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Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
THE AUG US.
Monday. -Septkmbeb 5. 1S92
PLAIT HEARD FROM
The New York Leader Com
plains of Injustice.
DECLARES HE IS NOT A " BOSS"
Aad Telia Row HI Visit to the Presi
dent Was Itronght About Ilia Disap
pointment at Minneapolis Too Keen
to Be Forgotten la a Day Repnbll
en Criticism That He Declares Was
Vaealled For Pleased With the Presi
dent's Keeeption of Htm and Always
Krw Tori, Sept. 5. The following appears
to the New York HeraM this morning: "I vis
ited ex-Senator Thomas C. Ilatt at the Orien
tal hotel. Manhattan Beach, yesterday, and in
vited him to talk politics. I told him that I
wanted him to talk politics and that I wanted
to print whatever he said in the Herald. He
twwitated a moment as if thinking over the ex
pediency of saying anything, but finally he re
plied: 'All right; I suppose it is fair and proper
that I should my something. I suspect I know
the questions you have in mind to ask me, and
an, considering that perhaps it is suitable for
die to say something, I shall talk frankly and
'You talked that way just before the Min
neapolis convention,' I ventured to remark.
Remembers the Fact Perfectly.
"Well, yes, so I did.' the senator replied.
o I did. Nor have I anything to take back
tor anything to regret. I did then what I
thought was my duty to the RepuUicans of
New York and of the country. I am going to
do what I think is my duty now. We live in a
land where the majority rule. mnt rule and
is going to tule every time. The majority did
not agree with me at Minneapolis. I did my
beat to defeat the president, but he had more
votes than the other candidates and that -t-fjed
it- Now he is the nominee of the Kepnb
Ucan party. I am a Republican. 1 was a Re
publican in 1m.V: I have been a Republican
every hour or every day from then until this
minute, never faltering in my support of Re
publican principle and Republican candi
dates; no matt -r whether the candidates were
mini of my choice or not.
Had a Reason to Be Quiet.
"The aims and policies of parties In this
country hav got to undergo a wonderful
change before I shall be anything else but a
Republican.' Senator Piatt auned a moment,
and during the pause I suggested that, never
theless, he hi.d been rather quiet since the
Minneapolis convention, and perhaps a sour e
f some solicitude among the president's
friends. Mr. Piatt smiled and said: The
weather has been pretty hot, you know.' Then
be went on more seriously: "Yes, I have been
ajuiet. though I shall not flatter myself with
the idea that I have been a source of much
solicitude. It would be the shallowest kind of
pretense for me to claim that I was not greatly
disappointed by the result at Minneapolis. I do
not get over such a disappointment as I had at
Minneapolis in twenty four hours and I confess
that there has been in my mind a grave ques
tion whether 't was my duty to go into this
campaign with the activity I have usually put
Neither Boss Nor Office Seeker.
I do not know that there has been a man In
this state, and perhaps in the whole country,
who has been more roundly and indecently
abnel than I. In so far as this comes from
Democratic and Mugwump sources that is,
from the common enemy 1 expect it and am
ready for it; hut when I spend day and nitht
In the service of the Republican party, doing
what I can to promote the success of its prin
ciples and its candidates, without thought or
ops or ex pec tat ion of office or reward, it seems
m little bard that I should have to take from
Republicans what even Democrats ought to be
shamed to give me. 1 suppose that our friends
he enemy, and perhaps some of our sincere
friends, will think it vastly amusing whtnj.
tell you I am not a boss; that I do not want to ,
be a boss; that I hate nothing so much as to
have to do with patronage, and that my actions
tn occasionally undertaking to direct Repub
lican methods and policies, and in urging can
didates ana recommend
awe dictated by v.-
it lea of party and public welfare.
'Ommepmng pergnjor ofjjce,
what T cotiSeive to oe the neces-
Hut that is
WAS SOMEWHAT OVER-SENSITIVE.
Hat Gets an Intimation, and Goes to Visit
" Doubts were raised in my mind after the
Minneapolis convention how far my services
were required by those who seemed then to be
tn charge of Mr. Harrison's campaign. I
hoard that some portions were representing to
blm that all the misfortunes the Republican
party had ever undergone in the state of New
York, were to be attributed directly to me, and
that it would be good politics for him to let it
be understood that he wished to have nothing
to do with "bosses." Certainly I had no desire
to obtrude myself upon the president, nor to
force myself into t he conduct of bis campaign
If I was not wanted. As they have proved, I
was probably over-sensitive. But if a man
most have faults that one is among those most
Two Kinds of Presidential Friends.
"There was another pause here and I filled
ft with the qr-stion: So you waited?'
'Yes, I waited. I waited to hear from Pres
ident Hart ison. Some people raid that I waited
to henr from him a request to take office; that
J waited to make a sordid bargain: that I stood
like a road agent boi ling up a couch. These
were lies, ani tliey were among the nr-anest
and most irritating, most psinful and most
hurtful lies 1 have ever had to endure. Presi
dent Harrison, like all men high in power, has
great number of fool friends, more or less,
close to him. These creatures are inseparable
from high political station. Some are very art
ful aa well as silly, so the quality of malice is
not wanting. But he has, too, a large number
at friends closely attached to him, proud of
him. Bealons in his interest, men who pro
foandty admire him and profoundly luvs the
pail j he leads.
So He Went to See Harrison.
"They probably told the president that I
was not as bad as those imaginative people had
painted me, but that I was furnished with that
proper measure of self-respect which onght to
be the equipment of an American cttisen. They
probably said, too, that 1 loved the Republican
party a good deal more than I disliked him,
smd perhaps that in prejudices against him,
like those be entertained against me, were due
Ja large measure to misapprehension. .1 sup
pose they said these things avid possibly others
wen more kind, if less true. At all events it
was indicated to me that the president would
be glad to see me. Bo I went to aes him as an
American dfiaen .should, who has. received
sueb mumatiou. lie receivea me cordially.
'Won't you give me some idea of the con
versation:1' i anked.
They Talked of National Questions.
" 'It was not a talk on petty personal issue,
the ten a tor replied. The president's remarks
were ti.oee of a broad-minded, fair-minded,
sensible man. who had the ritht view of the
dignity of bis office a view that the American
people admire an I sustain. Much was said of
his fort ticomin? letter of acceptance and of the
manner and method in which he proposed to
Vn-at the i-sue between the parties. We went
over the more important public questions, such
as the tariff, finance, and fair elections, and
the manner in which our principles ns to these
qnestions should be placed and kept before the
people. We talked of the stnte of New York,
and of the condition of the Republican party
here; of what was necessary to bring out its
full streng.h and to render it most elective on
elect ion day.
Speaks for His Friends.
" Wi 1 your friends throughout the state sup
port the national ticket as heartily as yon
" "Of course they Will,' the senator replied.
'My friends are Republicans. They are the
tort of Republicans that can be depended ca
for hard and steady work. They are always
ready, night and day. They will be found in
this campauni, as they have always been found,
doing their full duty.'"
THZ GRAND ARMY ENCAMPMENT.
tWill Eclipse Kvery One That Has Been
Washington, Sept. 5. Two weeks from to
lay the twenty-sixth grand encamptment of
the tf rand Army of the Republic will liegin in
this city. Preparation tor the occasion have
been made on a scale so extensive that it will
Selipse in completeness and historic interest
every previous reunion of the organization.
One great feature of the whole affair and one
to which considerable hi storical interest is
attached will be the re view. in which the veter
taking part will march over the same route
they covered in 6.", when peace had been pro
claimed after four years war and 3rti,no boys
in blue celebrated the occasion by marching in
their tattered uniforms up Penns lvania
avenue from the Capitol to tha White House.
The review of twenty-seven years ago con
sumed the better part of three days, but of
Set.t. 31. of this year has lx-en so arranged tfiat
hy marching in double columns the survivors
will bean hour only in passing over the entire
Will Gather Konnd the Monument.
The formal oiiening will take place Monday,
Sept. 19, on the grounilssnrroumiingthc Wash
ington monument, which have been christened
"Cirand Army Piaee." 1'nsident Harrison will
make the oiiening speech, and there will lie an
address of welcome and one on behalf of the
liraml Army. Patriotic songs will be sung by
trained vocalists. The feature of the pro
gramme will lie the "Star Spangled Runner.
The proaramma of entertainment includes a
reception bv the president, a reception at the
Capitol, and a promenade reception in the pen
sion office building, where the Cleveland and
Harrison inaugural balls were held. At the
Capitol reception the ladies of the receiving
party will include Mrs. MrKee the president's
daughter, representing her invalid mother;
Mrs. Levi I Morton: all the ladies of the abi
net circle, and the widows of Generals Grant,
Custer, l-heridan, Hancock, and .McCiellan.
A Muriel of the Kearsagn.
Grand Army Place will be the principal point
of interest. There a huge facsimile of the ship
Kearsage. which sunk the Alabama, is in course
of construction, and it will be manned by sail
ors who served on the vessel. Prominent
among the attractive features of national en
campments in the past have been the reunions
of the survivors of the old army organizations.
While these have been largely attended, it is
now known that all previous records will lie
eclipsed at the Washington encampment. A
beautiful and convenient site has been selecte-l,
on which larjr tents will lie pitched to accom
modate all of the old organizations. These re
unions will not be for one day alone, but will be
continued during the whole of encampment
week, and day and night, for the whole time,
'Grand Army Place" will be made merry with
ramp fires and other attractive exercises.
Nearly as possible all the survivors of those
who fought under the leadership of Porter on
the peninsula. Butterfleld at Fredericksburg,
the gallant Meade at Chancel! orsville, Sykes at
Gettysburg and Warren on the bloody fields of
the Wild'Tnest and Spottsv lvania. Petersburg
and Five Forks, will come together in the re
union of the fifth corps.
tree fjuarleis tor Veteratisi
Chairman John J. May Kdson. chairman of
the executive committee for the recepti"n and
entertainment of the G. A. R., issued a state
ment which is of interest to the Grand Army
men throughout the country. Mr. Edsun says
that the Washington executive committee .. -
ranged early in t'.e summer to provide free
quarters for ,VMl men, a total ranging from
two to five tiroes in excess of the number pro
vided with similar accommodations in other
cities at previous encampments. Believing that
the extraordinary limits thus fixed would be
entirely am pi . but anxious to quarter ail who
applied, the committee in the early part of last
month not i net i every Grand Army post in the
United States to communicate with the com
mittee by Sept. 1 if it desireJ free accommoda
tions. Huff Beached the Limit.
Up to date free quarters have been provided
for r.iw comrades of the G. A. R-, but even at
this late day, in disregard of the injunctions of
the circular, oilutory posts are making appli
cations. The barracks which have been
ere- ted, are of wood, commodious and com
fortable but the committee finds that it will be
absolutely imnossible to erect additional quar
ters in time for the encampment. This decision
has been issued with regret that the posts did
sot make their wants known before waiting
until too late for the committee to provide free
accommodations. There are ample accommo
dations in hotels, boarding booses and private
residences in the city for as many additional
posts or indiuiduals as may apply, which can
be obtained at reasonable rates.
mrs. wtnowornrf Tower,
Tipton, Ind., 8ept. 8. Religious meet
ings have been in progress at Hobb's stay
tion for two weeks under the auspices of
Marie Wood worth. Sunday the crowd
was estimated at 3,000 persona, and many
converts were made. There were numer
ous alleged trances, and the victims of this
peculiar prostratiou lay for hours in an
unconscious condition. The meetings will
continue for an indefinite time.
Risked Their Homes on the Fight.
Baltimore, Sept. 5. A discussion c
the probable outcome of tha Sullivan-Cor-bett
fight has finally resulted in m pretty
big bet between James J. Kelly, a saloon
keeper, and George Hamilitou. The bet,
which was originally for a small sum, was
run up until it reached $2,000 to $1,000,
Kelly giving the odds on Sullivan. The
men not having the money, put up their
OUT WITH THE TIDE
The Quaker Poet Whittier's
Life Is lFlowing.
D0CT0ES GIVE BUT LITTLE HOPE.
The r'init Very Weak. Cnable to Take
Fond and His Itigbt Arm Useless A
General l.renkiug Down of Vital Forces
De to His Kxtreuae Age and Infirmi
ties Able tn Kecogniae His Friends,
Hnt Not lo Speak to Then The End
Hampton Falls, N. H., Sept. 5. John
G. Whittier is lying critically ill at the
home of Miss Gove at this place, and his
condition is such that grave apprehensions
are entertained of iiis death. Mr. Whittier
has spent the last seven weeks in this
town, and has often remarked on his im
proved health and the enjoyment he bad
received from all the pleasant surround
ings in which he found himself. He has
been free from all labors and received but
few caller-t hat lie might derive all the
benefits po-sible during bis Stay. His last
extensive literary effort was the poem for
the Atlantic to Dr. Holmes, and the last
verse he wrote was for The Journal, pub
lished m the birthday of Dr. Holmes last
I! is Condition Very Critical.
He complained Wednesday night of an
internal disturbance. Medical assistance
was immediately called, but no apprehen
sions were felt. Saturday morning about
6 o'clock an alarming change was mani
fested in his condition, and there has not
been any improvement. Dr. Douglas, his
regular medical advisor, was summoned
at once, but the patient did not show any
favorable symptoms during the day. In
the evening Dr. Douglas again came to
Mr. Whittier and remained through the
entire night. Dr. Howe, of Xewbury
port, consulted Sunday morning with Dr.
Doiit'las and they both pronounced the
condition of Mr. Whittier as extremely
critical and gave but little hope for bis
Not Able to Take Nourishment.
He is exceedingly weak and has but lit
tle use of his right arm. He cannot swal
low or art icuiate except with great diffi
culty ami is unable to take any nourish
ment. He recognizes those around him
and indicates by movements of his head
his recognition of requests. His cousins,
Mr. and Mrs. Cortland, of Newburyport;
his nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Pick
ard, of Portland; Miss Gove, and several
others, with Drs. Douglas and Howe, are
within call. Mr. Whittier intended to re
turn to Xewburyport the day of his attack
with Mr. and Mrs. Cortland.
A Life of Rural Simplicity.
Mr. Whittier is in his b-tth year, his
eighty-third birthday having been cele
brated Dec. 17, 1891. While time has dealt
kindly with him, his latter years have been
touched by a feebleness that necessitated
the loving care those who surround him
have lieen glad to give. The life of the
Quaker poet, as his world-wide admirers
love to call him, has beeu one of rural
simplicity, marked by a thorough friemW
ship with nature that has evidenced itself
in the literary efforts which have strevn
his path with the roses of fame.
His River of Song.
The Merrimac is his river of song, and it
runs through his lines with a musii.d
rhythm from its babbling source to wheie
it mingles iti waters with the sea. And
as his favorite river moves toward its des
tination, so Lis life is apparently swiftly
and peacefully flowing to the 6ea of
eternity, and there is barely a doubt that
the good old poet will ere long "go out
with the tide."
TOOK A SOLEMN OATH.
Tennessee Miners repring to Again
Go on the Warpath.
Coal Ckeek, Teun., Sept. 5. Word was
brought into Camp Carnes yesterday by a
man who is deemed trustworthy that be
tween 300 and 400 miners met at Jellico
Saturday night, and after hearing reports
from their scouts took an oath to wipe-out
Coal Creek and Oliver Springs before next
Saturday. The plan is first to release the
convicts at Oliver Springs and then make
an attack on Coal Creek. Another tele
gram came from Warden Farris, of Oliver
Springs, last night, urging that as many
troops as possible be sent to him at once,
as he was momentarily expecting an attack.
Firing at the Pickets,
KxoxviLLE, Tenn., Sept. 5. The miners
at Coal Creek and Olivers are getting ag
gressive again. Firing has been going on
at the pickets at both places since Sunday
nignt. Additional troops from Nashville
and Hatriman are now on their way to
the mines. All union miners have quit
work, which causes surprise, as their
busiest season is approaching.
Wife Murderer and Suicide.
Marathon, N. Y., Sept. 5. George Wil
lis, a farmer living on Howland hill, in
Lisle, shot his wife fatally and his hired
man, named Oliver, seriously, Saturday.
The three were on a load of hay when a
dispute between husband and wife arose.
Willis fired one shot at his wife, which
glanced and struck Oliver. He then shot
her in the temple, killing ber instantly.
Willis then went into the woods and
Ex-Senator Kernan Dyin g.
Quaeantike, S. I., Sept. 5. Among the
passengers . on the Normannia is W. D.
Kernan, son of W. D. Kernan, of Utica,
N. Y. A friend of the family called at
quarantine yesterday to send word to Mr.
Kernan that his father was dangerously
ill. It was learned from the messenger
that the ex-senator was not expected to
Daniel Dougherty Nearing the End.
Philadelphia, Sept. 6. The condition
of Daniel Dougherty, the eminent lawyer,
who has been ill at his home, 2021 Spruce
street, for some time, took a serious turn
last night, and at midnight it was feared
that he would not survive until morning.
Henry George's Standard Falls.
New Yoke, Sept. 5. The Standard,
founded by Henry George and for a long
time a prosperous weekly newspaper,
passed out of existence Saturday. It is
said to have been i un at a loss for some
He Made the Divorce KternaL
" Columbus, Ind., Sept. 6. The body of Al
fred Johnson, of Farmouth, HI., was brought
to his former home in this county Sunday for
burial. His wife secured a divorce from him
last Wednesday. This dethroned his reason,
and that night he went to his barn and hong
Mrs. Ted Dineer, of Yankton, S. D., Is
the mother of four girls, all born at one
time, and weighing five pounds each. All
Maude Littlefleld, 14 rears old, of Cleve
land, has disappeared an I left a note ask
ing her parents n t to worry but "wait
for the sake of my honor."
The mob at Cleveland carried its point
of frightening the monument com
mission out of its purpose of moving the
Ferry monnment. The commission is
considering auotber site for the soldiers'
Part of the Brick & Sherwood , Water
Closet Manufacturing company's plant at
Detroit was burned. Loss, $80,000; insur
Diaua, the copper goddess who plays
with the wind on top of Madison Square
Garden tower. New York, will come off
her perch this week and be shipped to Chi
cago, where she will be put oa one of the
World's fair buildings.
Mrs. Harrison will go south as soon as
the weather gets cool aud stay there all
In a speech at Plattsmouth, X. Y., as he
was en route for Lioou Lake, President
Harrison said that the federal govern
ment couid only assist the states in the
matter of quarantine, and that was why
the twenty day order was issued.
A Democratic rally at Bloomington i"
one of the numbers on the Illinois Demo
cratic programme. The date is Oct. 10 and
Grover Cleveland will attend.
Eighteen of the bodies, of those lost in
the Western R-serve have been washed
ashore at Deer Park, Mich.
Secretary Rusk was at Chicago Satur
day, and his business there was to note an
experiment in progress at the stock yards
with iodide of potash for cows with lumpy
jaw. The stuff costs $2 per pound, and
a pound will cure one case if the experi
Coal Creek and Olive Springs, Tenn.,
miners have struck again, and more trouble
is looked for in those regions.
The soda fount of Dr. W. R. Corn well,
of Effingham, 111., exploded, burning the
doctor severely on the face and head with
Twenty tons of powder on a bark lying
at Greenock, Scotland, blew up, destroy
ing the bark and doing a good deal of
damage ashore. Nobody killed, but sev
eral badly burned.
Ed. Eschine, of Northwood, la., aged 12
years, was fooling with an ''unloaded'
rifle when it went off, killing Nels Rye,
Corbett has started for New Orleans
and is getting lots of applause on the way.
Sullivan has arrived, as has Billy Meyer
aud both were given ovations.
Henry J. Jones, one time a Chicago
newspaperman, has married Miss Ger
trude Beatrice Nixon, of Chicago. Jones
is now on the staff of the New York Trib
une. Governor Fifer is temporarily silenced
so far as taking part in the campaign is
concerned, with a sore throat.
Js'ew Orleans Talks Fngilism.
New Orleans, Sept. &. No election, presi
dential or local, has caused more excitement in
"in this dry than was shown yesterday in
this town. The chief streets are all crowded
with men who live here and men who don't,
and the only subject is prize fighting, or, as
they call it. glove contests. Boys of 8 years are
heard to offer bets of anv where from 3 cents to
10 that so and so will win in his fight, and the
whole populace is on the qui vive.
Had to Steal Hark to JalL
Berlin. Sept. &. A convict named Schmidt
escaped a week ago from the infirmary at
Roth well, in Wurtemberg. He had only a shirt
on, as he left his bed to run away in the ab
sence of the attendants. The police hunted for
five days without success. Saturday he re
entered the infirmary by stealth and crept into
bed still wearing tde . irt in which be ran
away. He explains that he returned- because
he was unable g beg or stgg, yjgfeea.
Jammed Between the Car.
Scranton, Pa., Sept. &. An Ontario and
Western mixed freight was wrecked near Peck
ville, yesterday, twelve cars being thrown into
the Lackawanna river and the engine badly
dismantled. Two oil tanks were burst and
the petroleum, becoming ignited, destroyed
much of the freight, besides doing other dam
age. Brakeman Ueorge Thatcher was jammed
between the wrecked cars and fatally injured.
The other trainmen escaped unharmed.
What Will She Do Next?
Zanesville, O., Sept. 5. Mrs. Arthur
Wilson gave birth Friday night to twins,
a boy and girl. The 1st of last November
she also gave birth to a boy and girl, mak
ing four children born in ten months.
You've tried Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription have
you and you're disappointed.
The results are not immedi
ate. And did you expect the dis
ease of years to disappear in
a week f Put a pinch of time
in every dose. You would
not call the milk poor because
the cream doesn't rise in an
hour? If there's no water in
it the cream is sure to rise.
If there's a possible cure, Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription
is sure to effect it, if given a
You get your one dollar it
costs back again if it don't
benefit or cure you.
We wish we could give you
tJte makers confidence. They
show it by giving the money
back again, in all cases not
benefited, and it'd surprise you
to know how few dollars are
needed to keep up the refund.
Mild, gentle, soothing and
healing is Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy. . Cures the worst
cases permanently. No ex
perimenting. It's Old Re
liable." Twenty-five years of
success. Of druggists.
-Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODY ATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of tfce
Pietrjos etrjcL Org-eir,
WEBER, STUYVESANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
rA foil line also of small Musical merchandise. We have in our employ a flrs t-clase Piano Tcrcr,
Well begun is half done.'' Begin your housework by
buying a cake of
Sapolio is a solid cake of Scouring Soap used for all clean
ing purposes. Try it.
DAVENPORT FAIR md EXPOSITION
DAVENPORT, IOWA, SEPT. 5-6-7-8-9.
SPLENDID BUILDINGS, GRAND STOCK. HORTICULTURAL, AGRI
CULTURAL AND MECHANICAL DISPLAY.
$12,000 IN PREMIUMS. $4,000 IN RACE PURSES.
TUESDAY. SEPT. 6.
Clash 1. 2 :.'. trotting .? 4).00
Class '.!. 3-year-olti I rotting or 'Kicin.. . 2") t
Cuass 3. 2u troitlnn -Kio.ou
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. T.
Class 4.-2 t.is trottiui 400 00
Cj.ass 5. Mile l:ish i minim; Jno.tie
Class k 2:;i0 pacinc , 400.UO
THURSDAY. SEPT. S.
Class 7.-3 :0j) trottinjr 4iv.t
Class 8. Half mile ami reju-at. nmniu. -J'.'
Class St. Fiee-lur-all Ironing 4o..
FRIDAY. SEPT. 9.
Class iO. 2 trotting .
Class 11. Mikanl rcieat. rumiius 25"i.ci
Class ri. Free-for-all acin 0 .
One and One-Third Fare tha Round Trip from Points within 200 Miles
in Iowa and 100 Miles in Illinois.
RAPID TRANSIT TO AND FROM GROUNDS-
Railroad and lilectric Cars Every Few Minutes.
See local papers for railroad notices.
For information address,
P. W. McMANUS, Secretary,
Ul HlESHffiRi.f PROTECT YOUR EYES I
w v m a v
MR. H- HIRSCHBERG,
The well-known optician of 689 Olire St.
(N. E. cor. 7th and Olive). St- Louis, has
appointed T. fl. Thomas aa agent for his
celebrated Diamond Spectacles and Eye
glasses, and also for his Diamond Non
Changeable Spectacles and Eyeglasses.
The glasses are the greatest invention
ever made in spectacles. By a prcper
construction ol the Lens a person par
chasing a pair of these Non-Chaneeable
Glasses never has to chant e these glasses
from the eyes, and every pa;r purchased
Is guaranteed, so that if they ever leave
the eyer (no matter how or scratched the
Lenses are) they will furnish the party
with a new pair of classes free of charpe.
T. H. THOMAS hasa fall assortment
and invites all to satisfy themselves
of the great superiority of these Glasses
over any and all others now in nee to cal
and examine the same atT.H. I'homaa',
druggist and optician. Hoc a Island.
No Poddlers Supplied.
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
HOBST VON KOECKRITZ, Pharmacist.
The party who takes your money
without giving a fair equivalent does you
an injury and leaves you dissatisfied; you
take care not to let him haye the second
chance at you. When you ro buying
think how fair wa treat you; what splen
did values we offer; a dollar goes further,
buys more, here, than in most other
stores. Then too we throw in, to puts
gilt edge on the bargain, a whole year's
subscription to that charming magazine
"Goodfoem" when you have expended
ten of your dollars here. Think of that
What other store offers you so much as we vio?
The Bee Hive is showing the largest and finest line of Fall
and Winter Cloaks and Milltnery in the city and a
astonishing Low Prices.
114 West Second Street, Davenport.