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A Big Lift That, and It will probably floor him. Our Car pets are bound, to get there somehow. Any floor we cover is just about as hand some as covering can make them. MONDAY will be REMNANT DAY with us. Find out the quantity you need. Come Monday. Alice Carpet CompanVs 2028 and 2030 Corner Second Avenue and Twenty-first -Street. 8-lS-tf " SECOND EDITION. THE WEATHER. Washington, Oct. 17—Forecast for Ala bama and Mississippi: Fair; light, north easterly winds. YESTERDAY'S TEMPERATURE. As especially recorded for the State Herald on the standard thermometer at Hughes' drug store^ 1904 Second avenue. The figures given are in all instances for the temperature recorded in the shade and on a southern sheltered exposure. S a. m.riu% 3 p. m.78 9 a m.66*4 4 )>. in.74*4 a. m.74 6 p. m.70 U 31 a.m.77M» 6 p. m.77V? Yim...80 7 p. ra. 64 3 p. .603* 8 p. m.61 2 p. m.7£MA|9p. .. DAILY BULLETIN. U. S. Department of Agriculture, Weather Bureau, Office of Station Agent, Birmigham, Ala., Oct. 17. 1895. Bocal observations during twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m., central time: Time. Direct’n Rain Temp. of wind. iWeatber fall. 8 a. m. 32m. 7 p. m. 60 73 83 E NE NE Clear Clear Clear .00 .00 .00 Highest temperature, 75; lowest, 49; aver age, 62. BEN M. JACOBS, I Local Observer, Reports received at Birmingham, Ala., on October 17, 1895. Observations taken at all stations at 8 a. m.. 75th meridian time. Place of Observa tion. Moutg’ry ■ 8 Mobile.... 62 Meridian Memphis.. .Knoxville Atlanta.. Vicksburg IN. Orleans Ft. Smith. Nashville. ;5b * B g i &r t4 tlO t® -4 -2 t6 ra 16 *6 IWind. 51 W 60 N W 488 52 N 4ri NE 52 NW 60 SW 46 N K 50 NW •G ~j » § O 3 3 o or, a < Lt. Lt. Lt. Lt. lo Lt 6 Lf. Lt. .10 .00 .00 .00 Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear .00 C*ear .oolclear .00 Clear .00, Clear .00, Clear •Heavy frost. T indicates trace of rain or snow; f indicates rise and - fall. 1 BEN M. JACOBS, Local Observer, Weather Bureau. The World's Fair Tests showed no baking powder so pure or so great in leav ening power as the Royal. Coulter Denies the Charge. New Orleans, Oct. 17,—Jerome K. Coul ter, whose arrest was telegraphed last lilght, and was charged with embezzie Jnent while acting as deputy city treas lifer of Omaha, disclaims having com jnltted any offense against the laws and bays the charge against him is the re Buli of a political fight. When his term of office expired he was without employ ip«rt and left Omaha in search of work, ffhefe was no charge against him when hi left, and many persons in Omaha have been advised of his whereabouts ©Trice leaving there. tte is willing to go back without a re quisition. Didn’t Break n Record. Southampton, Oet. 17.—The American line new steamer St. Paul, which left New York October 9 on her maiden trip ©.cross the Atlantic, arrived here at 8:15 ©'clock this morning. She encountered rather rough weather. FACIAL HUMOURS Prevented by \ I n?VSTJkt ASHAITED TO BE SEEN because of disfig " uring facial humours is the condition Of thousands who live in ignorance of the fact that in CuTictTBA Soar is to be found the purest, sweetest, and ipost effective ettln puri fier and beautifler in tHSworld. For pimples, blackheads, red and oily skin, red, rough hands with shapeless nails,dry, thin, and fall ing hair, it la wonrteffut. •old throughout th« world. Britlah depot: F. Kaw B*nr it SOWS. 1. King Jtdwarri.*t, ! Dnt’« ast» <■•••••- f' ^ Birthday Gift?. % Wc are now open NflBERS. THEY BEAR CHARMED LIVES Seventy-Five Spanish Soldiers Were Blown Fifty Feet With Dynamite and No One W3s Injured. Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 17.—A cable- I gram to the Times-Unlon from Key West, Fla., says: According to private advices received in this city today Generals Gomez and i Maceo are preparing to begin active operations in Gas Villas district. They have with them 500 well equipped men. It is their object to prevent the grinding of sugar cane, thereby crippling the gov ernment in its revenue. The farmers in the district have asked the government for protection against the insurgents, claiming that until such protection is afforded them it will be impossible to gather the crops. Information has been received in Ha vana that the Cubans have completely destroyed Guatanamo. On the 9th in stant the passenger train that left Los Minos station was blown from the track near Puerto Principe. The rails for 150 feet were torn up, the locomotive was badly damaged and the guard car, in which were seventy-live soldiers, under the command of a lieutenant, was blown about 50 feet, completely demolishing it. According to the Spanish newspaper re ports no one was injured. General Gomez has issued a manifesto warning all persons against traveling by rail as they are in danger of being blown up by dynamite. The object in destroying the railroads is to prevent the carrying of troops. They are in. complete control of all roads in the eastern part of the island. The insurgents around Matanzas have appointed Pancho Perez their leader. He was very prominent in the Spanish army during the war of 1868. It is rumored that the insurgents, un der Serafln Sanchez, had an encounter with the troops under Suarez Valdez in the Santa Clara district, which lasted three days. Details are not known, but the supposition is that the Cubans were victorious. Amezapa, the insurgent commander who was wounded and captured a few weeks a^o in the Santa Clara province, has been court-martialed and ordered to be shot. His execution will take place in a few days. One hundred and eighty ex-convicts, recently arrived in Havana, were sent into the country to join the troops. The report that Maceo had beeif wounded is denied by prominent Cubans in this city. The Royal Blue $4 shoes are the best made. J. BLACH & SONS, One Price Cash Clothiers, 1912—First Avenue—1914 BRAKE WAS LYNCHED. The Judge Didn’t Get a Chance to Show Him Mercy. Augusta, On., Oct. 17.—A special to the Chronicle from Hampton, S. C., says: William Hlake, Sr., Jason Blake, Prince Graves and William Frazier were con victed tills evening for the murder of Mrs. Raymond Meares on the 9th of last Au gust. William Blake was recommended to the mercy of the court and sentenced to life imprisonment. The other three were sentenced to be hanged on the 6th of December. After the prisoners were sentenced It was evident that there was dissatisfaction at the Jury’s recommen dation of mercy for William Blake. As the constables were on their way to jail with the prisoners they were overpow ered by a number of men, who took Wil liam Blake and carried him half n mile in the woods and hung him to a large pine tree. The coroner’s jury returned a verdict that he came to his death at the hands of parties unknown. All is quiet at this hour. A GREAT RUSH. Thousands of People Witness the Grant) Display at the Opening of J. Friedman &. Co. Yesterday promptly at 3 p. m. J. Fried man & Co. opened the doors of their beautiful store, 190S First avenue, and announced their readiness to receive the public. From the hour of opening until late at night the store was a veritable bee hive. The store is beautifully ar ranged and every convenience for cus tomers has been placed therein. A large and well selected stock of clothing and gents' furnishing goods has been pur chased for cash and will be sold for cash cheap. Messrs. Friedman & Co. have adopted the one-price system, which will be strictly adhered to in all cases. Messrs. Friedman & Co. deserve much credit for the rapid progress they have made in this city, which has been due to their correct method of conducting their business. JUST RECEIVED. Neufchatel cheese. Edam ana Roquefort cheese. Pineapple cheese. Limburger cheese. Imported Swiss cheese. Pull line of first-class gro ceries at reasonable prices. H. LOWENTHAL, 220 19th Street, North. 10-I3-7t_,_ The Commodore Libel Case. Rallegh, N. C., Oot. 17.—Judge Seymour of Newberne will hear the libel case against the alleged filibustering steamer Commodore In chambers at Goldsboro tomorrow. F. A. Lord, Spanish vice consul at Wilmington, on yesterday en gaged George Rountree as counsel for the Spanish government, and he will ap pear with United States District Attor ney Aycoek. D. L. Russell of Wilming ton and Messrs. Willis and Rubens of New York will appear for the Commo dore. Captain Dillon of the Commodore will go to Goldsboro tomorrow, morning. The Superior Court Constitutional. Pittsburg, Oct. 17.—The supreme court of Pennsylvania, sitting here today, re versed the recent decision of Judge Si mondon of Dauphin county, and declared that the act creating the superior court of the state to be constitutional. The opinion sustaining the new court act was handed down by Justice Dean. Chief Justice Sterritt and Associate Justice Williams dissented, however. Among other things. Justice Dean says ttie courts are without authority to re vise the work of the state legislature so long as that work is in strict harmony with the constitution. Taking the Hydrophobia Cure. New York. Oct. 17.—Charles Andrews, B-years-old, of Jackson. Ga., who was bitten by a pet dog at his home on Sun day, October 14. was brought to Pasteur Institute to take the preventive treat ment for hydrophobia. The boy has two slight wounds on his left cheek, but they are not oonsldered serious. WED in**’ tij> out* recent lioit your visit to MORROW & PERSONAL Mr. John W. Pitts of Shelby is in the city. Capt. Archibald Henderson of Anniston is in the city. Mr. Amos Harton of Pleasnt Ridge, Ala, is in the city. Dr. S. M. Adams of Randolph was in Birmingham yesterday. Mr. ,7. W. Worthington returned from New York and the east yesterday. Mr. .7. W. Grayson of the state board of convict inspectors is in ttie city. Mrs. .7. B. Whetstone lias gone on a visit to relatives in Autauga county. Mr. K. DuPont Thompson left yester day for Atlanta to visit the exposition. Hon. K. W. Coleman of Jasper was among the Birmingham visitors of yes terday. Miss Kate Ststrunk of Montgomery is the guest of Miss Margaret Smith. South Highlands. Mr. Charles I,. Seymour of I.ivingston was in the cfty yesterday on his return from a trip to Kurope. Mrs. C. McAdory and niece, Miss Ida Rockett, left yesterday afternoon for At lanta to attend the exposition. Misses Sallie May Jernigan and Myrta Vann have gone to Atlanta for a week's sight-seeing at the exposition. Messrs. B. P. and Wallace Stollenwerck were called to Greensboro yesterday to attend their mother, who is seriously ill. Mr. I. L. Hendricks, the popular shoe salesman, formerly with T. C. King, is now with the old reliable Smith Shoe company. Mr. Thomas K. Tilbery. a former resi dent of this county, and who is now liv ing at Pocahontas, Va., is on a visit to his old home. Congressman Bankhead was in the city yesterday en route to Montgomery, where he will meet Congressman Dick Clack in debate. Supreme Deputy Commander J. C. Do zier is In the city to' reorganize Mystic Circle lodge. A meeting for that pur pose has been called for tonight at Mag nolia hail. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hyronemus iert last night for Nashville In response to a telegram announcing the dangerous Illness of Mrs. Hyronemus' father, whw is 63 years old. Hon. T. L. Troy of Jasper was In the city yesterday to meet northern capital ists, who will visit Jasper prospecting with a view of erecting a cotton factory there. The party left for Jasper on the noon train. J. G. Pinkerton of Aberdeen. Miss., master of trains of the Kansas City. Memphis and Birmingham, accompanied by Mrs. Pinkerton and daughter and Miss Beaufort Sims, is at the Florence hotel. Mr. James H. Little of Birmingham after a vlMt to his sister, Mrs. P. B. Brown, has gone to Baltimore. Mrs. Lit tle and the children, who were also guests of Mrs. Brown, have gone to Montgomery to visit other relatives.—Anniston Hot Blast. Two thousand five hundred pairs' of ladles', misses' and gentlemen's fall ^ind winter shoes, bought at all prices, re ceived. Ladles' and gentlemen's summer shoes will be sold for the next few days regardless of cost or price. T. C. King, 2026 First avenue. Mrs. H. A. Wilson of Lomax, Ala., wife of Commissioner H. A. Wilson, and daughter and his sister and niece, Mrs. O. K. Moss and Miss Annie Moss of Bart lett. Texas, are in the city with Mr. Wil son. Mrs. Moss and daughter have spent the summer with relatives in this state and have also visited the exposition in Atlanta. They will return to Texas in a few days. Lieutenant S. P. Adams of the United States army, stationed at Fort Riley. Ks„ is in the city with his bride, nee Miss Clements of Tuskaloosa. They have en gaged a suite of rooms at the Florence hotel, where they will remain a few days, and then go to the Atlanta exposition. Before returniug to his post Lieutenant and Mrs. Adams will make a tour of the east. The groom Is a brother of W. P. Adams, traveling freight agent of the Kansas City, Memphis and Birmingham road, with headquarters in this city. Florence Hotel.—J. P. Neather, Chica go; W. M. Pennington. Indianapolis; D. W. Ellis, Tracy City, Tenn.; S. P. Adams and wife, Fort Kiley, Ks.; S. S. Crolle, Louisville; R. E. Maglll, Nashville; G. M. Brasfield, Memphis; W. T. Christian, Kansas City; E. H. Rickman, city; J. S. Doyle, Knoxville; Frank Kranter, Louis ville; J. Oroeschel, Atlanta; G. Pinkerton, wife and daughter, Aberdeen, Miss.; J. A. Gum. Atlanta; Miss Annie Beufort Sims, Aberdeen, Miss.; J. B. Wilson, St. Louis; J. N. Young, Winston, N. C.; Sew ell P. Hayes, Deland. Fla.; R. E. Pilcher, Tallapoosa, Ga.; H. R. Berry. Rome, Ga.; E. W. Long. Nashville; Sidney H. Ben tillier, Philadelphia; R. Knuff, Michigan; M. M. Jemsem. Philadelphia; G. Y. Hor ton, Rome, Ga.: Young Gray and wife, Jacksonville, Ala.; L. C. Harrison, War rior: F. G. Flornouy, Harpsville, Ala.; J. P. Weathers. Chicago; W. M. Ellen, Tra cy City, Tenn. The Management Tendered Mr. Plough. Chicago, Oct. 17.—A St. Paul. Minn., telegram says: It is reported that A. 13. Plough. vic-president and "general man ager of the St. Paul and Duluth railroad, has been tendered the position of general manager of the Central Railroad of Cleor gia. One of the receivers of the Central is R. Somers Hayes, president of the St. Paul and Duluth, who resides in New York, and has a number of railroad in terests. Plough Is at present in the south I in company with President Hayes and Ex-flovemor Merriam. The best fall medicine is Hood’s Sarsa parilla because it purifies, enriches and vitalizes the blood._ Mr. John "VV. Patton, the popular sales 'man. who has been with the drug firm of Nabors, Morrow & Sinnige for the past few years, can now' be foutid with the shoe firm of T. C. King, at 2026 First ave nue, where he will be glad to see his many friends. _____ A Plumber Killed. Atlanta. Oct. 17.—Joseph Duncan, a plumber, was killed today In a sewer. A heavy pipe fell from the surface oh him and it was followed by a cave-in of earth. TAKE NOTICE, TRAVEL ING PUBLIC! Breakfast is now served at Union Depot Restaurant as early as 5 o’clock for passen gers leaving on early morning trains._i o-i 3-cod-im >■ FREE !—$5.00—FREE! To the customer purchasing the largest bill of groceries from my store (for cash) on Saturday, October 19, wl’l be given a large and handsome parlor lamp worth $5.00. A. B. MCKINNEY, 10-16-41 2008 Second avenue. DING purchases of Eur our establishment SINNIGE’S W. H. KETTIO, President. W. J. MILNER, Vice-President. U. K. MILNER, Secretary and Treasurer. The Milner & Kettig Co., (Incorporated. Paid up capital, $125,000.00.) * MACHINERY • AND • MINING • SUPPLIES. Bar Iron and Steel, Black Diamond Files, Black Diamond Tool Steel, Tools, Rubber and Leather Belting, Rubber Hose and Packing, Blake Steam Pumps, Atlas Engines and Boilers All kinds of Machinery. Write Jor Prices and Catalogue. ► Birmingham, Alabama. THE RACES. Morris Park Results. Morris Park Race Track, Oct. 17.—An attractive programme and favorable weather and a large attendance favored this track today. The principal event was the race for the Withers’ stakes for 3-year-olds, over the Withers mile, and it was won by the favorite, Lueauiia, after a light drive. She also made a new track record, as she went the distance In 1:41%. The only previous record was made by Adalbert, who covered the mil In 1:43. Brandywine, fid den out, beat Gotham three lengths for the place. The tesult of the race for the high-weight handicap, the second event on the card, proved to be one of the greatest surprises of the season to the talent. Lamplighter warmed up so well that a rush was made upon him, and he closed in active de mand at 4 to 5. First race, five furlongs—Marslana. 98 (Gifford). 5 tol, won; Right Royal second, Roundsman third. Time, 0:58%. Second race, a mile and a furlong—Bel mar, 108 (Simms), 4 to 1. won: Bathamp ton second, Lamplighter third. Time, 1:57. Third race, six furlongs—Harry Reed, 108 (Simms). 1 to 2. won; Waltzer second, Preston third. Time, 1:14. Fourth race, Withers' stakes, gross value 11500, Withers mile—Lucania, 109 (lieiff), 7 to 5, won; Brandywine second, Gotham third. Time. 1:41%. Fifth race, six furlongs—St. Agnes. 109 (Reiff), 2 to 1, won; Ben Ami second, Golf third. Time, 1:22%. Sixth rac#, one mile—Ina, 98 (Johns). 10 to 1, won; Arapahoe second, Attempt third. Time, 1:43. Results at Batonia. Cincinnati, Oct. 17.—Latonla had the best race card of the year today. There were six races, nearly all strictly high class. Yo Tambien, almost overlooked by the bettors in the tirst race, won hand ily from Cash Day and lluckwa. The best Held of 2-year-olds that was ever seen in :the west went to the post in the Zoo stakes. The weather was perfect and attendance very large. First race, a mile and seventy yards— Yo Tambien. 97 (J. Gardner), 4 to 1, won; Cash Darv second, Buckwa third. Time, 1:45%. Second race, a mile and twenty yards— Pepper. 109 (Martin). 3 to 5, won; Hail stone second, Relict third. Time, 1:42%. Third race, one mile—Simon W.. 113 (Martin), 5 to 2. won; Kgiiart second, Free Advice third. Time, 1:41%. Fourth race , Zoo stakes for 2-year-olds, net value to winner $2400. six furlongs— Brace Girdle, 110 (Clayton). 11 to 5, won; Kate Legrand second, Mobalska third. Time, 1:15. Fifth race, five furlongs—Judge Denny. 109 (Martin), 4 to 1. won; Bnlander second, Raymond third. Time, 1:09%. Sixth race, five and one-half furlongs— Salvahle, 109 (Martin). 3 to 1. won: Ben Holliday second, Str Play third. Thru), 1:08%. ANOTHER RECORD BROKEN. Tommy Britton, by Trotting a mile in 2:15 1_4; Proves to Bethe'Wonderofthe A (re. Lexington, Ky„ Oct. IX'.—'The 2-year-old colt Tommy Britton this afternoon wiped out all race records by placing himself in a class alone as "the incomparable.” The record for 2-year-old fillies of 2:15% held Jointly by Silician and Impetuous, has been crossed out by a chip of half a sec ond, and the honored title that Oakland Baron held as the king of racing colt trotters was passed and a new name is written above all others, and Tommy Britton, 2:1514, Is the king of his age. and by conservative horsemen is regarded as the greatest one ever bred. He won the $2000 Lexington stake with ease from a field of three starters and was driven with a view of wiping out the race rec ords. Tommy Britton is owned by Mc Ferran and Clancy of Crescent Hill, tKy., sired by Liberty Bell, dam Keepsake by Pancoast. His grand sire. Bell Boy, won this same stake at the same age in 1887, and his best time was 2:26. Tommy Britton has not yet met defeat, an4 won his fifth race of the season to day. Iron Bar won two heats last even ing In the Johnston stake quite handily, but scored lame from the word today and was distanced, wliile Valley Queen clev erly won the necessary three heats, earn ing a new record. Belle T. scored a bril liant victory in the 2:13 pace and out footed the first choice Chloral, who was backed for large amounts, especially in the second heat. One more day remains and the greatest meeting ever given will have passed into history. In point of attendance, high class con tests and clean racing the success has been a brilliant one. The management will open Its gates tomorrow with a bid of welcome, no charge being made, and the meeting will close with a general Jol lification and a genuine day of Kentucky hospitality dispensed by the management to its patrons and friends. First race, unfinished from yesterday, Johnston stake, value $2000—Valley Queen, b. m., by Sphinx-Maseott (West), ,22111; Lulu F„ r. 4 2 3 2; Catherine, 333 2 3. Time, 2:1614, 2:14%. 2:15)4. 2:16)4, 2:16. Second race, 2:25 trot, purse $500—Wan da, b. m.. by Ridgewood-Fly (Stanley), opcan and T>omcs for a critical exam DRUG AND FAMILY SHOES Comprise footwear for the entire household. We can supply every fam ily in Alabama with just what they need for this season of the year. A short price and long wear tells the story of our shoes. We f" every foot apd invite the public of Alabama not only to walk, but to walk ii) jr perfectly fitting, com fortable and handsome shoes. We are not pedeslrias jut we cover miles of feet every six days. Our shoes please every one, and th*. makes every one anxious to wear them This week we’re selling. School Shoes from 99 cents to $2. which will save you one-third your shoe money. All kinds of shoes repaired. 10-11 -3m ST. 1*1 KIC-XX JfC# IOIO 1st Avenink Ill; Fanny M., 2 2 4; Baltullo, 6 5 2. Time, 2:20%. 2:19%, 2:1914. Third rare, 2:13 pace, purse J1000—Belle T„ b. m., by Kiles Clark-Chief (Gahag en). Ill; Choral. 3 2 3; Red Lady, 2 8 6. Time, 2:10%, 2:10%, 2:11%. Fourth race, the Lexington stake, for 2-year-old trotters—Tommy Britton, br. e., by Liberty Bell-Keepsake (MeFerran), 1 1; Ax Maid bl'k f. (Young). 2 2; Silver Lake, bl'k c. (Macey), 3 3. Time, 2:22, 2:15%. Fifth race, 2:20 trot, purse 3500, unfin ished—Carolina, bl'k s., by Chlraes Charmer, by Mambrine King (Geers), 1 1; Forester, 2 2; Dr. Robinson, 3 7. Time, 2:20, 2:19. Baby Shoes—We have all styles and colors in soft soles. The Smith Shoe Co. 10-IS-if MAY GET TOGETHER. Southern Railroads Are Making a Final Ef fort to Organise. New York. Oct. 17.—There was another meeting of the representatives of the southern roads at the Hotel Waldorf to day for the purpose of making a supreme and final effort to form the proposed Southern States Freight association. The session began shortly before 11 o'clock and although the special conference com mittee had reported that it had failed in its efforts to induce the South Carolina and Georgia roads, as well as the Clyde line, to sign the agreement, the conten tion was made that the opposing lines would change their attitude on certain conditions. When the representatives assembled today a general sentiment prevailed that an association would be formed befoil: the close of the day. The first evident of this long desired turn of affairs was furnished when General Manager Scott of the Georgia road ad dressed the meeting. He delivered a very emphatic address, in which he outlined the objections of his company with re gard to becoming a member of the asso ciation. He caused quite a stir by an nouncing that providing resonable guar antees were assured his'company, as well as the other companies, would change their position and would join the asso ciation. Mr. Thomas specified the guar antees he wanted and the meeting pro ceeded to discuss the proposition. A Cashier Missing. Duluth, Minn., Oct. 17.—C. II Stuckey, cashier of the State Hank of Duluth, who has been connected with the Institution eight years, is missing and has taken $11 000 in currency and gold. He must have taken it after banking hours yes terday and fled the city at once, as his room was not occupied last night. He is 28 years old. of dark complexion 0 feet 2 inches tall and wore a mustache. One hundred points have been wired to ar rest him. The bank is amply secured by bonds. A Fatal Dynamite Explosion. Chicago, Oct. 17—lly the explosion of dynamite blast in the ruins of the man ufacturers’ building on the World's fair grounds at noon today .Samuel Hobart, a laborer, residing at Sixty-third and Hal stead streets, was instantly killed. Ho bart's head was blown off and carried three blocks away from the scene of the ENTS. lie? ^Novelties and inn.lion of onr nLo BRIC-A-BRAC explosion. The manufacturers' building was being torn down and dynamite was being used for blasting purposes. The dynamite exploded prematurely, hurling pieces of broken Iron in every direction. The men employed In tearing down the building were sitting close to the build ing eating their lunch when the explo sion occurred. The cause of the explo sion is unknown. Notice. We have Just received a carload of choice California wines, such as Clarets, Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are equal in quality to any imported wines; prices are within reach of everybody. Special inducements to parties buying by the barrel. Samples free of charge. (Jive us a call. M. & A. WISR. Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St Another Cracker House Gone. Baltimore. Oct. 17.—There was another failure in the cracker trade today, due. it is asserted, to the war which the New York Biscuit company has been waging on those firms outsidp the trust. Messrs. D. W. Laws & Co. of Hast Camden stre t assigned, with liabilities of $50,000 and as sets of half that amount. Our Method of Preparing the fancy food product Silver Churti Butterine is strictly in accordance with scientific principles. We use pure, sweet, animal fats in such combination as tc make Silver Churn Butterine readily digestible, and easy cf assimilation. Our processes are correct; our appliances the most improved; our factory is a model of cleanliness. Prepared Solely By ARMOUR PACKrNG CO., Kansas City, U. S. A. vmcex compound wAN$Y@P£Ll$ NAft'E AND SUBE. Unscrupulous persons are conn- \gW/ , ttrfiLliug'Wlleox Componad Tuiimt PAIU, tire genuine aro put up In r metal boxes with registered trade maiKof (f Shield, accept no worUilets (rostrum. imiston thogonuimsatallDrugBi;.i8. KeiuMceutsfotr _ Woinan‘11 Nate tiiui’i'd and rc« eh e them tr/iicox Apertlit'io. h*hlla.ra nov7-eod-ly Card Favors Bri<-a-Brao. si ml cl*:. EMPORIUM.