Newspaper Page Text
Mr. Elkina, for without the to called
carpetbaggere, Watt Virginia would (till be Democratic. Ai a native of WMt r Virginia 1 welcome all inch acceaaioua to our population. K, liockman?Mr. Elkina la without question head and ahouldera abort any other man upon whom the hooor could be conferral. He it the choice oI the Ohio coontjr Republican!, and deaervedly to. There la not a man In the atate who can be of more benefit tfian be to the Luiineaa intereata. Mr. Elkina baa been the leader in opening np a terri. tory that eoabiee the jobbera of Wheelinn to aell more gooda than are told in almoit any other territory that Wheeling reacbea. I apeak of the >veat Vir> ginia Central railroad and ita braachei. * He tbonld have the unanimoua eupport nt tha UannhliMti MUCIM. IW. J. W. CovdoD?I bsre nothing to MT against any of the persons who upira to succeed Senator Camden, bat I hope Mr. Elkins will be tbo nnanlnioai choice of the Kepublican mambara of the lOKiilatura. Mr. Ellcins h>i a national reputation, ia splendidly equipped br experience and intereit, and would jrive our atate a position and Influence it hu never held in the senate. State Senator Jobo A. Hone, Barton, W. Vs.?I think it would be bad policy at this time to give the place to any otber peraon than Mr. Elkina, I think he deserves it, and I will .give him my support. G. W. Atkinson?By the right of ateadfaat fidelity to principle, and on the basin of common fairness, coupled withaplendid qualifications for tho, position, 1 am for Mr. Elkina as Senator Camden's successor. I do not desire to be understood as disparaging in any sense the merits, claims or fitness of othor distinguished West Virginians who have been mentioned for that highly honorable position. All I mean to convey is that it ?eema to me Mr. El kins ought to have the position, because he is eminently qualified for it, and lias certainly earned it at the hands of his party. So far as I have been ablo to learn, West Virginia Kepublicans. overwhelmingly favor his election, and I take.it the legislature will follow out the desires of the people and elect him. Under wise, atrong, honest, fair leadership, such as Mr. Elkins will bring to his party as a senator, the triumph of November 0 will inspire our West Virginians to stand firmly by the victory won, and thus make our state permanently Republican. And as Constantino saw in the flaming cross which glittered in the heavens, the luBtrouu sign ot victory, and emblazoned it on the shields of his legions, so let the victors oi West Virginia find their battle cry and inspiration in devotion to the greaf principles of protection to all tho interests of all the peoplo of our Mountain state, whose motto is "Mountaineers are always free." General Van H. Bukey, general agent New York Life Insurance Company? If Hnnun't nnnm to ba a flUG-jtioil of loyalty to any one of several candidates, all entering the contest on equal grounds. Such conditions might have prevailed in former years, and under diflorent circumstances. The existing condition is, that a forlorn hope was to be led. Stephen B. Elkins was universally accepted by the Kepublicans of Won Virginia as the leader. His qualifications and fitness for tho position of United States sen* utor were not questioned, aud a tacit, if not expressed understanding prevailed that if tho chnrge upon the onemy's works should be successful,-ho ahould wear the victor's crown. Among Republicans, and especially Kepublican legislators, who have been elected under" tho leadership of Mr. Elkins, it would seem the worat of bad faith to now ignore his claims upon tho J>arty for tne senatorship. I therefore lope and bolievo that tho opposition to his election will be confined to where it now is, to-wit?the columns of tho Democratic press. Goorge W. Clifton, commander Holli lay Post, G. A. R., and trusleo trades assembly. "I am for Jilkins, and as far as X have talked with my fellow workingmen they are unanimously in favor of J.5m Mr Ti!!IHna hM dnnA mnro to en courage labor than any other man in West Virginia." George Wise?Mr. Elkins haa earnod the sonatorahip, is qualified as few men are to fill it with great distinction and witli great usefulness to the state, and the protectionists of West Virginia want hi in to have it So far as I can see the aontiment in favor of Mr. Elkins is overwhelming. I doubt whether anybody else will be named in the caucus. Col. Hugh Sterling?Mr. Elkins in my man. If it woro u more question of personal fooling i would be for Gen. Goff, but I do not think he would consider a proposition to run just now. Mr. Elkina is the logical choice, of courue. Thomas O'Brien, jr.?I am for Mr. Elkins. 8tephen McColloagh?I am for ElkinB. Who else it thero to bo for, anyhow? (Japt. S. L. Brico?Thero is only one man in the field?Stephen B. Elkina himself. Jerry Mead?Stephen B. Elkins. Charles H. Sanders?I guosH I am for Elkina. but it's a mighty close shavo when Mr. Whitaker run's, but talcing all the circumstances into consideration Mr. Elkins is omitted to it, MOItK FINE IMPItUVEMENTS To be 3Inrie on dfuln Strrot? Whoellng Upcoming MrtruiioUtnn. HTf W H flhnnman. thn wall-known dealer in paints, Boshe* and glass, Into of Wilson & Chapman, and now head of the firm of \Y\ II. Chapman ?fc Sons, has purchased the building lately owned and now occupied by W. T. Burt, on Main street He is having plans preparod by Franzheim, Giesoy & Faris for a live-story building, of modern dosign, to ho orocted on this si to and occupied by his firm. It will add much to the metropolitan appoaranco of the wholosolo soction of .Main street. It is understood that T. T. llutchisson, whoso building adjoins on the soum, will also add another story, and Messrs. Grcor A Lairg, next on the north, liave also under consideration tho heightenins of their thoir handsome building. These chonscs would make that square ono of the finest in the city. Mr. II. K. List, it is understood, will not add the two stones to his building on the cornor of Main and Fourteenth streets this fall. He has the plans under consideration, however. Mr. W. T. Burt, who has boon in tho iron, safo and elovator business for inuuy years, will rotire January 1. Ho has dispoaed of his stock and business to Messrs. Henry Millor. who has been with him for sevoral years, nnd Henry Stein, oldest son of Mr. Michael Stein, who has boen in tho carriage making business at Fulton far some time past, H and enjoyed a good trade. They will choose a new location to-day, and will no doubt increase the very good trade Mr. Burt has oontrolled for so many years. Mm. Wllnmi'ft Fnnrml. The funeral of Mrs. Jamos P. Wilson, of tho South Side, occurred yesterday afternoon from her lato residence at tho cornor of Thirty-ninth and Kofi streets, and was largely attendod. Among tho floral offering!! was a beautiful wreath of cut flowers from tho grammar room pupils of Kitchio school. fl SEAL HUNTER An Interesting Talk With Captain Folgw, of British Colombia. BURRED OUT OF BERING SEA. The Sealers Now go to tbe Coast ol Japan For Tbelr Catch?Tbe International Agreement?Impossible to 1'oach Owing to the Strict Patrol Maintained?Doesn't do to Fool "With Kussia?Tbe Profit* of tbe floating Basin cm?Good Living at fiea AY ben on Cruise*. A reporter of tbe Inteluoekcbr yesterdsy bad the pleasure of meeting a very interesting character,in the person of Capt. A. 0. Folger, of Victoria, British Columbia, a native of Nantucket, Mais., but who is at present ongaged in tbo seal fishing business in the isortb Pacific ocean. The captain is the guest of his brother-in-law, Capt. Locke G. Iiallock, of Iiallock Bros., at hia residence on South Front street, Island. Cape. Folger, who is a floe specimen of the Yaokee sailor, bronzed and handsome, started hia sea-faring life when quite young in the latter part of tbe 'CD's, shipping on a whaling vessel. He followed this life for four years, when he found himself in California. He was one of the pioneers iu sea otter fishing, taking thorn from tbe coast of Japan. At first the value of the fur of the sea ottor was known only to a few, but. other* soon fouud out their commercial importance, and it was but a short time until the animal was exterminated. Then Capt. Folgor turned his attention to seal hunting, which occupation hejnas boon engaged in for twenty-one years, and is now occupied in taking seals off tho coast of Japan, as international agreements now preclude successful vovageB in Bering sea. Before the difficulties aroso between Great Britain and tho United States Captain Folger was in command of the steamer Oacan JJnttie, of which he is half owner, and which he still command*, and fishod in Boring Son, but since tho new regulations agreed to by the British, Russian and American 'govorninent^he has boen compellod to devote his attention to the Japan coast, and hie only iear is now that Japan may enter tho convention of the powers, iu which cane he says he would have 10 go to Cape Horn, whore tbo seals are not nearly so plentiful. His vessel flies tho British colors, though she is an American bottom. Still preserving his fealty to the stars and stripos and his Yankoe identity, Cuptain Folger has laid knnseli open to the hatred of his fellow-sailors, who think no Yankee has any rights they are bound to rospoct, but ho has not only maintained his position, but on every occasion compound the respect of his crew. He reports that hia catch the past summer has been largor than was ever known. Thesealingseason generally lastsabout six months, the ships being driven home by the northwest gales, which usually spring up tho first of Septomber. The distance to the JapaQ coast, however, compels the vessels to sei sail^evora! months before tho season is opened. Capt. Folder says the sealers fear the Russian jjoverument tho moat for the reason that their war vessels yank up intruders without asking any questions. They do not allow any foreign vessel (o approach within ton miles of her coast or within a circle of thirty miles of any breeding rookery. The captain said that one clear night his vessel was without the lino waiting for some seals to cross, with a ttussian man-of-war in the distance watching him, when it occurred to hira to take hia position frotn tho sun. Finding that ho was scarcely two milos from tho danger point, too close for comfort, ho turned tail. "If it had been a cloudy day," eaid he, "thoy would have gobbled me up and swore that I was within tho lino. Wo could run right away from tho revonue cutters, bnt when one of these men-ofwar gets after you you might as well reef your sails. The grounds now aro so closely guarded that it is impossible to do any poaching." "Haw dnvnn sailors live at sea?" asked the reporter. "As well as on land, and sometimes better," said the Captain. Tbo only salaried portion of the crew are the captain, who gets $50 to $75 a month, and the mate and cook. Formerly the sailors were paid >30 a month, but now they receivo 50 cents for every s??al their boat captures. The captain biside* h e salary receives 50 centB a head lor every seal taken, and if ho desires to go lishing on his own hook he gels $4 for every seal ho captures. If ho h a good hunter ho can get from 200 to 300 aoals on his individual account Besides the sailors each vosbol has six hunters, men of long experience in the craft of aeal huntin vr, who roceive from $3 to $4.50 a head." "Ah to our fare on shipboard, wo have the best of everything in the cannud goods line. Thou tho brains, tongue and liver of tho seal, tho latter dish being as pleasing to tho palato as tiio most epicurean invontion. Besidos, wo huvo fish in tho waters all around us. Live woll? Well, I should say so. Many a meal I liavo eaten that was hotter than lhuveobtainod at some $4 a day hotols." Captain Folger will remain somo days i.? ?n ti.n in wia uitj, ? nun uu inn iu|?u< .v scenes of bit) boyhood days for a short visit. ^ NOTKS ON \ WIGATIOX. Stage of Water ami .UoveiuanU of Uontt, Tim Ktvnr Interest*. YKCTEKDAY'ti DKPAKTUItRS. 11. K. Bedford. Gram. Pittsburgh, 8 a. m. Courlnr. Gamble. Parkorsburg. 10:30 a. ra. Liberty. Hooth. Clariufftou. :t:30 p. in. It. K. Phillips. Kliue, Matiimoriw, 10:30 a. ra. no ats leaving to-day. Hon liar. Komplo. Parkernburg. U n.m. Courier, GnmOlo. Pittsburgh. l? it. ui. Liocrty. lkiotb, Olarlugtou, 3:30 p. in. The marks at the public landing at G p. in. showed the stage of water to bo G feotO inches and falling. Weather clear and pleasantly cool. * The Delta, it has boon discovered since being raiiod, was injured more than supposed, one holo in her hull being sovon by three, and a numbor of timbors being broken. Stie will bo placod on the ways as soon as aho arrives at Pittsburgh. Tho towboat Ilnntor iSo. 'J, tho oldoit boat at Pittsburgh, is to bo sold by t,ho Unitod Statos marshal oil Saturday. Sho came out in 1803, but ban boon partidily rebuilt ainco then. Tho J. A. Bluckmoro and H. E. Piorropont carao out in 1808, and both wero dismantled recently. Noxt wook tho Bon Hur lonvos the WhoeUnn-Parkerflbur^ trado and will commonce runninjj between Pittsburgh and Parkersburg. Sho will paid up on Sunday and Wodnoadav and down on Monday nnd Friday. Tho Courier, tho alitor boat of tho Hon Hur, will continue in hur old trade. Tho chango in tho Bon ilur's run cuts hor out of hor old run only ono day each week. Tho domand for a PitUburRh-ParkoraburR packet was ovident, and tho Boa liur will no doabt do well. . _ THK HOSPITAL BAZAAR. Its IflMM M Pr?l?M OMft IUp?at*d YMMrdajr?Will Continue Toilu. Yesterday's attoadaace at tho hospital bazaar showed no falling ofl from lliat ol Wednesday, and tbe diUvADt artijfll on lale met with ready purchaser*. The luncheon vat sell patronized at noon and will be repeated Uwlay. 'J he upper spread waa discntaed by a larse number and waa on a par with the previous efforte ol the supper committee. The scene in the bazaar roorae was Ana lonir to be remembered, the jam ond crush of the crowds making hurried locomotion &a impossibility. The musical programmo was again one of the high class attractions, and ttie performers all acquittod themcelves with honor. The first number on the programme was a song by Mr. Ralph Heyman, "Dear Heart," that added to the good impression he made the pre* vicns evening. He was followed by Misa Steinfield In a difficult Irish dialect recitation, which was enthusiastically received. She was recalled, and charm* ingly recited "That Old Sweetheart of Mine." The next on the programme was Mrs. Nellie Sweoney-Palmer, whose powers as an interpreter of difficult music needs no further mention. Her selection, "Love's Sorrow," was loudly applauded, and she was recalled and sang another soioction equally as meritorious. 31 r. Albert Adler, the well known pianist and composer, who was to have given a piano rocital, was prevented by sickness, but will be present to-night. In the Edison doll room a number of recitations were given by Mr. Gil I Browne, and a chorus of jubilee singers , added to the attractions. The smoking room was a very popular f part of the bazaar last night and the : committee'had a very successful busihobs on hand. A feature not down on tho programme was given in this cozy retreat last night. A number of people surprised Mr. Charles ?. Ott and compelled him to recite tho touching poem of James Whitcoinb Kiley, "Tho j Old Man and Jim," which was so favorably received Wednesday evening. Tho applause wan very great. The refreshment room was a very busy | place and tho ice cream and other delicacies were disposed of in goodly quantities. while tho caudv and flower booths and the tent of the fortune teller, "La Zingarella" wero all thronged throughout the evening. The other room waa also in a very crowdod condition, tho different booths being patronized in a manner that required tho attention of tho large corps of assistants constantly employed in serving the wants of the numerous paI Irnna To-night's session will end the series of the bonofit, and there will no doubt be a good crowd in attondance. The usual noon luncheon will bo served from 12 to 2 o'clock, andtho aftornoon from 2 to 5 will be devoted to the children. At 5 o'clock the suppor will be served and to-night'a menu will include fried oysters, potato salad, ham salad, cold tonguo, hot biscuit and rolls, celery, picklos, preserves, jelly, coffee and tea. In the bazaar rooms will be givon several musical selections by an amateur orchestra of ten pieces under tho leadership of Professor Joe Baor, in tho Edison doll room and "La Zingarella" will also givo forocasts of the future. The oriontal smoking room will also have several new brands of cigarettes and cigars on sn!e. At 8:30 will occur an auction sale of all remaining goods with Mr. Kobort 0. Haaae in tho role of auctioneer. The attendance to-night will undoubtedly be tho largest of the series. A Fraternnl Vlnlt. The Uniform Rank, K. of P., of thia city wilHraternally^visit Mystic Lodge, IV. oi i'.f at ijiini urove, ou ouiuruay evening, Novomber 25. Tho several divisions will leave on the Elm Grove motor line at 7:45 p. m., making the run in twenty minutes. Luncheon will be served at a seasonable hour, after which speech making and a general good time will wind up tho evening's pleasure. Couer De Lion No. 1, Shanley No. 21 and Gen. Mathor No. 22 will all appear in full dresi uniform. Successful Sorvlccs. Lost night at tho services being hold at the Wesley M. E. church, on the South Side, Kev. George F. Fuller, of Moundsville, preached before a large congregation. To-night a song nervice wil be held, with experiences, the meeting to be led by Itev. Mr. Roberts, pastor of the church. This is tho season whon you want Smith's ale and porter?the best. Speclnl for the I,?*u<iur. The Loader, 1020 Main streot, announces for to-day tho following special features: Clark's Thread 3c per spool. Crochet Cotton 4c p<y spool. 250 fine $[ 25 0-4 Chouillo Covers ut 09c. 1,000 Curtain Ends at 15, 11), 25, 21) and 33c. Hod Letter Sale of Cloaks, Blankets and Comforts continued. Come early and secure choico. Tub Leadkr. 1020" Main street. Ask for Smith Brewiug Co.'s alo and porter; take no other. Best th^World Tho Judgement on Hood's Pronouncod by 8qulro Fogg. Tho following testimonial comes from T. M. FopK. lisq., who Ii well-known throuRliout Kentucky ns court Justice and Justico bf the pence for Hath county. Ills words should luvoke the coiifldcnco of all who read his letter: "C. I. Hood Si Co., Lowell, Mass.: "I will say for Hood's Sftrsaparllla I bellere It to bo the best medicine in the world. In the winter of '921 tint! a bad cuse of Uic grip which left my system In yery bad shape. I tried everything I could And and not no relief. In the fall of tho same year I bought a bottle of Hood's Saraaparllla. The first dose I took Made a Doclded Chango for the better. When I began taking tho first bottle my weight was 127 pounds, tho lightest slnco manhood. By the time tho second bottle Hood's5;?8 Cures had been used my weight was ICC pounds. I owe all tills to Hood's Sarsaparllla and I gladly recommend It to all sufferers." T. M. Foua, Justice of tho 1'eace, Bliarpsburg, Kentucky. Hood's Pllla cure llvor Ills, constipation, biliousness, Jaundice, sick headache, Indication. . , . > ._ ; .... ' UXIM A A.*- TEAS. SPICES. ETC. NEWFRUITS CANNED, EVAPOKATED AND DRIED. Oar new Fruits are now coming in and re exceedingly fine. Oar pnrchaaei are large and from the most reliable packers on the Pacific Coast. Our customer* can therefore rely on getting the very best from ua at a cheap price: PRICB LIST! Evaporated Peache*, 2 lbs, for- 25c Evaporated Apricota, '? ids. mr. ?c Evbd. Apples, all rings. 2 lbs. for....25c Seedless Raisins, 3 lbs. for ~25c California Baisins,5 lbs. for...... 25c Rolled Qats, 7 lbs. for^... 25c Tapioca, 4 lbs. for. -25c New English Currants, 4 lbs. forM...25c New Buckwheat, puro, 0 lbs. for...-25c Barber's Matches, per dor. r..~ 15c Clothes Pins, per doz 1c Carpet Tacks, 8 onnce, per box. 1c Gold Dust, por packago 20c Pettijohn Food, per package lie Half pint Catsup, 3 bottles for -25c Gloss Starch; 7 lbs. for. 25c Corn Starch, 6 lbs. for ..25c O&TSend for Price Lilt, mailed free to any address. MMc ftl Co. no?MWAP WANTED. "flTANTED-AOTIVE MEN IN r t kmall towns; $7."> 00 por month can bo mudc, nnd will proro it; wo furnish samples tree; write us wo will explaiu. Address liox PilUB. IHJUtOIl. aioan. ..v. . "\I7" ANTED?AGENTS TO TAKE T i oTvlnn by sample at homo or travel, expenses and good salary or commission to right party. Samples sent on application. Address with stamp Lock Box 420, New York City. miiK-rrhAS GENERAL NOTICES. Legal notice?to plumbers nnd others contemplating digging In the street* and alleys of tbo City of wheeling: Notice Is hereby given that on December 1, 18'Jl. digging iu the streets and alleys of the City of Wheeling will cease until tho first day of March, 1HU5. No permits will bo issued only in extrome cases from hiirsted pipea Byordorof the HOARD OF PUBLIC WORK* T. M. Dahiiah. Clerk. no21 STOCKS, BONDS, ETC. gTOGKS FOK 6ALK. 100 shares Bollaire Nail Works. 10 shares Fire and Marine Jnturanco Co. 10 shares Fo?torla Giass Company, 10 shares Exchange Bunk. 10 shart? of National Banic of West Virginia. 30 shares Wheeling Ice and Storago Co. 'I Wheeling Bridge Company bonds. 10 shares /Etna Standard Steel & Iron Ca '.'bonds Wheeling Railway Co R. K I It WIN. Broker. nolt> No. 21 Twelfth Htroot cmr.Kuni nFRq' MEETINGS. jg lection notice of t1ie WEST VIRGINIA EXPOSITION* AND BTATE FAIR ASSOCIATION. In pursuance o( tho bv-Iawa of the West Virginia Exposition and 8tate Fair Association, a uieetiDK of tho slockholdon will be hold on the 1st day of December, A. I). 1834, atjthe hour of 3 o'clock p. m.. in tho rooma of the Board of Commissioner* of Ohio county, W. Va., for the turpose of holding an election for n Hoard of irectors to servo during tho year of 1895. and to truusact any other business that may be brought before tho meeting. A. RKYMANN, President Oronr.e Hook. Secretary. noil FOR SALE. Foit sale?ferrets, by p. w. A LTMEYKR. at Wheeling Ptocte Yarda. no22 For sale or rent?a large iron building in Bcllaire, fronting on both B. A O. nnd Pennsylvania lines. It was built for and used as a bolter works for sorerat year* It in offered at a great bargain and trill bo sold on easy terms. Inquire at First National Hank, Bellaire, Ohio. no!7 : J^OR BALE. afetychoice lots at edfhngtox. Cheap and on Easy Torus. W. V.-HOGE. o<.*a at* Bank Building l'too Market S'.r^t FOR RENT. t?or rent-nicely furnished i S> f..n . ,.n.n Unth im>M it* 11K xl i ? IIUIIl IUUW. UVMJ nilU |>UM4Vt.U VII ' bath. Call at 79 South l'cnn street. noil* 1, OR RENT?THAT ELEGANT Jj Btore room. No. MM Main atroot, now occupied by House ?fc Horruiann. Has pood elovator service and flro proof vault in ofllco. i'ossoaslon ki von April 1, IStfj. Apply to HENRY K. LIST, aX City Bank. no!9 POR KENT. The store room now occunlod by A. W. Emahcluier & Bro., adjoining tue Jewolryatoro of J. W. Grubh, ou Twelfth stroot. In Washington llall building. All inodorn convenloncca Hnd floored collar, Possession given April. I. 1895. Inquire of J. V. L. UODUERS. nol& 1111 Markov Street JpOK KENT. Store room In Peabody Building. Ofllco room* In Peabody Itullrtlng. Steam boat, elevatnrand alt modornoon* vcuieuce*. Term* rvanonabla. rjJAIIODY INSURANCE CO., Jul 1120 nml H'JH Market Street. J^OK KENT. KIattt Dnnnmnnf Drtn1\nn OVian I nch Dawiiicui Daiuci ouup : Corner Main and Tenth Stroots. JAMES L. HAWLEY. HO'.*) H20 Mnln Btroet. Hub Building.^ FOR RENT?One elegant offife room, also one large elegant hall, first floor entrance. Until permanently rented, will rent hall for entertainments, etc Most centrally located and best advertised building in the city. For terms, etc .apply at THE HUB CLOTHIERS, Fourteenth and Market streets. TO LOAN. Money to Loan ! $6,500, ?i nnn $4,1 OO', ? To ho Sorurod by Pood of Trust on Unlnoutnbe rod <*ity Rout KiiUto. lnqulro ol Wheeling Title and Trust Co., NO. 1.115 MAKKBT STUB ITT. mria #JOQ + in?OF2K* NEATLY AND PROMPTLY EXECUTED AT T11E JNTBLMUtiNUKll J011 KOOMd WOOL DRESS GOOPS-GEO. R. TAYLOR WOOL DRESS GOODS! i FORM AND DOMESTIC. \ I Taylor. A <p A NTICIPATING the reduction in i ^ i\ the price of Woolen Dress Goods 5 ? that will take effect in January, we 4 ? have this day, November 21 st, marked 4 ^ down our entire stock to prices that 0 ^ will correspond with values at that f r time. Our stock of choice Woolen f r Dress Goods is unusually large and f J well assorted and the difference in J K price is very noticeable. J J We have the goods so arranged that J \ customers can look over them with- \ 5 out any inconvenience to them or i * t % .. .:ii u- _ j f ? ine salesmen. we win uc giau 10 a give quotations to all who call, whether i a they want to buy or not. ^ \BLANKETS | ^ Also participate in this Marked Down 1 K Sale. Ask for the "Minneapolis." They \ ^ are the best. Please take notice that this f change in prices takes effect to-day. 0 ar\?>c anri ^ I \ V->Up^J uuu UUVIW tu, \ ? Furs and Suits. J # FRESH ARRIVALS EVERY DAY. t Special attention is invited to our genib 9 ^ ine and guaranteed lines of Alaska Seal, 4 5 Electric Seal, Wool Seal, Black a Marten, Eastern Mink, Astrachan \ ^ and Persian Lamb CAPES. All very f wide sweep and from 27 to j6 inches long, f ? Merino Underwear \ \ FOR HEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN. ? $ DR. JAEGER'S.^,*? ?j nr. xi ! _ 11 M_ . _ T: c. r\? F k we are me agents in wneenng ror ui. \ & Jaeger's Sanitary Woolen System Company r & and keep a good stock of their goods on a \ hand. A complete stock of Ypsilanti and 4 American Hosiery Company's Underwear J in this department \ % Hpntpmpri Kirl Glnvpq. t ^ The genuine are known by the name "P f & Centemeri &Co." being in the left hand glove ^ ? Linen Handkerchiefs. ) m New and choice assortment. All the hand- ^ A kerchiefs we sell are pure Linen, warranted. A \ Fine Embroidered at much less than for- a . mer prices. \ & Market Street Kntrnnco moat convenient for WRAPS, \ ? FURS. SUITS, UNDERWEAR, UPHOLSTERY, EIDEK A V DOWN COMFORTS, LACE CURTAINS and EMBROIP- \ A EKED SWISS for SASH CURTAIN'S. Our own soods A draped in the most artistic anil rnodoru stylo wlion dosired. \ 0 An expert at draping in this departmont. 9 3k IRISH POINT CURTAINS, 500 pairs at half their value. A <r MUSLIN AND CAMBRIC UNDERWEAR. \ A GOWNS, SKIRTS, CHEMISE, DRAWERS, all mado out A of the best materials exprosslv lor our own saios. \ 6 EIDEK DOWN QUILTS, SATIN MARSEILLES QUILTS, f T HE.M8TITOHED SHEETS, FINE TABLE DAMASK AND \ 4 HAPK1NS. 0 | Wool Suitings. 5 $ The Wool Suitings advertised at a re- ? \ duction are all new and very choice, bought A thic fnll anH rnncicfQ of cmnll rhprlrc roncrh \ T effects, Covert Cloths, etc., all from 48 K w to 52 inches wide. f r EVENING SILKS in all the new and J ^ delicate shades, r ? WHITE SUEDE KIDS from 8 to 30 but- J tnn Ipnrrth?. Y GEO. R. TAYLOR.