Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVII.?No. ?!:?
i'UIOK IUBK8 Ch.sl'S. Forecast for Virginia: Partly cloudy wcntlieri no change in tem? perature; variable winds. '^Bl n "lloiliik" or Itli-vi In Tor\ii\iih. Or? der niiw ItOANOKK CYOLIi CO. K. i. vI.I Pl?i?, ill lunger. I ALUMINUM, j THE NEW K &upotlot* to Stiver fur Toilet Arti j> r es Will n it turn ilurk or tar* ?? llisll. \Y-i have II in cutiipletu j> sets or scpnriito llrushui*, Co nibs, Hand Mirrors, Triiys, 1*1? Ito-.e?, "Johji Muxes, PI? Trays, Ete. (9 Special line of Pino $ Clj; iis in lioxes. MASSIE'S PHARMACY. 11 ARE PLEASED j n - i i 1 i ?Tf) AXXri?XCK^THAt ai.i. AK -riei.K.s Honour rutiM tis < ax KNOP.AVKI?, must u.i. KUKK ->r IIIAKUK?SOMK PKW 8PK -it AI. itAUOAIXS KXOIZ.WIXii Is il \K'.i.h KXTItA. A POIX I'EH --WATCIIKS AUK XOSV 1'IIKAPKII -riiAX kvkii i.kpouk, on wn.i. -UKRI.Y TO IlK IN TIIK XKAU -pi'TintK. Tin: watch com ? VNIKs AUK TALK INIi iIK KAIS* -IX? Tin: PitiuKS. H . .MIXATIOX SOI.ICtTKI). EDWARD S. GREEN % Maiiurautiirliig Jeweler, f <??/ 6 SALEM AVE. Hjivo "GARItOSKTTK*)" in ?de nun to the Uollil iv,. PHOTOGRAP1IBR, 819 So-.tt: JotTonoa street, (ivor Pot tiSire. I Great Variety of f B.;iit*?-i SlylCS. V % RIANOS. $ ? win Give Low Prices and l'tsy Terrae. ^ I!Olli) ty Stork, f J. E*. nuus.nai ^ Nu. I I .IHlVrson Street. ^ # -?*?0 0<&-?*aKg?fijr?-?-*-??-<3>ffis>??? FOUGII I' SIX BATTLES. Havana, Dec. 10. ?The column of Den. Key, consisting of 3,000 infantry ami :$ Ml cavalry, and t wo companies of nrtil? ler*-, sustained six hot combats while act? ing us a convoy for provisions destined for Bayaino. .Near Berdejo, they met the hands of insurgents commanded by Calixto Garcia. The insurgents left thirty-five killed and one wounded on the Held. A prisoner was captured with what are believed t<> be important docu? ments. Of tho troops, three officers and fifteen soldiers were killed and three offi? cers and 1"!) soldiers wounded. Fancy baskets filled with tropical fruits at J. J. Catognl'8. Farmers1 Supply Company, market square, can furnish you any kind of coal tlrat you may desire?nice and clean. Some dealers sell a combination of eoal and slack. We sell them separately. Farmers' Supply Company. JSTO"W FOB ONLY a FEW more DAYS LEFT FOlt YOt delay any lonner: W.e have h<!tn telltnc yon braced the opportunity of baylm; Xuia.i j-ooils at waited nuttl now. This wseit lb. j prevailing low p having had flr-t choice. SPECIALS FOR Pipes ar.d Smokers' Articles.?Largest assort- , nieiit ever on exhibition in Kiurtokc. Prices from one c*nt to fi">. s -e comer window. Knssta Leather Cigar Cams.?Importe ', line <?: Samples at less than cost prices, iroru &0e to $i.f> i. ' (jntarnisbabic Alomlnnm Toilet Ar.icUe.- Sc? th'-o i.-reat values. lVrtuinery from the tiny 5? bottle np to the I rlcnly cut i;la?s boltiea ll.led with tue daintiest < Odars at $1 eacn. Cellnloid pood* in Collar ami Chit Uaxei from ) 'Phone 200. M. C. BftRNE ROAN( OLNEY CALLS A HALT. Says Congress Has No Right to De? clare Cuban independence, Washington, Dec. 19.?Secretary of State Oluey sprung a decided sensation today by giving out a statement in which lie declares that, even if passed, tin* Senate's resolution to recognize the independence <>r Cuba would be Inopera? tive on the executive. The Secretary's declaration is in effect n notillcation to Congress that the exec? utive will not be inlluenced by the notion nt that body in its policy toward the Cuban a Hair. Ii also gl res rise to the belief that so far as , the present execu? tive is concorucd there is no hope of the recognition of the independence of the Insurgents during the term of the pres? ent administration. It. also constitutes a direct anil formidable issue between the executive and legislative branches of the Government. In the cour e of his statement, the Sec? retary says: ??| have no objection to stating my own view of the tpicstiou respect inn the inde? pendence, so-called, of Cuba which, it is reported, is to lie laid before the Senate on Monday. Indeed, as there are likely to lie serious misapprehensions regarding j such resolution, both in this countr\ and abrcad, and as such* apprehensions may ' have injurious results of a grave .charac? ter, it is perhaps my duty to point out that the resolution if passed by the Sen-! ate can probably be regarded only as an expression oi opinion by the eminent yen tleiucu who vole lor it in the Senate, and if passed by the House of Representa? tives, can only be regarded as another ex? pression of opinion by the eminent gen? tlemen who vote for It in the House. The power to recognize the so-called re? public of Cuba as an independent Stute rests exclusively with the executive. A resolution on the subject 'by *the Senate or by the House, or by both bodies ur by one. whe:her concurrent or joint. Is In? operative as legislation and important only as ad', ice of great weigh! voluntar? ily tendered t,o the executive regarding the manner in which he shall exercise his constitutional functions. The oper? ation and cltoct of the proposed resolu? tion, therefore, even if passed by both houses of Congress by a two-thirds vote, are perfectly plain. Ii may raise expec? tations iu -ome quarters which can uerer lie realized. It may inflame popular pas? sions both in this country and elsewhere, may thus put in peril the lives and prop? erty of American citizens who are resi? dents and traveling abroad, and will cer? tainly obstruct aud perhaps defeat the best efforts of this Government to afford such citizens due protection. Hut except in these ways and unless the advice em? bodied in the resolution shall lead the executive to revise conclusions already reached and officially declared,* the, reso? lution will be without effect and will leave unaltered the attitude of this Gov? ernment inward the two contending par- ] ties in Cuba." The impression here is that Secretary ? Oluey's statement pointing to the lack of legal efleet of the passage ?l the Cam? eron resolution was called forth by a de sire to minimize the danger of au out? break in Spain on the part of the excita? ble populace which is, perhaps, more im? minent than is generally realized by the ! citizens in this country. Nothing lens thau some such emergency, it. is argued, would induce the Secretary to depart so widely from Iiis usual practice of rcfus ing to comment publicly on foreign rela? tions, particularly during the absence from Washington of the President. of course, the latter is committed by the declaration of the llrst officer of his cabinet to the view that Congress has no const! tu- : tional authority to recognize the indepen? dence of Cuba, for anything more than this assertion of power on his part would be construed as a repudiation of the ac? tion of the Secretary and would proba? bly cause a disruption of the Cabinet. Of course, Secretary Oluey's statement indicates clearly thai if the joint resolu? tion ever passes both houses of Congress ami is sent to the President the latter will veto it, mil only on the ground of impolicy, but also because ii constitutes an infringement of Ida own prerogatives. Moreover, the Secretary in his interview goes beyond this'poilll and in almost as many words says that uo attention will lie paid to the will of Congress in this matter even if the resolution is passe I over the President's veto. In this case a grave conflict of power; of two branches of the Government might be expected to follow, though jusl how the issue may be made up so that ii can be readied by the supreme court, the arbiter of all questions of constitutional? ity, is not clear at present. It is suggest? ed, however, that if t he issue goes to that length, Congress may achieve its pur pose indirectly by tin- exercise of a iwwe certainly confided to it exclusively by the constitution?namely, by a declaration of war. The pointed way in which Secretary OI ney expressed himself and the half sar- I castic'tone of'his language rather took the breath from many of the Senators ami rep? resentatives aud gave rise to endless dis? cussion. Senator Chandler said that the state nieut by Secretary Oluey was extraordi? nary. "Before a resolution is reported from a committee" he said, "before it is pass? ed by.thoSenate, before it is passed by the House, the Secretary issues a .statement saying if you pass^it by both houses it will lie vetoed, if passed by two-thirds majority over the veto it will be denied. t TO DfCIDE ON A SUITABLE OIPT. WUY what wo have lu atom for you M-iuy have em nur low prices; elill there are other* who have rices will iu .1 measure compensate y?u for not TBIIS WEEK: 51c np, Shaving sets (nice goods) from f I cp. Manicure Hoods ? Line ot samples at less than eon to close ont, Sample ll.e Ladles' Pocke-hooks and Card ('uses, in Hazard, alligator, snake, morocco, c.lt, etc., from 15c to t'l.Sb. Other toilet articles such as Whisks, Shoe Sets, Clothes Urushes, Ktc. Curling irons tiom a penny up, C?W-seiid your friends a "Jambo" Cigar: they arc 13 Inches long. .8, "Ke Puts Up Prescriptions. N 3KE, VA., SUNDAY It is the most Btartllng proposition com- j inn from nn executive ollicor." "Worsi- than Andrew Johnson," sug? gested Senator Wilson, who was sit tiug by. "Yes, worse than Andrew Johnson nssentcd Senator Chandler, "and a Cab? inet officer issuing such n statement should lie subjected to the .severest censure. The idea of announcing in advance that the President will not carry out the ex? pressed will of two-thirds of Congress is most, reprehensible." Senator Daniel, member of committee on foreigu rolat ions: "The proposition of Secretary Olnuy is prcpost erous." 'i'lioSenator was not tit the meeting yesterday and when asked concerning his [losit ion said: "I am not ready to say I favor the res? olution. I am in favor of recognizing belligerency, but as to the independence I desire to study I he ipiestion." Mr. Cuilom, of Illinois, a member of the Senate committee on foreign rela? tions: "I voted fo: the Cameron resolution in committee because it seemed the best thing wo could do "was to adopt that measure. I did not fully approve it. but 1 will be ready to support it. in the Sen? ate indes- some one proposes a better measure." Senator Perkins, of California: "I am not one of those who approves the Cameron resolution. I generally ap? prove of the course of the Cuban (luestion that has been taken by Senator Hale.*' ??The Secretary," said Senator Morgan, former chairman and now the ranking Democratic member of the committee ;.on foreign relations, "takes very high ground and he can not maintain his po? sition." "I cannot conceive," said Senator Blanchard, "that Secretary Olney could have giveu utterance to the statement at -trilmted to him. What, Congress without the [lower to order the recognition of Cu? ban independence! if this authority does not, exist in Congress it exists nowhere.'' Senator Fryo, of the committee on for? eign relations: "I have no doubt that a majority of the committee believe that if the resolu? tion is passed by two-thirds vote over the veto of the President, it would then be? come a law that the executive would be compelled to execute it as he is any other United States statute book." Mr. Dingley, of Maine, who stand next to the Speaker in the leadership of the House, when asked for his views upon the Cameron resolution said: "1 have always believed that it was the best policy for Congress 10 leave diplomatic matters to the proper depart? ment of Government. When the legisla? tive brunch of the Government attempts to interfere with the diplomatic there are likely to be serious errors committed." Representative Pearson, of North Car olinn, nf i'.i.' foreign affairs committee of the House: "Mr. Olney's interview surprises me more thau did t he action of the Senate committee on foreign'relations. It tone ot assumed infallibility, not to say of arrogance, is likely to intensify the feel it ms and add to the force and number of j the extremists in both Houses." LoWUey'S Chocolates and Hon Hons. Highest award at the World's Fair. I-pound I ox ?Oe: 0 pound box, $1. At J. J. Catogui's. THE CREW RESCUED. New York. Dec. 10. The Wilson Dine steamer Colorado, Captain Wllittou, which arrived to-night from Hull, fell in with the Gloucester llsliiug schooner Fro (Ionia, Captain Morgan, in a disabled condition and took oil' the captain and crew of twenty and brought them to thi porl. Captain Morgan said that be left Huston December 12, with a crew of twenty-three for the banks to lish for I cod. The schooner sank after abandon? ment. Van Hear Pro.;, have a nice line of Christinas goods, and will sell von presents af reasonable prices. THE TIN PLATE TRUST. Pitcshurir, Pa., Dee. II?.?Tin plate manufacturers will bold a meeting next Tuesday, at which they will consider the question of ndvancing prices, ask Con? gress to make changes in the wage scale and confer w'th a committee oi lobbers. The manufacturers will also devote con? siderable time to considering the tariff, and will appoint a committee to go to Washington at the special session of Congress, if one shall be called. We call attention to the ad. of the E. IT. Stewart Furniture Company on page two. Don't fall to examine our line of bugtry robes. Rest in the city. Prices the very lowest. Farmers' Supply Company. W. K. ANDREWS \- CO., 310 SALEM AVENUE, have the largest and most convenient coal and wood yard in the city. They hnvi more shed room than any other dealer- in the city. They have polite drivers. They screen their coal and deliver it promptly Hook out for the helled teams. BARGAIN. Slightly used Stieft' piano, walnut cas at J. E. ROGERS. , DECEMBER 2(), is full .ALL C "West "W"Iri.a.crs y be Found Everything AS VIEWED IN SPAIN, Those Resolutions Have Created a Genuine Sensation, (Copyrighted 1890, by 'I'. A. l\ i Madrid, De,-. 19.?The decision of the United states Sonnte committee ou foreign relations tu report .Senator Cam erou's resolution ^for the; recognition of tiic republic of Cuba, lias en used a great sensation here. The newspapers enlarge u (ton tin' significance of the.joint resolu? tion, compared with the current resolu? tion, and reproach .the ,<iovcrnnient and especially the Spanish minister at Wash? ington for having been over-confident. A foreign office official in an interview to-day with a representative of the Asso? ciated Press said that "while tin- Govern? ment regrets tin- action of the Semite if does not i hink that a collision with the United >iates will follow, as the time elapsing before the House can adopt the Senate resolution wilt ??serve to calm tin' hasty thinkers In the'United States and moderate tins noisy patriots of Spain, who will doubtless indulge in ihe same kind of talk as the (illgOOs iu America." lie added: "In eise the House concurs in the Sen? ate resolution, President Cleveland's de? clared policy, as shown iu his message to Congress, and in Secretary Oluey's state? ment, Ijacked up by a majority of Un? people of the United Stntes, can he relied upon iu Spain to prevent hostile action. The talk of the newspapers of Madrid and New York cannot he accepted as repre? senting government policy or desire. For instance, toe statements iu the press that senor Cauovas lias been souudiiie the European powers regarding the support they might extend to Spain in case ol war-with the United States is absolutely untrue. Naturally Spain has the sym? pathy of several of the powers, as the tptestion of the United States interven? tion in Cuba may to-morrow he a ques? tion of similar interference in Martinique, Saint Thomas or Jamaica. Hut Senor I Cnnovns has not taken a step to seek sup? port for Spain. He has never believed i that the matter would become a question oi war, and lie and the Duke of Tettinn i tin- minister of foreign affairs) have been acting with unceasing prudence, avoid? ing every possible tiling that might lead to serious complication:-. Senor CilllOVlls has unbounded confidence in Minister Taylor, and he lias belief in the official professions of United Slates friendship. .Mr. Taylor and the Duke of Te tu an are warm friends. Fortunately the eortes il.ies not assemble before April, so the situation is shorn of possible embarrass? ments to the government from the fervid iiess of Spanish patriotism. The situa? tion is not alarming, as 1 do'not believe that America will 'A<> further than wild talk." The resolution lias're awakened indig? nation, and is looked upon as proving that the attitude of the Americans is re? garded by the populace as making war almost Inevitable. Spain seelns to be prepared for the worst, and is appealing to internat ional sentiment to condemn America. The Spanish press is divided in its opin? ion on the subject. The Epcca, ministerialist, considers the adoption of the resolutions aa doubtful, owing to *'the contradictory wording in? cluding tin- independence of Cuba and friendly peace offices in one resolution.'' The Epocn also thinks that President Cleveland will veto the resolution If passed, and that "it will thus have a w eakcnlng effect." The Nacional condemns win: it classes :i-- the ??unpatriotic attitude of the Span? ish press" in attacking Captain General Weyler and other Spanish generals,claim? ing this hurts their prestige with the army. Hut tin- Nacional considers that war be i wee11 Spain and the United States is im? possible "even should the resolution be adopted," owing to the ''disastrous effecl which it would have upon American finances;"it thinks that Americans "only col tinned on fourth page Have your eye8 tested by a man of ex? perience ('all on Prof. Hirschberg at VanLear Bros', drug store. Mandolins, guitars, sheet music, etc. Special attention to the 1(1 cent line. .1. B. HOGERS. Nothing would make a nicer Christmas present than one of those handsome rohes at Fanners' Supply Company. Do you ride horseback:' You can SCO the finest line of saddles ever brought to this city at Farmers' Supply Company. HAVE YOU SPKN OUR \ |] STOCK OKj Going like Hot Cakes. O. T. JENNINOS, ftTg'r., Boanoke, V*. 181)0. of Crystals ...... UT GLASS . . . TT for the Holidays. BflMS THE SPANISH PREMIER Docs Not Believe Congress Will Pass the Resolution, Madrid, Dec. lit. -Sonor Cnuovns del Castillo, In an interview today said that ho knew yesterday, through the mediums I of.cablegrams received from Minister do I Lome thai n resolution looking to the In j dependence of Culm would be adopted l>y j the United States Sehnte committee on I foreign affairs, but he docs not believe I that Congress will evcntnalty pass n resb j lution of this character. Even though I public opinion may Influence ?In- Amerl I can Congress Senor Castillo expresses a doubt whether it will be able to influence the other branches of the United States Government and President Cleveland. Spain s.i far, according to Premier Cnuo? vns del Castillo, is satisfied with the sit nation. Senor Cnuovns del Castillo was ! of the opinion that Secretary of State i Olncy had supported the cause of tutor I national law with! wisdom. The lioli I day-, be thought, would give Congress' j t inte for reflection. \ Senor Cnuovns del Castillo made the ? significant and important statement dur i ing the course Of tin- interview that the I recognition of the lieUigerency, and even I the independence of the Cuban iusur I gents, need not necessarily lie considered 1 casus belli, but nevertheless he thought j any such notion on the part of the United States Government could not tail to have Its effect upon the Spanish nation. Tito government iff Spain, he insisted, bow ever, would determine for itself what ! course to pursue. Energetic action would I not be lucking, he added, but he thought j that it was necessary that the govern j incut's action should not be embarrassed by manifestos. In another interview obtained by the Associated Press from Senor Canovas del Castillo, t he president of the council ex? pressed himself ns believing that the war? like attitude of the American politicians and certain classes of citizens ami sec? tions of the pee-- was explainable only in the light of their absolute ignorance of ? he true state of affairs in Cuba. Accord ing to the prime minister, the people of Cuba have always receive;', special favors from the mother country, instead of tyrannical Hcts, us imagined by the Americans. If the former administra? tion of alTairs in Cuba was immoral, con? tinued Senor Cannvas del Castillo, it was a fault largely of the Cubans who re? ceived the principal benefit from the dis? honesty of governmental employes from the peninsula. The government is seri? ously disposed to grin' satisfactory powers of self administration to Cuba on the submission of the insurgents, he ex? plained The rebels, he added, do not want reforms, but independence. This fact, he thought, was perfctley evident when Senator Cameron's resolution, pro? nouncing lor the independence of Cuba, was introduced Senor Ca novas del Cas? tillo said that Spain would succumb rather than give Cuba lior independence voluntarily. In conclusion, he said that -pain was preparing against all eventu? alities. Should matter-, require the as? sembling of the cortes the government will instantly ^summon the members of the Spnnisli parliai.u together, and in case of a great national struggle he thought that all Spaniards would become as one partv for the purpose of defending tin- national honor, Auibassud ?r 1 Iannis Taylor, during the course of an interview with tho Corres poudeut of the Associated Press said that | lie attached slight Importance to the reso- I lution offered by Senator Cameron, and ordered reported favorably by the United States Senate committee on foreign affairs. He thought the preamble result would b" ii friendly understanding be? tween the American and Spanish govern? ments, and that this would ultimately lead to a guarantee by the government of the United States for the Cubans ol a satisfactory system of self administra? tion. Admiral Bcranger, minister ol marine, has wired instructions to the government and to all private shipbuilding yards to hasten forward to completion all the war? ships now in course of construction. He received replies to the effect, that all of these orders would be carried out Pailor Fireworks, such as will suit the children Call and see lliein. .1. .1. Ca? togni. You need good coal to keep you warm while indoors, aud a "oud buggy robe to keep you warm while out for a drive. Roth these articles you will find at the Farmers' Supply Company, market squat e. For buggy, surry and wagon harness, bridles, blankets, etc . go to Parmer's Supply Company. Pipes in cases, pipes with? out cases, French briai with genuine amber tips, mounted in gold or pl ain. Suitable for a X mas present. Massle's Pharmacy. Have you been to see the Xmns (rood: a: .1. E. ROGERS, So. ' I Jefferson street. XL ASSOCIATED PRVSS TKI.KOIiAMB. ALL XI1K -n i. :\s OF Tili: WOULD. AT HIS FATHER'S DF.SK, The Son of ex-Speaker Crisp Takes His Seat in Congress. Washington, Dec. 1).?Charles B. Crisp, of Gcorgln, son und successor of tin'lot. ox-Speaker Crisp, was sworn iu as 11 member of the House when the ses? sion opened to-day. A letter from Gov ernor Atkinson, of Georgia, stated that Mr. Crisp had been chosen at the special election beld on the ltith ultimo. Mr. Dinghy called attention to tho fact that the letter was not in the usual form of credentials, but he readily yielded to the request, of Mr. Turner that unanimous consent be glvQn for adminis? tering the oath to Mr. Crisp. Mr. Turner added that the Choice ol Mr. Crisp t<? succeed His fathet bad met with no oppo? sition and was not ^contested in the elec? tion. Unauimous consent having been given, Mr. Crisp, on the arm of Mr. Bartlett and Mr. Mnddox, proceeded to the Speaker's I desk find took the oath of office. He was ] greeted with hearty applause as he took Iii-, seat at the desk formerly occupied by I his father. j Mr McMiltin called up the Senate bill I for Government participation in the Ten? nessee contenhtl exposition, to bo held next year at Nashville, Tenn, The meas? ure carries $100,000 for a Government ex? hibit, and $ttO,000 for n federal building. Mr. Bailey interposed against bills of this character, and recited how they were rushed through Congress. On the passage of the bill the House divided, 127 to I'M, and Mr. Bailey made the point of no quorum, and the bill was passed by the foregoing vote. The House, after a long debate.adoptcd a rule to give four days to the Pacific rail? road funding bill, beginuing on Thurs? day, January T. Saturday, January Hi, wns fixed for eulogies on ex-Speaker Crisp. At 5:10 the House adjourned. We still receive our cream from the Polytechnic Institute. Our Ice cream will satisfy you. Try it. A, J. Cntogni. Tll'K QUEEN [STARTS EAST. San Francisco. Dee. Hi.?Ex-Queen Iilluoknlnui started for Huston to-night over the Southern Pacific, and will make a short stop at New Orleans. The de? throned monarch stated that when she arrived In lioslon she would make public her plans, she has given up her inten? tion of visiting London, but that Prin? cess Kiaulntii will co to Boston to meet her. INDIANS SIGN A TREATY, I Muskogcc, 1. T., Dee. 10. Tho Choc taw commission signed a treaty with tho Dawos commission Into last night. The. treat) provides for allotment of lands, tow n sites, reserve of coal fields tor Choo taw schools and reliiiquisiiiuent of tribal government within eight years. HE WANTS STATE HANKS. Washingion, Dec. ill. - William L. lloyall, of Richmond, Ya., addressed the House committee on banking and currency to-day In favor of a re-establish iiiuut of the State banking system. He nrgued that State banks were demanded hy the South to secure n greater circula? tion of money and predicted that the sil? ver question would cease to be agitated in the South if the Stale banks were re? stored. l.ODi.K ROOMS KOBBED. S'an Antonio. Tex., Dec. 19.?Tho rob In i v of the lodge rooms of three councils of the A. P. A., of tilts city, by burglars, who worked like skilled mechanics, has iust been discovered. Records and pa? pers including about, forty names of pro? posed members were taken. The records of other onlers meeting in tho same place) were n .t taken. NEW UPRIGHT PIANO $1200, AT HORB IE PIANO CO. New upright piano, fancy figured cose, full size, for $300. Fully warranted five years. This will give you an idea of the bargains Hobble Piano Co. are now offer? ing this month They have many more similar bargains. Don't fail to look through their immense stock, Rockers for the Indies and rockers-for the babies at the E. 11 Stewart Furni? ture Co. The Farmers1 Supply Company,market, square. m>t only carry a full Hue of farmers' supplies, but many things for our city friends - hay, chop, bran, corn, oaf i,etc.| at the lowest prices. All of the gas coals are kept in stock by W. hi. ANDREWS & CO., at 319 Salem avenue. Their belled teams will deliiter it. Send in your orders. The United States Government reports show Hoya? Baking Powder superior to all others; rs?444444444444444 <Jkt**3fcM*r Piano Bargains' 1 Piano I K & K K 3 ft * . * ? Hew Upright Flano.$200 ft t Fancy Case Upright,_$260 ft 3 Flee Mahogany Upright, . $300 | a * * Ami Many More Similar . j? * llnrgalus at ^ ie Mivmo Co. * it 9 ? " ft 3 Bold on Kasj Payments, Without ^ ? Interest. '/f\