Newspaper Page Text
THE AliGUSn ESDAY,NO EMuEli LZ, 1892.
Highest of all in Leavening Power
AF - -33JTEI2f PURE
ICEPDAT, KOTEMBKB 2, lfc92.
EXTEND THE TIME.
Cur "White Elephant," the Pa
HOD TAYLOR ADVICES TUS SS1TAT
Km Mrnv for t in le Sam in turcclonnre
C Too Murh To He Kn hy Covrtn
merit nt a I'roflt Time of No Moment,
Tint Security the Thins to Make Solid
Char jrr He Wouhl Mike In I lie Srnate
15111 hat the Ko:i.U Owe t!ie Cot.
Wamux;t-?. N" iv. :.-!!. A. Taylo- j
comiiHioniT of rail, c a.!,-, ha.s submit tt-d
special report to t'.ic sorr.. ;.v; y of the ia
terior in reply to ft letter from Senator
Frye. chairrean of tae select commit up rn
Facific raikv.i.:. rf-jjaeMln Lis views in
regard to enacting into law t.:e senate lull
for rtfundiiiji the ir.'.hbtedr.ess of the
cific roads. The ro.to's in aid of whose con
struction the government issued bonds,
were the Union Pacific railroad, the Kan
sas Pacific railway, the central branch Un
ion Pacific railroad, these three lines now
ttiug a part of the Union Pacific system;
the Central Pacific railroad, the Western j
Pacific railroad these two lines now being
consolidated and forming a part of tha
Central Pacific railroad and the Sioux
City and Pacifio railroad. t j
imonnti Iu the Fnitetl St.ttrs. I
The total amount due. the United States '
IV. 81, 1S81, on bonds thus issued wm:
From the Union Pacific, $55,500,45.9; from 1 only be shown adequately by ni.i;ht, sa far
the Central Pacific, $55,08!t,119. The sub- M this department of endeavor is con
aidy bonds begin to fall due Jan. 18,16J3, eerned. To shut tha gates at 7 o'clock is
and the last are due Jan. 1. Tho
ateriRa date of maturity is July 1. 17.
nrst mortgage bonds haTe also been is
sued Ott these roads, which constitute a
lien prior to that of the United State.
amounting on the Union Pacific tofclS,-;
7fS2.0iO, and on the Central Pacific to $V.7,-
K3,(X)0. The first mortgage bonJs niaturo
at practically the same dates as the sub-
The Roads Well llansgeA.
Tlie commissioner says that he dots nit
Relieve any measures fixing a shorter peri
od of payment or a higher rate of interest
than that provided in the senate bill wit
ke accepted by the railway companies. lie
kad interviews with the chief officials of
the Union and Central Pacific roads, who ,
earnestly declared that they would agree to '
any conditions with which the resources of j
me-ir companies would enable them to com-.
ply. He contradicts the statements made
that the managers of the roads were allow
ing them to run down by neglect with the
Intention f refusing a fair settlement and
allowing the government to foreclose its
liens. On the contrary, the roads bare been
undergoing constant and rapid impror.
e&t lor the last few years.
ihanget in the Senate Bill. i
Ha suggesu that the senate bill l
amended as follows: Change the method of
computation in ascertaining the present
worth of the debts by compounding the in- I
terest for the time between the settlement '
and the maturity of the subsidy bond
semi-annnally, instead of with two rests
nly, as provided in tha original bilL Make
the rate of interest 3 per centum per an-
num from the start for a period of 100
years; insert a special proviso requiring the
Fnion Pacific Railway company to assign
to the government certain mortgages, etc.,
acid in trust h Drexel. Vnrmn A Hn Iji
secure the payment of notes giren inset-
tlement of floating debts.
TIME OF LITTLE IMPORTANCE.
The Question of Seenrity the One That II j
In regard to the question of time security I
Mr. Taylor sa.J: "I do not regard the
ijut-snoii in b.uir iui ui iiiueu iiiiporbauec
If the money is enrning something and the
government sustains no loss by distribut
ing the payments through a protr;n-ted
period, it imittc rs little to us how ma'iy
years the exiension covers. The question
of security is of paramount importance.
The plan of settlement to be adopted
should require the companies to put np
ail tiieaiiuit.onal secur.ties that they cn
possibly command." Discussing the prop-
ositiou, how much w.ll the ro;,ds cost I he
government, the commissioner says:
mortgage Imtnis. of the subsidy bonds and
of the interest ihm wiil have l-e:i paid on
ilie subsidy 1-omis in e.ie-.s of the rtp..y
mmts made by tl.e iv u, p .i.e. s.
Kif; I'rii-e for IlfcilH Av i'rufn-rty.
"Taking Jtiiy 1. !.S as the .l..-e of aer
ge nist nrilj f tl r n I ii ; 1 1 i !ls. in d at
snming thsl ti e xcrepanies uuder existing
laws will if for lle next five e:irs iiic
same amouMs they have paid for the Inst ' Cabinet talk is still heard among the poli
Bve years, tlie cost July 1, 17, of tbl ' ticians. They say that W. F. H.irr tv la
roads would closely approximate the sum
f tlHfl,0(i0,(MO. This wfll be an average of-!
r ri( ... ;i v. .u.j - i '
177,718 per mile for all the aided roads on
which the government can foreclose. II
would not seem desirable for the govern
ment to acquire railroad properties at
Mo Profit for the GoTernmeot.
The roads secured would be only tru'.k !
lines, without the neoi saarr feeder
terminals. l"he government could rc4
reasonably expect to operate the roads
with prohL In conclusion Mr. Taylor said:
"By the passage of the amended bill the
government hazards nothing; it waivia nu
existing rights, releAses no present securi
ties, luipairs no existing obligations. If
the railroads refuse to accept it, or accept
ing, neglect or refuse to comply with it
provisions, the interests of the governmeiil
will not le thereby in any way put in
Might Be a nappy Solution.
"If the railroad companies accept it and
discharge their obligations under it, as
they agree to do,.then would it prove a
i.rp7 solution st ihiSTesv -:jeniou, A
Latest U. S. Gov't Report
earrnu rnay or an tne racrs 01 tne situa
tion leads me to the conclusion that the in
terests of the government and of the jieople
along the lines of the bonded roads would
be best protected by such a Fettlenunt a
is provided for in the amended bill sub
mitted." An Initerutable l'ardun.
Denver, Nov. M. The sentence of John
Amnion, who was to have been hanged to
day for the murder of Antonio Hivet.i la.t
April at Trinidad, was yesterday conumted
to life imprisonment. The crime van a
peculiar one. v nue tvivera w:is a pr.soner
in the county j ail his wife and Ammmi be
came in;atuaiM with cull other, a id to
pi event the discuwry of their relations Am
nion kilud Uivera us he was exerci.-iag in
the ptis-un yard.
WORLD'S FAIR CPEN EVENINGS.
t York Worlil "rit!rien it Recent
ii-opoMtitm of Hie Manner.
Nkw Yo::;, Nov. 2'?. The. World says
editorially: "It is said that the World fa r
managers pron-iso to close the groum s at 7
o'clock i vt ry cvt a!i.. If any s;u h U- -isiori
has leen re .iilu-il it should be reconsidered
nt once. To iu.-e the fair at such an hour
would co'.-pel visitors from a !:tai:-j
cither to n i'iaiTi louder in Chicago th: u
thfy desired or could afford or to see tie ex
hibition m-teh less thoroughly that they
otherwise would. That would help tha
Chicago hotelkeepers, theaters, and beer
saloons to sn-t money out i.f the peoph1, but
it would work serious inconvenient. e and
wron to the visitors.
Another lleason for Opening.
"If the fair is not to be opened evening
oneofthemcst interesting of all ex'iibits
cf progress to be made there will be in ef
fect cut oil. The whole art tuid science of
electric lighting is a growth of very recent
year. Idowhere has inventive peniUf been
busier or more successful. The pngress
which the fair U intended to illustrate can
pracucally to cnppla the tlectric c hibit
and to discourage it.
Call It "EztraordU&ry Stapiditj."
More important still is the fact that
7 closing still deprive a multitu le of
wortln8 Prle and their families of their
beKt opportunity to risit the fair. A
narrow - miDd'Hl and Intolerant bigotry ban
ltdy succeeded, apparently, in arranging
to shut the masses out of the fair on their
one leisure day of the week. It is e.v.raor
dinary stupidity which proposes
now to depriTe them also of their
chance to isii the exhibition
in the evening, and decrees that
they shall not see the khow at all unless
th7 P"? a forfeit of lost waes as well as
thtlr fat money.
WOULD HAVE POWDERLY AGAIN.
He Is Practically the Unanimous Cholre
for K. of L. Chief Other Iininess.
St. Louis, Not. 2i The Knights t f La
bor decided the income tax quest icn by
ananiniously adopting a plank that a grad
uated income tax acd tax on inheritances
be levied. Election of officers was next,
I and Powderly bein placed in nomination
be did not wish re elecUou and
begged tha delegates to choose another,
But he got an oTerwbrluxing Tote a.l, in
iact, except 6 that were scattering,
Othtr Offlaart Chosen,
Hugh CavanAugb. was elected general
worthy foreman by a practically unani-
mousTote. John W. Hayes was elected in
th same manner. The election of the gen-
I executive board resulted iu the elec-
t'on of A W. Wright, John D. Colin,
John DaTis and T. II McGuire, the first
three being re-elected. The committee on
the state of the order will make a report
today and its consideration will nroliahlv
be the principal business of the morning
CANNOT CONVICT THEM.
, That Is What Attorney Milchrlst Say of
Swift and Others.
Chicago, Not. 22. "We cannot cenvict
United States Distriet At-
siUd last night, after
working hard all day with Attorney Saf
ford, of the interstate commerce coi amis
sion, preparing for the cases against John
son, Miller, Egan, Swift, Spriggs, f t al.,
under indictment for violations of the anti-discrimination
clause of the interstate
law. "They will come into court, plead
not guilty, to trial and refuse to answer
questions under the Counsehnan decision.
and there we are. We cannot do anythh.g
with them. They have told me thai they
will refuse to testify and I presume they
will do it.
j New York Political Notes.
j Kew York, Nov. 22. Mr. Ilackett was
hard at work yesterday morning straight
ening out the unpaid accounts of the late
Ifepublican campaign committee. He said
that his committee owed less than 7,000,
and that every bill would be settled. President-elect
Cleveland is expected to go out
of town for a short rest in a ri.iv op lirn
booked for the postmaster generalship, and
that Don M. Dickinson will probably l e
. , . ... . . , ...
miwe nren-wrj ui suiie, aunougn it u saia
be is not anxious for the ofiice.
She Studied Her Snbjert Well,
BEBXTK, Not. 21 Mrs. Minna Wetvetein
Adelt, the wife of a reputable lawyer here.
b88 published a book on the condition of
the poorest classes of female factory hands
.in Germany. Mrs. Adelt spend lot rteen
' weeks working among this class of p -ople,
sharinz their work and general condition,
: iu order to prepare herself to write wl ereof
sne Knew, iter ikiok n.i :c-eajea such
ihockiug state f misery and immorality
that it has caused a sensation.
I'.!aii loir.l rmM frejuilive.
("!ik"VE?.NK, Wyt., Nov. 22. Ben Dl inch
ard, w ho promised to build a sn:eltr here,
was arraigned in the district court yester
day on the e'nanje of obtaining money un
dtr false pre'enses He filed a pe tition for
a change of venue, alleging that theri was
deep ; rejuuxe a.'.in:-". him in this e;tj.
Six Deaths Likely To Ce the
THREE MliERS DISTANTLY ELLLED.
Cight Others Ilurned and Mangled, cf
Whom There Is No Hope for Three
Twenty-five Ke-s of Powder Ignited
Narrow Enrape from a Much More Aw
ful Disaster A Coul Kngineer ArcrU
a Terrible Itailway Cullinion DaatU at
a Railway Crosini(.
Stfxhenvilik, O., Not. 22. A fearful
yjwder explosion occurred shortly after
noon yestenlay at the Blar.ch coal mine,
located at the west end of Colliers, W. Va.
Twenty-five kegs of powder exploded, caus
ing the instant death of three miners and
the serious wounding of eight others, ti ro?
cf whom will probably die. The names of
I'iosv who were killed are as follows: John
Piosky, Wesley Anderson (colored), Mich
ael Cohoker. The wounded are: William
Anderson (ti;!o:-ed), llowu fifty feet ever ;
trestle, hg broken, face mid head haul
bruised will die; Edward Cook (colored),
horribly burned about head and back will
die; John (ili.espie, of Akron, O., burned
inwardly rlmught c;jmot recover; John
Aiii.erson ;i oloie-l), blown a distance of
several l-'l to a ri lroa 1 tp'sile, head badly
rut; I a.vi- ;n e Camplii-ll ( :! re.i burned
about a::;.s, 1 a k. and l ead; ,I,.!iii Z.urin-,
burtied very seriously about arms r.ial he-" ;
M.ittl:ev Vi'ii .-l't, burned a'.Hiut bead
back; (o-or. e Teelcrs, ii:jiin-il in! l aii, :
Jo!m l: .i-ns e, buine.l nli.iut head ju.J
anus; John imlly, a miner, misslu-;.
I.ui l.y It Was No Morse.
The exp'.esh u oemrrcl as the men were
returning nom dinner, whieh was provi
dential, f r had it oeeui red ten minutes
laierlht ikstrueLion of life would in all
prohabil.ty have l.r.n son-.ethin awful.
The f roe of t:.e explosion was aw ful, the
croiii.d U-ln.ic shaken as thor..;h by an
earlhijuake. 'Ihe force of the explosion
is shown by llie distance, some of the im a
were bio ai. Wesley Anderson's body was
throw u through the air a distance of over
b o varus. It is supposed that the explo
sion was caustd by a piece of fuse which
became lighted in some maimer and cou
veyed the fatal spark to the bor.us in
which the powder kegs were kept.
Much Excitement at the Pit.
The scene at the mouth of the minn, fol
lowing the ?: plosion, w;4s one of great ex
citement. The entire population gathered
and the w omen, suping at first that
more of the men were in the mine than
really were, begged that rescuers go in to
them. It would have been death Jiowever,
to have gone iu before the air had cleared.
That some of these who were in the mino
were not sutToc.-tl d to death is due to tho
presence of mind of James Clark and
Jauus ltordcn, who got the outside door of
the shaft, which had been blown from its
binges, and it placed it. The mine belongs
to 11. C. Smith, f New Cumberland, W.
Va., and William Smith and John Mc
Nutt, of Weilsville. About fifty men are
employed in the mine, which biis been in
operation since May lsyi.
SAVED EY A HAIRSGREADTH.
A Cool tnioeer'i Prompt Apl:e.tt:on cf
Milwavkee, Nov. 22. A collision, which
might have liecn disastrous but for tha
pluck of an engineer, occurred nt the foot of
Juneau avei:ue on the Ijike ihore Sunday.
As the Lake Superior express on the North
western road wr.s pulling out lit was in
some loaniu r switched on a track occupied
by a long string of freight cars. Engineer
Rowley saw i lie cars w hen but a few hun
dreti feet away, and promptly applied tha
air-brakes aud reversed his engine.
The Fireman Slishtly Burned,
He checked the speed of the train so that
the only damage done was to the head of
the engine and one or two freight cars.
Rowley and his fireman, O'Lcnry, stuck to
their engine. Rowley escaped unhurt, but
O'L&ary was burned tibuut the hips by the
escaping strain. The train was draw u
back to the station and started after a
short delay with Knottier locomotive.
Was a Tery C lose Call for Martens.
Coi.rv.BUS, O., Nov. 22. Richard Mar
tens, a:i old ciliiten, narrow ly escaped death
in two forms Sunday. While preparing
for a bath he accidentally left a gas stop
cock in the bat h room open. He soon be
came very weak. lJi,ea!i.in his condition,
Le tried to g t out of t he tub. but was un
able to tio so. In his etli.rts he opened th
cold water cock and a flood cf cold water
filed the tub. Attracted by the unusual
sounds in the bathroom a member of the
family went to his rescue. Iu a few mo
n. cuts the old gentleman would have been
Train vf Can ititus Anujr,
SFEM'KH. la., Nov. i!2. A taUiose and
fifteen cars left standing on the main track
cf the Chicago, Milwaukee a::d St. Paul
road at Hartley ran away, meeting tho
regular freight west of Everly. The bridge
gang of five men were asleep in the caboosa
when the engiue split the caboose wid
open and all the ocru;mls were badly
Lurt. Young Doty Stevens, one of the
injured, died, and others will probably re
cover. Two cars of coal were piled upon
the engine and caught fire, making it im
possible to clt ar the wreck.
The I'utnl Hallway Crossing.
pKOiiiA. HI., Nov. 2. Perry Horshor,
the wealthiest farmer in Woodford county,
living near Springdale, was killed here yes
terday afternoon by a Rock Island passen
ger train In the wagon with him were
Kenry Kerker, of Champaign, who wll
probably die of bis injuries, and Conrad
Kerker and wife, of Springdale, who are
badly injured. They tried to cioss the
track near the waterworks in front of the
outgoing Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific
train. Horshor was a man almost fcO years
old acd was worth about t.50,000.
Belief That Terhoef Is Alive.
PniLADEU'iiiA, Not. 22. The bark E. O.
Clark from Ivigtut, Greenland, arrived
Saturday. Captain Manson declares that
it was current belief when he left that Ver
boef, the Massing member of the Peary
Arctic expedition, was alive, and that only
the necessity of leaving port before the ice
closed in prevented him from heading ?
Bound to Bail That Land.
Makqujstte, Mich., Not. 22. The per
fected Bay de Urquette. land grant of 12,000
acres was opened for settlement today,
Would-be filers began to form in line Sun
day night in a raging snow storm, and
many camped out on the pavements all
night. The thermometer was 2 degrees
Busey will not contest tha election of
Joe Cannon to a seat in oongreaa from tha
Fifteenth Illinois district,
Rainey Novarre, an engineer in the Rich
ardson paper mills at Monroe, Mich., was
caught in the moring machinery and bad
bis legs whipped off at the knaes, and the
arms and several ribs broken. When ex
tricated he waa dead.
Mrs. Sarah B. Jones, wife of Frank H.
Jones, president of the Illinois Watch com
pany, died at Springfield, HU.
Secretary Tracy has withdrawn his op
position to Lieutenant Perry's proposed
trip to the Arctic regions and decided to
grant tha request for leave of absence.
Sanger and Zimmerman, the two expert
wheelmen, will try conclusions together
before long for a parse of $10,000.
Herman Grensel, tho 8 year-oli son of a
prosperous German fanner near Dnrand,
Mich., has confessed to an attempt to poi
son bis parents by putting paris green into
the w ell.
The car sheds of the Lindell street rail
way at St. Louis turned. I-oss, $125,000;
Washington is being devastated by floods
urA (number of lives are reported lost,
iiaiiw.iys are losing much money in
washed out roadbed, etc.
The body of GeorceT. Thrush.of Findlay,
O., a rolling mill man, was found laid
across the track with a g.ish in the back of
the head. It is believed to be a case of
Wreckers derailed a train on the Western
and Atlantic in Georgia, near Atlanta, and
Engineer Squires and his riiemau were, per
haps fatally hurt.
J. S. Sebastian fell bead foremost from
a tra'n going forty miles an hour, near
Flagler, Colo., and ruptured a blood tcs,scI
iu the brain, which is sure death.
John McCalie, of Ohio, and Mrs. Toomer,
a widow- of Jackson county, G;u, were mar
ried last week. They had been engaged
fifty-five years hl-o, quarreled and sep
arated, never hearing of each other until
John went huulin.r his old love. Loth had
been married, raised families and lost their
Charles Heorkk A Co.'s bank at Ash
land, 111., was entered by burglars, who se
cured about $2,5tiO.
The Cook County club, 500 strong, and
2:0 members of the Iroquois club, the two
chief Democratic organisations of Chicago,
will go to Washington March 4 to help
paint the old town red.
William R. Hinder, bookkeeper for the
Liedersdorf Tobacco company, Milwaukee,
shot and killed his wife, his 5-year-old
daughter and himself.
Christian Scientists near Hennessey, O.
T., tested their power by the rattlesnake
method and the subject of the test died.
The leaders had preached that they could
go oat and pick up a rattler and it could
not bite them. One of the. in tried it, and
prayers didn't save hira,
KaUed Their Employes' Wages.
Rock. FORD, Ills., Not. 22. The stock
holders and directors of the Mechanics'
Furniture company posted Saturday eTen
Ing notices in the various rooms notifying
the men that, beginning with yesterday,
there would be a general advance in wages.
Tho men had asked for no advance.
Elected the Old Board
Baltimoeb, Not. 22. At the annual
meeting of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road company the old board of directors
was elected. President Mayer's annual re
port presented a gratifying exhibit of tha
work for the fiscal year, and was nnani
Will Retain Uganda.
LoMD05, Not. 2A It is announced semi
officially that the government has resolved
to retain Uganda. In this event a special
commissioner will be sent out to supersede
the officials of the British East African
The Weather Wa May Eipeet.
Wa&HiiiOTOS, Not. S3. The following are
Uie weather indications tor twenty-lour hours
from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana
and niinoU Fair weather till tomorrow night;
stationary t .-mperature in northern portion;
warmer tomorrow morning in southern por
tion; variable winds. Fo Michigan Fair till
tomorrow niehu colder high northwesterly
winds. For Wisconsin and Iowa Fair weather
till tomorroSv night: wanner tomorrow morn
ing, except stationary temperature in eastern
Wisconsin; vari&Me winds.
rmaatrous mine nre.
LlKCOlJt, Neb., Not. 23. A dispatch from
Stuart, Holt county, says: A disastrous
prairie fire which originated from a spark
from a chimney on a farm house near Baa
sett, about r.oon Sunday, is still raging.
The head fire could be seen Sunday night
from here, fully twenty miles due south.
The area of the burned district averages
nearly three miles wide and fully thirty
miles long. Five farmhouses and many
outbuildings have been destroyed.
Of Course, Let Uitn Out. -Nobristown,
Pa., Not. 22. William
Locke, who while insane over a month ago
cut the throat of his infant son and bathed
his face with its blood, is now declared to
have regained his reason.and efforts are be
ing made to have him released from the
NorrUtown hospital for the insane.
Murder for Sis Ears of Corn.
Alexandria, La , Not. 22. Jesse Price
shot and killed Elgee Allen Sunday night
in a quarrel about six ears of corn. Both
men are colored.
They Banked Without Money.
New Y'ork, Not. 22. James A. Sim
mons, who was pardoned yesterdayby the
president, was the chief of the trio who
achieved'.fame and almost made themselves
Napoleons of finance by the operation of
banking without capital in the winter of
lfeSiJ-'SK. Simmons was associated with
General Clausen in the Sixth National bank
A. Groer Ktoraoaay.
"John," said a grocer to bis sew assist
ant, "to succeed In the retail grocery line
it is necessary to practice a large amount
of economy. Willful wast make woeful
"Now I was surprised," the grocer went
on, "when yon picked the flies out of the
sugar barrel this morning that yon didn't
brush the sugar off their legs. Don't let
It happen again, JohnJ' London Tit-Bits.
Published oa behalf of Hood's Sariapa
rilia re as reliable and as worthy you
confidtr.cft aa if Pjey came from your
oesi aua m ist tnmed ncigbbor. They
state only the s'mple facts in regard to
liooa s BusspariHa h s done, al
wajs within tru.h and reason.
Constipation and all troubles with the
r igestiye oreans and the liver are eared
by Hood's Pills. Unequalled as a dinner
Home Comfort Shoes.
These popular shoes, sfler a thorough trial, prove to be the only i. w
combining wermth, pliability, durability Dd noieelesf nef s.
Business men. mechanics and farmers find thtrn a source of erj -tymentM
the fireside. afer labor, o which no footwear compares. The housewi',.
Bod these Noiseless Foot Warmers become inteotirable. Q'lletly the
dren glide from room to room with these liyht shoes, wtico hive no tn u
or ehnrp edges to injure carpets or furniturn. These rhoes are t-Fpeti Of
adapted to the nee of nurses, invalids, eldei l? people or anyone trouV.i i
with cold or ti nder feet. Their pliability and wsimib. by renton of t...
fl ;ece lining, creates the comfort that mbes them t popular. They nrt
worn on the "stocking feet." Elegint for the, bath or dres-iag ronv, orm
oyeisboes for tlippt rs ridirg to or from p r'.iis or balls. They are wovn
by band on a last, f woolen strips of cloth; have colored ties and strip.,
up the instep, thickly lined with woo), quilted on, and buve pliant Im:
lough rustett sole. Ask us about them.
Vrigh.t & GrGCF) awa 1 1 .
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
$4.00 par Month for Ten years,
or $6.00 per iVIonth for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures ;ycu
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
ON EiC'H PLAN. 1 LOCATION o'Jti ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Gcme early and secure choice locations and lowest prinvs.
BUFORD & GUYER'S Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guyer.
At never before heard of prices
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
314 BRADY STREET,
The Pat.l and Winter. Goods are now DAVERPGET.
In. Kemember we are showing the Jeig fct and most varied
assortment cf Dcmestio and Iitfoeted goods in the three
cities. Suits made to your measure from t20 to $40; Trou
sers made to your measure t5 to $12.
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
EORST VON KOECKRITZ, Phaimacist.
We can't help talking about ?em; they are
going this weather like hot cakes.
A Special Sale this Week.
2500 fine stylish garments, with and without fur,
at $28.50, 2250, 18.00, 15.75, 14.25, 10.25, 8.25,
7.50, 6.75 and 5.95.
You will save at least $4 to
$10 on each garment you
buy from us.
ELEGANT LINE 5
Millinery Always the
best at the lowest prices.
We are the People.
1 14 W. Second Street, DAVENPORT, 10
V l. ,t'A