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Real Estate For Sale Wo have some special bar gains in houses and lots. Come in and sec us if you nre thinking of buy ing a house or building lot. FAY & HANSON, 9 Holster's Iilouk. BAUIiE, .... VEK.MOXT. Tlie Commercial House Barre Evening Telegram. Printed daily (except Sunday) by The Barre Press Co., Single copy, One month, One year, TERMS; 1 rent M cuts s:j.oo Entered in the Tost Ottlee nt Hurra, Vt.,ii ccoii,l-el:iss matter. On to l'orto Kico. Spain has work ed delays before, she would like to do .so nffiiin. TERMS OF PEACE. Secretary Day Drafts Answer to Spain. NO SHILLY SHALLYING. IS KEl'T BY Chas. Johnson AT 323 NORTH MAIN STREET, And he is prepared to meet the wunts of the public in an up to date manner. The Hoard of Civil Authority are not an equalizing board hence any appeal will make little difference. And niin they deny tho rumor of peace, When the army is disbanded wo suppose they will admit that peace has been declared. Tie Williams Typewriter ThebestMachine made, Strong est ManifolJer, Visible Writing, Direct Inker, no Ribbon to get out of order, the greatest speed. For sale by H. ARTHUR CAMP, 40 Washington St., City Agent. L-all and see one or drop a card in We expect that there will be much re joicing among our citizens when the news is received that Martin Brook is turned into tho city pipes. President Resolved Castilians Shall Decide Quickly. With the proposed electric railroad between Montpclier and Warren, Wash ington county would bo tho scene of very rapid increase in population. the mail. Drunk 14-4r s-? b Absolutely andpermanentlycmcd in 9 days, by a new scientific and invigorating treat-' ment. No publicity no injections no' restraint. Can be given secret lV. Wo "free treatment scheme. i""-!"" u;!.irend ia R. A. OUNN, M.D., 41 Cact 21st Street, New Vork City. Many of those who were untitled to connect their property with tho sew ers have publicly stated that they will not do so. This ought to be sufficient to mako them do it, if tiic law is ood for iiuvthinsr. -THE- MERRY GO ROUN In the rear of my store will run twice each week, WEDKESDAY &SATUR0AY NiGHTS The Waterbury Kecord is of the opin ion that tin? position of tho Secretary of the .State Senate might be given to some member of the Staff of one of the num erous dailies of the Slate. This would mean that the good Senators would have to decide between the candidates from ten newspaper oilices, iu addition lo the outsiders. Still the Record savs that Washington County's candidate for tho position is in every way qualified for the place, and hopes if the other plan was not adopted to see him selected. mm BHBIUV! K V - K t!i I ANGELO SCAMPINI. ICE CREAM In great big'ehunks, and lee Cold Soda can be had for the asking at (LaaJi 311 Norsh Main Street. Without A Riva!. As a positive cure for RprahiSjln-uises, and pains of all kinds, Salvation Oil has no equal. Sirs. Frank Juif, 518 oratiot Ave., Detroit, Mich., writes 'I used Salvation Oil in my family nndean say it lias no rival as a liul ment; it certainly cures pains. I sprained my ankle and it cured me and since then I have al ways used it lor any pains and bruises." Salvation Oil is sold for only 25 cents. No other remedy will do the work as promptly. "It is said that ISnrre is so miet that deer appear on the streets." Rea.lshr.rn iteeord. We are of the opinion that tho editor of our enterprising namesake isn't wide it. ....,:...... i. l ii.i i ii icn wiui narre aim wo are uoubly sure that he never vi,it..l i!.. place. Ihet.ranite City has its faults. some of which are singularly character istic of tho town, but uo one who has any knowledge of that hustling, busy community ever accused it of being quiet.- Montpelier Record. The Record is correct. The writer of the deer story must have been misin formed concerning Barre. Ti.lk about deer being seen in onr streets. There are some such, people here but one of the "e's," is changed to an. "a." Per haps this was what the editor of the Kcadsboro ltecord meant in his remark. The Montpelier Record while claiming FornshiKlovvli.fr of tt.o CInuses Which Go to Make Up the Reply to the Peaoe Frnjiositlon The Philippine Question Decidedly a Knotty Point A Nominal Cash Iu.lomnlfy to lie Asked ami Coal tag Station Iu the I'aclilc a Certainty. Authorltntive Denial of Bnmori That Our Government Aoted In Had Faith by Dispatching Miles to Porto Kico. No Intimation of Spain's Action Until Canibou Spoke. Washington, July 29. The attention of the officers of the administration Is concentrated today upon the efforts making for peace. There has been no diminution of the work of the war and navy departments growing: directly out of the incident of Spain's expression of a desire for peace, but the uncertainty as to the result of that expression nat urally puts a cheek upon certain mat ters of military policy. All depends now upon the state paper that Secretary of State Day is busy preparing. It will be ready, he says, in outline at least, for presentation at the regular cabinet meeting, and the secre tary hopes that then or on Saturday it will be in shape to be communicated to the French embassador to be forwarded to the Spanish government. The nature of that document seems already to be fairly well foreshadowed. When Spain's bid for peace was first received, it appeared to be the opinion af members of the administration that the answer of the United States would be a mere acquiescence of the express- 3d desire for peace, a statement of will ingness to meet Spain half way in peace negotiations and a polite refusal to state in advance what terms would be ac ceptable as a basis for peace negotiations. Cambon Is concerned, It can 'be stated positively that he made no overtures, direct or Indirect, official or unofficial, relating to peace or to any phase of peace prior to Tuesday afternoon. bven supposing there had been peace overtures, which there had not been, military authorities regard Prtm'er Sa- gasta's alleged statement that peace overtures operate to stay the course of military operations as little short of amazing and directly contrary not only to the military law of the United States, but to the whole recognized principles 3t international law. In general the international law writ ers agree that military operations stop only when a truce or an armistice is ac tually concluded and that this truce or armistice must be In writing. Until then the mere preliminary overture to ward a suspension of hostilities is not regarded as any warrant for stopping tne war. CASTILLO'S GRIEVANCE?. The Atmosphere Clearing. Now, however, the atmosphere has cleared somewhat, and there is reason to believe that tho president will com municate to Spain and thus make pub lic to the world his desires and pur poses with regard to what was Spanish territory at the beginning of the war. As to Cuba, of course, there Is no un certainty. The war was begun for the expressed object of driving the Spanish 3Ut of Cuba and giving the government -if the island over to the Cubans. This purpose will, of course, be adhered to Porto Kico will be seized in lieu of a rash indemnity for the expenses of the war, a coaling station will be located at the I.adrono islands and perhaps at the Carolines, thus completing the chain 5f American outposts in the Pacific, and the post peace programme is thus map ped out, with the exception of the gov ernment's attitude toward the Philip pines. This Is the all important considera tion in the Spanish question, and the course of the president with regard to It cannot yet be clearly foreshadowed. The secretary of state Is antagonistic to the widely accepted theory that the United States will need all it eets lw the war. He is, in fart, opposed to the retention of the Philippines. It is prob able that in tho reply which he Is now nrnn.nHnn- tn Mia T.v.nni, ..t , 1, , . ,. , I'--'- ' - -.- iniiui riiio.iMSUUOr S at lSarie lias laults, yet admits that it I note he will set r.,rth f..iiv iv,Q r,,. OFF TO THE FEONT. More Soldiers Hastening to Porto BIco rroia Camp Thomas. Chickamauga, Camn Thomas. July 29, The One Hundred and Sixtieth Indi ana infantry broke camp and marched five miles to Rossville, Ga., where Southern railway trains were boarded for Newport News. This regiment goes to Newport News, thence to Porto Rico. in place of the Fifth Illinois, which was ordered back to camn after It had half nnisnea loading for departure. ine First South Carolina will leave during the next 24 hours for Jackson vflle. Fla.-, to join Fitz-Hugh Lee's com mand. No other commands have orders to move. The Sixth regiment, United States volunteers, will reach Camn l nomas from Knoxvllle. Tenn.. during me next tew days. uenerai Boynton. chairman of the unickamauga-Chattanoora nark mm mission, is having an analysis prepared of the water used from all sources at Camp Thomas. This is being done in order that the troops mav know lust wnat sort Of water thev are drinking General Boynton has no doubt as to the pure quality of the water from the wells, the creeks and SDrines. and he believes the analysis will show, as has been demonstrated heretofore by two or tnree analyses, that all wnter from whatever source at Camn Thomas Is chemically and microscopically pure. """"" ungsDy-g routrn r ders are getting in readiness to move into their new camp on the Brotherton field. Lieu tenant Sunderland of Troop G, the regi mental ordnance officer, has been de tailed to superintend the laviner off of the camp. The officers of the regiments have discontinued the saber drill Th officers were drilled by Adjutant Suess, v.uu is an expert swordsman, and under his direction they have become verv proncient in tne handling of the saber, Cubans Leave Camp McCalla. Playa del Este, July 29. All the Cu ban troops at Camp McCalla have been transferred to Caimanera in the Samo set. They will eamp there awaiting or ders. They rather expect to go to San tiago. The parting between the United States marines and their Cuban allies was attended with quite a ceremony, a guard was drawn up, and the Cubans shouted "Viva Americanos!" "Viva Cu ba liltre!" "Viva McCalla!" It is gen erally conceded that they have been of great service to the marines. The lat ter remain in their original camp. The Vixen, with General Howard and a number of army nurses, has gone to Santiago. General Howard the Niagara. The Marblehead has picked ly. a hustling busy community. Why not long ago a local clergyman in ad dressing a vi.silinar convention romm-Loil that if the visitors saw our people running their horses they should not take it as cruelly to animals, but it was because we are all so busy." Just come up and visit: us old man before you say wo are quiet. We have lots of "dears"' but few "doers."' 1 a 9 S o 9 a a e o o e e o tt a o (9 s o e o e e o sav k !OME persons u is narurai .or them to lose flesh durir:2 summer. But losing flesh is losine ground. Can you afford to approach another win ter in this weakened con dition? Coughs and co!ds,wcak throats and lungs, come quickest to those who are thin in flesh, to those eas ily chilled, to those who have poor circulation and feeble digestion. o 9 m 9 s 2 of coil her oil ivlih hypo phosphites does ju:u ' s.--. much good in summer ss in vinrnr. I? rr a!nc !'! V- in Augustas well as April. Yoa certainly need as strong nerves in July as i:i January. And your weak throat nnrl 1. be healed and strength- ened without delay. t All Drnc-'isu, 6io. and fi. p SCOTT A 1I0W.VE, ct iims, fi(.w York f Why They Voro Armor. tT-V To such a pitch of exasperation rli.l tho practice of using buttons in tho shirt driro tho men of tho niiddlo ages that they adopted tho plan of wearing brass or steel armor, fastened together with metallic bolts. The popular idea that men wore armor in order to fiplit in it is manifestly absurd, since no man could possibly havo fought when in cased iu half a hundredweight of metal. Armor was worn solely in order to avoid tho worry of shirts with inissing uui tons. There were distinct advantages con nected with the chain steel shirt. When one of these carmentsenmo homo on Saturday night from the washer woman, the owner could feel reasona bly certain that tho metallic clasns at the neck and in tho bosom were all in their proper places, for no washerwom an could havo succeeded in (Jj-taohiug inem without the use of a cold chisel. If it did so happen that the washerwom an's husband had been run over by a steam roller whilo wearing a steel shirt belonging to ono of his wife's custom ers, and ono of tho metallic fastenings had thereby been injured, the customer in question could not accuse his wifo of negligeuco and demand to know why she failed to keep his shirts in proper repair. Lou don Answers. Kent's Ideas and Intentions with reirnrd to the Philippines. Coaling Station Cerlnln. A coaling station on the Island of Luzon r elsewhere in the archipelago will of course bo made sine qua non, but further than that it is uncertain wnat tne government will do. The president is taking pains to learn the sentiment of the people generally and is getting in detail the views of the cab- met members. He has cabled to Ad mini Dewey fur a full statement of the conditions, political, military and ma terial, at Manila today and will govern himself largely by what information Is lurmslied him. cm-prise is expressed In many quar ters mat tne president should be will ing to announce to the world his policy with regard to the future of the Philip pines, uui ttu se who profess to know that he will reply fully and freely to Spain explain that he is led to this course by his desire to forestall a coun ter proposition from Ragasta or the foreign mlnistr-r that would lead to long drawn out dlplnmntle discussions and a fencing for position thnt long the controversy and perhaps the war indefinitely. If official statements are to be believ ed, there has been no proposition for an armistice, and the president is anxious to avoid a resort to this plan of a sus pension of hostilities pending negotia tions. He wants to lay down his terms to Spain so fully and completely that they must be accepted or rejected. As to the Philippines, the problem is not so much how to deal with Spain as to now tne European powers with in. terests in the Islands can be made to acquiesce In the policy of the United States. Many plans are under consideration. up 13 submarine contact mines in the upper Guantanamo- bay. All were cov ered with barnacles and practically harmless. They had been In the water since April. What the Madrid Press Says. Madrid, July 29. With the under standing that no indemnity will be de manded and that Spanish sovereignty in the Philippine Islands will be re spected, the newspapers here consider uie terms or peace attributed to Presi dent McKinley as being acceptable. The papers, however, protest against the continuance of hostilities by the United States after Spain had sued for nm-.. The minister for war, General Correa is arranging for the reception r f the Spanish troops which surrendered at Santiago do Cuba and is preparing san itary stations in order to prevent the introduction of diseases into Spain. May Not Go lo Porto ltico. Washington, July 29. The arrival of the Second and Sixty-ninth regiments New York volunteers, at Fernandina .ma i.L-fn reported to the war depart- Ho Mattes a I'rank Slntmiirnt nf ll' he Cubans I'enl. New York, July 29. The Herald prints the following from Its correspondent at Santiago, who has had an Interview with General Castillo, Garcia's lieuten ant: I found Castillo's headquarters to be a three roomed house. For furniture It has sleeping hammocks and saddles and military kits, the lout of Spanish officers. There were two guards at the entrance, ragged and shoeless, one arm ed with a Springfield, one with a Mau ser, and both with the Inevitable ma chetes. General Castillo was ill in bed with a slight attack of fever, but he rose to receive me. Seated at a small, rickety table, his officers around us, he dictated this statement of the present situation: "Speaking of Cuba for the Cubans, I can only express the deepest regret and disappointment at the position wc find ourselves In today, subject to the great est humiliation instead of being treated as allies, shut out from entering our own territory, forbidden to enjoy the fruits of victory we helped to win, not consulted In any way. "It was thought sufficient to Inform us verbally it was more expedient for us to stay out on account of the Span ish residents, and this after distinct statements made to Garcia by General Shafler in my presence at Baiqulri that the Americnn and Cuban troops should jointly occupy Santiago, both flags floating over the town. Even private citizens among the Cubans were forbid den to hoist a Cuban Hag over their dwellings. What inspired the American com manders we ennnot say, but we have most gloomy forebodings. We refuse now to enter the town even in a private capacity where the Spaniards, guilty of the grossest oppression of Cubans, still hold office and where the Spanish uni form is still worn. General Garcia has retired to Hol- guln to resume his independent cam paign as carried on for the last three years. We refuse further conta;t at present with the American army and will take no further rations from th"in. We go to the interior to hold the towns we have taken ourselves. Our soldiers, disheartened, have in many instances left us. "Our long cherished dream, a Cuban republic, free, independent, is appar ently again vanishing in the dim dis tance. Our men, unpaid in three yens. serving entirely for the love of country, deserve some reward. We do not want offices or positions. We wish ccrdial recognition as brothers in arms t n equ- 1 terms, but throughout we were treated with scantest courtesy. General Garcia was never made aware of the terms of surrender or con sulted In regard to negotiations or acts. His relation to the town was entire'y set aside. When the refugees arrived at El Caney, we considered them as forming the town of Santiago. General Garcia gave me a ' commission as governor, which was confirmed by a popular v.ite. I acted as such, regulating, controlling affairs, issuing orders and appointing officers. This commission was not even recognized, anrl I am here lying on the outskirts of Santiago with 100 followers, actually prohibited entry. 'Our grievances in no way weaken our faith in the honest purpose of the American people, expressed in the reso lution of congress. On this we now re- I am no opponent to annexation Important Notice, THE EVENING TELEGRAM fl B I b win uiive as a rrs TO THE BOY WHO SELLS THE LARGEST 13 EK OF OUR PAPERS BET WHEN" Mo APRIL 11 AND AUGUST let A NEW ' r hy ECLIPSE BICYC i i li Fitted with an Automatic Coaster and .'.rako, The wheel is on exhibition at the tstoiv Q. J. Reynolds & A Great 0 oi Son.. ffpr! and firmly believe it will solve the Cu ban problem with the greatest benefit and to the material advantage of the sland, but we desire first the establish ment of our republic, the realization of the object of our long fight, and then let ;he will of the liberated people decide." merit. There is no immediate prospect STARVING IN GUANTANAMO. The Spanlali Troops Thero Were Eight Days Without Fond. Santiago de Cuba, July 29. Lieuten ant Colonel Resell, who after taking eon, Srmatlon of the Instructions to surren der from General Toral to General Pa roja, military governor of Gunntnnnmn has returned here, said that the first in timation that Guantanamo had of the surrender of Santiago and the terms was on July 23. when Rear Admiral Sampson sent a letter to General Paro Ja asking what number of rations should be sent to his garrison as sur render had taken place on the 17th General Paroja, being ignorant of the surrender, refused to credit the mes sage or accept rations, answerlne Rear We have on hand a few copies the Illustrated Edition ol THE ENTERPRISE Which will be sold to close the out for almost half price 0 CENTS A COPY. Now is your time -to get a bargain. Come early. of 00(1 ONE OF TWO WAYS. such it i, not liabio to any form of . W Z ,JZ epi i.j one or two wins. The rirt wav is from imperfect action of the kidney ""We to .trKn.ients will lip Porto Uico, and It is probable that they will remain in the Fernandina camn until M,Q foil , , - . """'I' ....... ...v. . laiiijiamn arouna Havana NO BAD FAITH. ra e m LOU 'jcinealnhto'cti any. Yur!. j.hoinoforiKirTii.'nrcj jv..: ;rr...-.- , r. .ol.Mj.lf veff.l.t.,.,rv. m ;. t,,. . 'ry, loilido potash, mvi i;.m r,, -'i,--' I" noQlmrr lury. .ocliilo initios!. J runs, .11111,1 u i I-nU'UPS li. i: ', 'implcs, tjojipi r 4:o".ir. d ny part of tho Ixxly. liuir I' out, ,l, 19 this Scchh: :-,- effattraU'9toi'u..i. V- if)H:-- t. tuto caHoa eni ra tiu. r , lt. c;n- v-ftr:iumntr,irt'. . t '; bnfaeiiU.or.l'.'iiU-'f elans. Sfi.M.coft ei,viM i-v,"-i Uunal pamruatT. Absolute , ,. Jippllcuitnn. Addrrrs :OK i:r Sol Mweonio 'Acaipio, i'iiic.i; 3 .-.T.fl b.'out, Russia's Magnificent Churches. "The churches in St. Petersburg aro so inaf,'uilicuit that they go to your bead," writes Lilian Bull in Tho La dies' Homo Journal. " Wo did nothing but pi to mass on Christinas ovo and Christmas day, fur although wo spent our Christmas iu Berlin we arrived in St, Petersburg in time- for tho Russian Christmas, which comes 12 flays later than ours. St. Isaac's, tho Kazan and Sts. Peter mid Paul da.od mo. Tho icons or images of tho Virgin aro set bWd18 hm1 WrVor,hai thp United States o i.i'i,iu"i. xuoy hiu ouiy under glass, which is kept murky from tho kisses which tho people press upon tho nanus an-t fret, iho interiors of the cathedrals, with their hundreds of sil ver coui'iiiiiics and battlctiags and trophies of conquests, look liko great bazaars. Every column is covered clear ro tiio ttomc. TJiu tombs of the czar aro always surrounded, by penplo, and can dles burn tho year round. Upon tho tomb of Alexander II. under glass, id tho exquisite laurel wreath placed rlicro by President Faure. It is of gold and was mado by tho most famous carver of gold in Europe. " : ,. f Ugly Ruimirs Kegnr.llng Peace Proposition ivitipiciifii i,v official Denial. Washington, July 29. It can be stated .... uie auuiomy or the state depart- inruL jui.i uiu inreign embassies here that there were no overtures in behalf of Spain for peace or a cessation of hostilities until the French embassador presented his note to the president This statement is made with full knowl edge of European denials and must he accepted as that of the government of the United States. Therefore all of the talk about bad faith shown by our gov ernment In pressing the Porto Rican campaign during the last few days Is absolutely without foundation, and our government has done nothing that can subjvet it to criticism on this score. in addition to the representatives of government the ner- sons qualified to speak for the govern ment of Spain in this country make an exactly similar statement, and tho al leged charges of bad faith against the United States attributed to Premier Sa gasta are tllrere.Uto.! as Inventions de signed to pr..julice thj sueeessifu! prog, ress of the present peiee movements. It could not be crntemnlntprl for n mn ment that any moiv personal exchange of views bt-.v.v. n persons in Europe could bn c !i?t.-ii. cl as ,m overture for peace, and, nilhoinrh two .,-,,,. been some of this "back door go?sip," as it is termed at the state department, it can be again aflirmed that the United States government has not been a party t) ita Moreover, go lar. as Ergbassador The Lemia Going to New York. n'.. .-. , : i. . t TH,BiniiKLon, JUiy ZD. The 1. which arrived at Newport News, is n..w on ner way to New York. Sho k,j i p . "o uou.u o.) sicn. ana woundpd aniaioo .mums ucueiai UOrDln'S Eon Tu... health authorities at Newport News did """ " .mire sick landed at that point, and the Washington authorities uu.ioeni.eu to sena tne vessel north. ' Geuernl lirooke Has Started. Washington, July 29.-AdIutant n eral Corbln has received Information to the effect that General Brooke and 6,100 cu imvc .cu Newport News for Porto Rico. General Corbln savs Trnnn u,. i,Cw xoik were on the trans port and probably started. Shaffer's Army Ordered Home. Washington, July 29.-Secretary Alger ..o si.cn uiue.H lor me removal of all of General Shatter's army as soon as ... me discretion of the com manding officer, may be safely brought back to a camp on Montauk Point, L. t llo.lles From Ij, Ho.irgogue Found. St. John's, N. F., July 29.-The schoon er Delight, Captain McDonald, has ar rived here and reported passing through a quantity of wreckage from the lost French line steamer La Bourgogne off Sable Island. Captain McDonald In a launch rowed to some dead bodies which he saw floating about the wreckage. He found several mnio oni f., I ,...i . , . . .".M.en, uoiii wmen he removed rings watches, pooketbooks and other n,,' erty which would help Identify the u.it-a iiom nicn tne art n m wppo i.i. en. Captain McDonald proposes to turn ,olc,,.y over to the government ..cr, ,, nom tne relntluaa Admiral Sampson to that effect. Samp- u. Mni a copy of tile terms of surrender, whereupon General Paroia decided to inquire of Genera Toral at o..uK wnetner the news wv.i true ind Lieutenant Colonel Rosell was en pointed to come here. He returned with 'this confirmation md the surrender of Guantanamo took place Tuesday. He sva tv, it Guantanamo are awful and that the nr7P1 6 'ltera,'y carving. For the tart eight days they have had no food ?w. mu"tin SU!'3 the soldiers were Dhllged to sit being too weak to stand bund VnVmP0SSU,le t0 make th ouna trenches, as thv fn . haustlon. There are 2,000 sick in Guan-" tanamo, sufferins- fmm , n Increased by hunger. """" """S The French cruiser Rlgault de Gonou- Admiral Sampson to ir, provisions for the relief of the French colony at Guantanamo. All hope v as abandoned, and the "re.vas iwaltlng death from stanitTon The conditions at Guantano. V?,-P:. ihe sell says, are worse than t -- - the nI ."tenant Colonel E Vo the Ninth Infantrv ro..... .t u80t 3er of Guantanamo The Z t,,"" remain , the Tnlif IIIEF CAl'SK. .iw. "'.''!,,hy fn,,n luilieaithv kiilnevs Is imnie to weakness or disease e.e. t i, , n' trouble of Nne W)rt' afiril,,,... ! :.?.' '" ... , .u,i,rtlt. weekiiessor womb le .11 SO.IIP u,.. Tl.. . "O""' made i.,..i : . '"B l"rror is eHs v extraordinary ellVi t f I v v ". 11 ,ne He .uui piinmhle, . 1 " ! -V?'" e. ? "mple hot- ... . 1 ""nu m r Trp iv n,.,Ji vot of pott i"c 1 m 1 1 stj,nn t0 (,ov- ' r '-! v"r mb Y. The i,rn, ,! J " ""WhHiut.m, N. tbe itenuiueiiess of this otl"r mr K"1,n,"tee ; o n i 10 ll'.il; war . n . A friends of people lost on the steamship should communicate: Alt the bodie were too much decomposed to permit a description ..f their features. A e risls ! Colombia. Colon. Colombia, July 29.-The aspect cf the Cerruti matter is now extremely serious. Three Italian warships are In front of Cartagena, one is here, and another is lying at Buenaventura. The Italian minister at Itogota is here on board tne Ftvamshlp Atrato. hoind tor Kurope. The Italian admiral lks re ceived ovriers to bombard rr (.real llritaln and the United States are Interceding, and the admiral, having represented the situation to his govern ment, is now awaitlnff final instruc- Onr Prisoner, May Write Home. Washington. .Ti.iw 90 a ... by the postofflo :t-.!cp.taken that the Spanish prisoners 1 iT, possibly may be ITZTZl ?. nnapIis cate with their friends Spain 17," " ters deposited at Annaonii, i'"u.'' ' l" oners are held by the anthnu. v Annapolis were sn to th J'dw at office, but an inouirv , 1 d 1,ntei' be done finally 'h tta1 wn " to the navy Uep'tntent refen'ed a ,ii "u-u to tne "50 YEARS' IMPROVEMENTS IN FARMING," uM ishcti 32 '.v il'o Xkw.Vopk T Second Edition. "m ne. rages, 18 bv A general review ..mi improveincnis "iindics f t-inn last half centnrv 12 of .""I"lu " tho lead in o....su-y iiurinjr (lu, '-2 Jrchcs. I'lO mlv I'cvial aniclos i. ... 1 V 'ne ruei I ibs I letter r,mQ ... '..ULl .0 : u ,"tins that the letter , aver lookimr tn w.r' an to s7 u " "-"smutal of the letter dead sent to the 1. eu that purpose. w., . ... "av Nation for " r'ear. and no o'-r -I ..: 1 madetl.irjifo st '. ul'1''1' tl" J' liavfi ministrations of ol'.l f.,-t , . nicnts. 101,1 I'l'ioiicd im,,i0. A vast tion. A valuable i,moui,t n Practical i,,f, ornia- aiil be taken is Bot aio H1 ook.ng to the transn, n t 1 " vet been issue.! .anil!,, ff.e x .,. "torla, R T, '""'"tar. partment is oulJtlv w . ,va'' We sJletd push ! l ..'Ut Wlth a Possi- creasing th,. f,.., " "'-ents f, the sorj, tion for In- ultimate Ini,.nti.. . . Jusrl"imalt, me foiiiii, ..,,! of th . :, ,'n t s"-'! to stimulate pro, , )vll ''o 'rcmely in, " SZ lmlt' ONLY 15 ('ESTS ''nictive Hurre, vt. BOSTON and YUKON Transportation ant! Sum :c. Capital $500,000; Shares s:..- i . Each Fully Paid nd Non..l.:..,. UHu.rH '. nrt" PPrl to th I . . A Lii.n l,,,?PI'r'rtminv whirl, il.r -AlMU Oold KieM. gives to ,e,.,.4t,. n en who nnrierlal-.e to smmiv il. . .'.rV"d "Uh l.p-.iU:.i:'-. aw those into whoro ha,i. tiic tro.,:. ,- - ' will come. This company N fonm-.l -or lse of tra.linj,, all ki.t.U .1 -:, -., llli n-:1 1 . . . M'll.l 3 Shin (if ,11111-t, II '- ,n from Boston in N,.v.n,!,rr. i.., ; -.: , uci-cssary provishis. ...ijui'inoiits rf(iii.,i. f,. jiublic usi', sailing by ti uin. arriving at the (i,l 1 ir;,:, "polling; 0f ,U) season. In regard to passcno,., can accointiiodatf. but a I imir.-l (say bfiy). To those invcii,, 'oik 01 the company the ftui fiuceinents nre offer.',! : $350. E'frjr Dollar-In vesliMl in U,U pan? will Return 10 for I bUT.!"n,.ln',',!,.5' emer" 1,1,0 "0 hlni.TH-.V Sv2X! k''l l,U' fUl'i nf ..... rr. offlcersorivi,:,',s;.: , UHkf r-hrab. hie to ' w nit ,?I,n'M :xu-' v. viivi C Jt 1,1 1 mil'; To the Ladies. Hcve,iuep, "V 1 ; "".V!' euol. mu. V .. M ill, .- of nlVl pi SWll,ls were ued 011 I:., of lttfM t"kl' l"t -':. iUC Pith... p..S 1 IMIII iiSrBi rB,trt"llsorph..t.Wr.-,, h. -Sg'J baoks, i "arm water? I, .ok hw iTl Pb,,,w forth,,,,, lie .,, i' 'K lmV,' '.. LIST. .-..ItKOi'-.s, the ab- . '" rill i-p "men the f,,.-. 1. , : .."imuia unon to a naval authority ,,n,, a'rdinR southern ,,,., , r'!l' " ""ke at the supply depot ua in,,, . UV, r '"'"Kl a tar. 1 ua 'Pregnable as Oibial Kind You Hav3 Always Bought Bears the ' "U"' AA4C. BO YEARS' Vy V,EXPERIENCE A DEStitrs t . . An,.',. vOPYR.QHl ? Oi Ihven Ten is , h .V',,r "P"" free t....h.. tlonsstrlct rK,.", 'lr.r?l,''''he- ' """" fnt "roe (T,Tn l3iu,,"ll 1 1 10,11,00k . n AScieiuiflc Hminmi 3ilin -1r. t h..m WUNN & C0.3B'o.dwa,, fJpW Ynrif 1 matter at onto.