldiers, was at
tempting' to haul her ashore. The
launch stood boldly in and a brisk
fire from her one-pounder scattered
.lames M tin roe, an apprentice, swam
to the schooner and made a line fast
to her, in order to pull her out. At
the same time Valdemir llohengreen,
in ordinary seaman, dropped over the
side of the launch and made for a pier
where a small sloop-rigged boat was
moored. The launch then commenced
to haul off the schooner, but the line
parted and while another was being
run to her the Spaniards who had
sought shelter in the woods poured
in a murderous rifle fire. Koulonris,
who was leaning over the side of the
launch, was shot through the breast
and fell dead. No one else was in
Instantly the men in the launch be
gan a rapid return fire with their
rifles, while Lieut. Wilson maneuvered
the launch so as to take a line thrown
by llohengreen from the small boat,
which he had shoved off from the pier.
Her bow was pulled out and the one
pounder was opened on the ambuscade
with such well-directed aim that the
Spaniards were routed without a
chance to return the American lire.
The next morning the Bancroft
started for Sigunea bay, where the
gunboat Maple had gone to blockade
ind sound out a passage. On August
( Commander Clover, who was senior
officer there, transferred his flag to
the Maple while the Bancroft's boilers
were undergoing repairs. He took the
launch with him, under Knsign Vogel
sang, still armed with her one-pound
jr. They proceeded to the northwest
extremity of the Isle of Pines and
there saw a sloop and a large schooner
inchored in shore. The launch went
in after them, but as soon as she was
jbserved approaching the crews of the
Spanish vessels took to their small
The sloop was aground and toward
this vessel Knsign Vogelsang headed
the launch. As the latter drew near to
the sloop, a party of Spaniards on
■shore opened tire on the Americans,
l'hen the launch's gun again opened
on the enemy. But before she had
fired many shells the Maple opened
fire with her 6-pounder and swept the
brush-lined beach. While the dense
foliage ashore gave the enemy a de
cided advantage, no Americans were
hit. But it is safe to say that a large
number of Spaniards were killed or
WAR CLOUD IN T 'E EAST.
[)Upute Over CoiiceHHlouH (irnnled l>v
China Miiy I.eail to lloHttlltteH Itetween
Ktissla and Fugland.
London, Aug. 12. —The I'ekin corre
spondent or the Times says: "Baron
Vinck, the Belgian minister, on Wed
nesday sent a dispatch to the Chinese
foreign office, asserting that Pavlox,
Ihe ltussian charge d'affaires, and Ger
ard, the French minister, had joined
him in urging the foreign office to
disregard the attempt of the British
minister. Sir Claude Macdonald, to
prevent the ratification of the. Pekin-
Hankow contract. It is confidently
asserted that despite the British en
deavor to obtain a revision of the con
tract. an imperial decree will be is
sued forthwith for its ratification.
The unfriendly role of the Belgian
minister throughout. merits the
In the house of cdmmons yesterday
Balfour, the first lord of the treasury
ind government leader, admitted that
the statements in the I'ekin dispatch
to the London Times were substantial
ly correct and said that the matter
was engaging the serious attention of
the government. This statement was
received with cheers.
All the morning papers, including
the supporters of the government, at
tack Lord Salisbury for weakness in
dealing with the Chinese question.
The Daily Chronicle says: "What is
to be the result nobody can say.
There is room for the gloomiest fore
bodings. Does the country realize
that for want of a little foresight and
firmness Great Britain may ere long
be plunged into a colossal war? Such,
without the least doubt, is the appali-i
Paris, August 12. —The papers here
are full of the significance of the
Chinese question. The Matin says:
"In China the greatest game in the
world is being played and Frwnch in
tervention should be decisive."
Itefuxcd to to A rbitratlon.
Pittsburg, Aug. 12. The wage scale
committees of the Window Glass
Workers' association and maniifactur
ers were in session yesterday, trying
to settle the working rules for the
coining season. The manufacturers a
week ago granted an advance in
wages, but the time of starting was
left in dispute. Last night the manu
facturers agreed to allow the co
operative factories to work nine
months and the independent and as
sociation plants seven months, but re
' n sed to agree to the arbitration
tie n. MIIM Having Occnpleil a
I'orto Itlcan City After a rigtit -A lliiu
dred ll<ini Killed at Cape San Juan.
Washington. Aug. 12.—A dispatch
has been received at the war depart
ment from (Jen. Scliwan, commanding
a brigade under (Jen. Miles in Porto
Rico, saying that he had an engage
ment on Wednesday a few miles from
Mayaguez with a large Spanish force
in which two privates were killed and
Lieut. Riley was wounded.
At 1 o'clock this morning the war
department posted the following:
Police, Aug. 11. Following from
Scliwan: "Immediately after repulse
yesterday Spanish troops, joined by
what were left in Mayaguez, moved in
direction of Lares. Have sent scouts
in that direction. My command en
tered Mayaguez Thursday morning.
New York. Aug. 12. —The Herald has
the following from Cape San Juan,
Porto IJico: There was a two hours"
fight before daybreak on the 9th.
Eight hundred Spaniards attempted to
retake the lighthouse, which was
guarded by 4u sailors, commanded by
Lieut. Atwater. The Spaniards were
driven back by shells from the Am
phitrite, Cincinnati and Leyden. Refu
gees report that luu Spaniards were
killed. William 11. Roardiiinii. of the
Amphitrite, of Lawrence, Mass., was
A FIGHT WiTK ROBBERS.
One of the tiling anil a Member of a Sher
iff's I'oHne Die with Their Hoot* On.
Breckinridge. Col., Aug. 13. A hold
up took place here Friday in the Den
ver hotel, but owing to the alarm
caused l>\ the accidental discharge of
a shotgun held by one of the three
robbers, their movements were so
hurried that the} did not go through
the safe and only secured about SSO
in money from a till, several gold
watches and other jewelry. After
ward Sheriff Detwiller and a posse
encountered the robbers near Kokotno
and a running fight took place. One
of the robbers. Steve Ryan, is reported
killed and another. Mantry, badly
wounded. Charles Ryan was captured
by the posse and another man named
Ryan, suspected of being implicated
in the robbery, is still at large, but
is being pursued. Ex-Deputy Sheriff
M. 10. Conrad, one of the posse, was
killed in the tight and Sumner Whit
ney, another member, was seriously
Xew York. Aug. 13. R. G. Dun &
Co.'s WecKiy Review of Trade says:
Prospects id' peace have had a curi
ous influence on business contracts,
not (juite explainable on common
sense grounds. Owlers unusual in
number and size have been placed
since Spain asked for peace. In some
industries the gains have been large
for about two weeks, while in some
textile manufactures it has only be
gun to appear this week, but it in
volves a considerable increase in the
working force. Crop prospects are
more encouraging, j.n the iron and
steel trade the demand for steel is so
heavy that some of the biggest con
cerns have been buying.
Date for the Snake Dance Filed.
Canon Diablo, Ariz., Aug. 13.—In
dian runners from t.he \loki pueblos
north of this point, announce that the
date for the snake dance to be held
at the pueblo of Oroibi this year has
been set for August 2'2. The snake
dance is a prayer for rain, the Mokis
dwelling upon the desert where crops
are far from certain, and August is a
critical period iu their agriculture.
A public, dance occurs, participated in
by priests, during which live snakes
are carried in the mouth and other
wise familiarly handled. About one
third of the reptiles are rattlesnakes.
Monument to Key Dedicated.
Frederick, Mil., Aug. 10.- Francis
Scott Key. the author of"The Star
Spangled Banner," was honored Tues
lay in this, his native city, by the ded
ication of a handsome monument
erected to his memory. The prelimi
nary ceremonies included a parade in
which military and civic organizations
from all parts of the state took part.
When the procession reached the foot
of the monument the order of exer
cises was proceeded with. I his includ
ed prayer, music, an oration by Hon.
Henry Watterson, of Kentucky, an ad
do.iss by Mrs.McLean, of New York. etc.
Scliley aiul Sampson to l»o
Washington Aug. 11.- The presi
dent has determined to recommend
to congress that Acting Rear Admiral
Sampson be advanced eight numbers
and Commodore Schley six numbers.
This will result in making each a
rear admiral, but with Commodore
Sclilev ranking immediately below
Admiral Sampson, ('apt. Clark, of the
Oregon, will be recommended for an
advance of six numbers in the cap
tain's grade and Lieut. Commander
Wainwright will go up eight num
bers. Other promotions throughout
the fleet will be recommended.
No More Doctors Wa»»te«|.
Washington, Aug. 13. The follow
ing dispatch from Santiago was re
ceived Friday by Surgeon (Jeneral
Sternberg from llavard, chief sur
geon: "Breakwater arrived I hurs
dav. Received $1.0(10 from Paymaster
Coffin. Bad previously received $".00
from Surgeon Appel. No money
needed now. Immune soldiers and
female nurses to be sent probably
will be enough. No more doctors
Train Kobbern Secure SCJ.HIIt).
St. Joseph. Mo., Aug. 12. The in
coming Omaha flyer oil the Burlington
road was held up at Dughill, two miles
north of here, at o'clock last night
bv five or six well armed men. After
securing possession of the express ear
tae robbers rolled the Adams Express
Co.'s small safe out of the car (loot
into a wagon and endeavored to haul
it away. They abandoned their task,
however, and dumped the safe out
upon the highway. The saj'e was re
covered two hours after the holduj.-
liid it is said that $2,*00 was taken
WAR HAS ENDED.
Peace Protocol is Signed by Sec
retary Day and M. Cambon.
A Mt'iiiorahlo Sc«n« In the \\ lilte House l*r«**l<l«-nt
l*r«**l<l«-nt >1« Kin Icy Thanks the
French A mhuMador for II IK Ef
fort* IN lii-lnKlng lli« Ne
gotiations to a Sut
Washington, Aug. 13.- With sim
plicity in keeping with republican in
stitutions, the war which has raged
between Spain and the I uited States
for three months and 22 days was
quietly terminated at 4:23 o'clock
Friday afternoon, when Secretary
Day for the . I'nited States and M.
Cambon for Spain, in the presence of
President Mckinley, signed a protocol
which will form the basis of ti definite
treaty of peace.
There were rumors in the morning
that over night the French embassy
had received the long expected final
instructions from Madrid, but these
proved groundless, as it was not until
12:30 that the note began to come
from Madrid in small lots. The state
department was soon advised of the
fact that the message was under
transmission. At 2:45 o'clock Secre
tary Thiebaut. of the French embassy,
appeared at the state department to
inform Secretary Day that the am
bassador was in full possession of the
note, was fully empowered to sign the
protocol for Spain, and only awaited
the pleasure of the state department.
He intimated that the ambassador
would be pleased to have the final
ceremony conducted in the presence
of President McKinley, where the ne
gotiations were begun.
Leaving the secretary of the em
bassy in his own office. Secretary Day
visited the White House to learn the
president's wishes in the matter. The
latter .accepted tin* suggestion and M.
Thiebaut hastened to inform his prin
cipal that the president would receive
him at the White House at 4 o'clock.
At the appointed hour a rain storm
prevailed, obliging all the parties to
resort to carriages for transportation
to the White House. Secretary Day
came first with a large portfolio under
his arm enclosing copies of the proto
col and of the proclamation to be is
sued by the president stopping hostili
ties. He was accompanied by Assist
ant Secretary Moore, Second Assistant
Secretary Adee and Third Assistant
Secretary Cridler. They went into the
cabinet room, where the president sat
in waiting. He had invited to be pres
ent the assistant secretaries, Pruden
and Cortelyou, and Lieut. Col. Mont
When Ambassador Cambon reached
the White House it was 3:55 o'clock.
He and Secretary Thiebaut went di
rect to the library, adoining the cabi
net room on the upper floor. At 4:05
they were announced to the party in
the cabinet room and were ushered
into their presence. After an ex
change of courtesies. Assistant Secre
tary of State Cridler, on the part of
the I'nited States and First Secretary
Thiebaut. on the part of Spain, retired
to a window where there was a criti
cal examination of the protocol.
It was prepared in duplicate at the
state department, one copy to be re
tained by the I'nited States govern
ment and the other to become the
property of Spain.
Each copy of the protocol is ar
ranged in double column, French and
English, standing alongside for easy
comparison as to the exactness of
translation. The two copies are alike
except that the one held by this gov
ernment has the English text in the
first column and the signature of Sec
retary Day ahead of that of M. Cam
bon. while the copy transmitted to
Spain has French in the first column
and the signature of M. Cambon ahead
of that of Secretary Day.
The protocol sent to Spain was ac
companied by the credentials issued
by President McKinley, specially em
powering the secretary of state to
affix his signature to this document.
The authorization was brief and in
typewriting, save for the president's
bold signature. Later the American
copy of the protocol will be accom
panied by the written credentials of
The examination of the protocol was
satisfactory and the document was
handed to M. Cambon first and then to
Secretary Day. who affixed signatures
in that order to each side of the
copies. Then the last detail in mak
ing the protocol binding was adminis
tered by Mr. Cridler. who attached the
seal of the I'nited States.
It was 4:23 when the final signa
tures were attached to the protocol.
This was the first time a protocol or
treaty had been signed at the White
House. Acting Secretary Allen, of the
navy department; Secretary Alger and
Ailjt. (ien. Corbin then appeared, hav
ing been summoned by the president
and they were just in time to witness
one of the most impressive features
of the ceremony, when the president
requested the hand of the ambassador
and through him returned thanks to
the republic of France for her good
offices in bringing about peace. He
also thanked the ambassador person
ally for the important part he has
played in this matter and the latter
replied in suitable terms. President
McKinley then called for the procla
mation which he had caused to be
drawn up suspending hostilities and
I'arliaiiicnt U I'ro ■oijiicd.
London, Aug. 13.—1n fne house of
commons Friday questions on the
subject of China elicited little infor
mation. ihe govcYnment leader,
Mr. Balfour, declined to pledge the
government to prevent the ratifica
tion of the Franco-Belgian Pekin-
Hankow concessions, but promised
that in the event of British capital
ists purchasing railroa'd concessions
obtained by French or Belgian syndi
cates i*i the Yang-Tse-Kiung valley,
her majesty's government will sup
port them. Parliament was then
prorogued until October 29.
Tit ikon wfD k pil4 ft*
fcrmatioa that will Isad to tk« amat mi'
•en fiction of ft* putj or fwtw «k*|
placed iroa and »lab* on Ik* tn.uk *tf At
Emporium k Rick Vail ay R. R., MM)
Ike east 11M of Franklin HowWa *■*,
•a Lb* rrealag of Ner. 21«t, 181hl.
FINE LIQUOR SIORB
THE udir«l|Md Kai opwii •
otaaa Lienor atom, io4 Invitee t*
trade of Hotels, Rcstaanuitn, 4%
Wa shall oar ry acme bat Ik* bast ia»
loan and Imported
BOTTLED ALE, CHAMPARIiE, Efc.
CIGARfI AND TOBAOCOk.
oai.L AJ<l> ni M».
A. A. MoDONALD,
noriiETOi, ncvoanm, FA.
SF. X. BLUMLE, J
W luroßiuM, r*. SK
& WINES, 7
I; WHISKIES, 3
r And Liquor* of All Klata. A
fl The boat of foods alwajra K
w eurltd la itook and ererjr- S
rj thing warranted as repreaaat □
■T Especial Attetrtlea Paid ta ■
ft risll Orders. M
§ EMPORIUM, PA. 'J
/ GO TO i
s J. A. ginslef'u
] ami Straat, CsHfta, H.,
J Wlun 7« au pt vulh C
C tfea Una at I
s Groceries, )
\ Provisions, ?
P FLOUR, BALT MEATS, ?
( SMOKED MEATS, \
V CANNES 806DS, ETC., >
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S MUM u< Cl|irL C
\ DellyerrS Pre* any /
/ PlM* la l awn. S
M in SEI ii in CN ruciis
t fill r. A I. lEMT (
JOHN IYICOONALD, Proprlstsr.
IBaaa 9. * K. Dopot, (aiuliiß, Pa.
SaiUar an* Bhl»»w •*
nn tuns IF ITMH.
A, M• nufVrt n r«7 of Ml
Drlaka u< Dol« la Clhotw
Wiaaa tad Pur* Llqnor*.
Ws keep none bat (ha very bast
B«ei' sad ars prepared to fill Order* tm
abort notice. Private fkmllloa *arro4
AaUjr V deairsd.
•nt buaiaaa* oondueta4 far MODERATE FNL
\ Ou* Omoi l( OP»o»ITl U. •. P»TtJTOWE
lud ncumwi MIUI ia lau Una thaa Baaa;
< ranote <nna Waahfaatoo.
, finaj BK1«L drawTo, o* pW, with ilnuV
xitm. Wa mirita, II pataniabla or not, fr»» Ot
chief. Oar faa Bat dua till p»t»M la a«>.lir,d.
I * PAMPHLET. " How to Obtain latent*,' wM
! >oo*l of aajaa lo tha U. 8. a at loiuga oooautaa
sant fn* Addreaa,
C, A. 8 N O W & CO.
V FILMN OHIO ACO
t» NEW YORK Orrioa* 4
L *. KELLCBB M(WSP#»iB Cfc