Newspaper Page Text
THE AHGUS.TUESDAi, FEBliUAKY 21, 1893
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
HEADING IS DOWN.
The Great Corporation Has a
A THREATENED EVIL.
The Present Season is Certainly
a Remarkable One.
What Levelling Calls Recent
Events in Kansas.
AN ALLEGED PLOT OP BEPUBLICANS
To Annihilate the Dnnsraore House So as
to Defeat Reform The Militia, Sheriff's
Deputies, and Opposition Generally De
nounced w Quarter for the Fopu
lists Repohlicana to Elect a Senator,
Who Will, They Say, Get There A Dem
ocratic Senator from North Dakota.
Topeka, Kan., Feb. 2L At noon yester
day Governor Lewelling made public a
Statement which is intended as a defense
of his own action during the late unpleas
antness and condemnation of the Repub
lican members of the bona, Sheriff Wil
kerson and the militia. The document
lays: "Now that comparative quietness
reigns Republicans are clamorous in their
boasting and affect to believe that they
have gained their point. It will be well to
make inquiry and note the facts. Such in
quiry will establish that the Populists have
never lost Mght of the one great essential
In this content, and" come out of this im
broglio secure in its possession. That es
sential is the preservation of the Populist
Chief Charge Against the Enemy.
"To suppress this, to destroy it, to wipe
It out of existence, was the dastardly and
far reaching purposes of the Republicans
When they precipitated the late insurrec
tion. Could they have accomplished the
suppression of that house they would have
thwarted all possibility of any reform legis
lation. They knew that laws parsed by the
assistance of that house are valid. They
knew that the supreme court that would
declare otherwise would have to revise all
precedent, immolate itself to the basest
partisan demands and face a -wave of
public indigation unparalleled"
Beginning the Republican Campaign.
The governor says that in accordance with
the programme of annihilating the Popu
list house the first step was "the attempted
arrest of the chief clerk of the Populist
bouse. This was to be followed by the ar
rest or a sufficient number of Populist
members in order to break the quorum of
the Populist house. Resistance by the
Populists to the execution of this Repub
lican scheme precipitated the armed Re
Have Wrested Victory from Defeat.
"Now that peace has been declared it
should be borne in mind that the Populists
have carried their point and have wrung
from the Republicans a solemn pledge to
cease all farther attempts to molest or at
tempt the extinction of the Populist bouse.
The compulsory vacation of representative
hall may not be pleasant to the personal
reelings of the Populists, but is the price
the Populists pay for believing that the
Republicans have no part in loyalty or re
spect for law or official oaths.
Jumps on Sheriff and Militia.
"When the governor found himself con
fronted by the sheriff of ShasVnee jcounty
and a horde of drunken, ruffianly deputies
said largely to be from Missouri present,
he also found that the militia of the state
(on whom he had to rely) were almost to a
mas stained through and through with
(reason; the commanding officer was the
first to make known his cvntempt of bis
official oath and that he would not obey
orders from his superior officer. Hence
rhen it is said the governor has made
terms with a power which but a short
time ago he termed a lawless! body, he
frankly admits and says he did it just as
the Union men at Fort Sumter when they
recognized Jeff Davis, or tbelojal people
of Lawrence when they recognized Quan
relL QUOTES THE STATE CONSTITUTION,
1.-, . i
And Calls the Doug-fas Clan ' " Treason
Infected " A Ghastly Warning.
"The constitution of this state says: The
governor shall be commander-in-chief and
shall hive power to call out the militia to
execute the laws, to suppress insurrection,
and to repel invasion'; but the partisan
sheriff, after involving himself in evasions
and gross contradictions, perceiving that
(he governor was helpless ib.'tto midst of a
cowardly and disloyal militia, raised an
army of deputies, many '6t Whonf were the
most vicious and depraved characters, filled
with rum and continually talking about
banging the Populist leaders. Back of this
motley crowd the sheriff, denies ; the gov?
era or the powers conferred on him by the
Constitution, and under threat of bloodshed
and an assault upon the state house the
governor's feeble force compels him to treat
with the lawless and treasDnnfected lie
publican party. '
Drops Into Robust Iovectlon.
"The chief reliance of the Republicans
now is the treason infected militia. Kan
sas Republican applauded when a Penn,
sylvania militiaman was hungup Jay the
thumbs and subjected to harsh and cruel
treatment because he had spoken disre
spectfully of a cruel hearted-, man of
wealth, but those same Kansas Republi
cans applaud Kansas officers and privates
because they violate their oath of enlist-
ment, disobey their officers and encourage
a county sheriff in open violation of law
backed up by a legion of cutthroat scoun
drels from Kansas City, St. Joseph and St.
Louis." Pi;...L . ; ,
Who Was It -'Allodia atf ',
A human skull and cross-bones hanging
over a door In the main corridor of the
state house attracted much-attention yes
terday morning until it was removed by
Secretary of State Osborne. On the wall
a band pointed to an inscription which
read: "This man ventured too far up. Ob
serve his fate. Sabef".. On the floor be
neath was a large valise lying open and
partly filled with human bones.
The New Populist Chamber.
The Populist home met. yesterday at 3'
p. m. in tha south basement corridor of
the bouse building., (Carpenters .were at
work Sunday and1 yesterday morning fix
ino; w the corridor. An imnosinsr stand
I Iras made tor p3t&er Duusmore out of
' nine lumber, and sl lour nlntft-tvm im. mAt
J for the clerks of ti e house. No provision
was made tor reporters. The desks of the
members were nies-ely high benches of pine
and are twenty inches wide. Each desk
will be used by three members and they
are arranged in two rows with an aisle be
tween. JSergeant-j t arms Dick made no
attempt to secure the state desks, fearing
that there would be trouble.
Republicans Will Elect a Senator.
Republicans in c mcus last night decided
to elect another senator this week. The
cause of this action is the assurance from
national Democrat c leaders that if the Re
publicans elect a st ilwart Democrat he will
be seated over John W. Martin. The
choice of tha Republicans is Bailey P.
Waggener, who is here looking after his in
terests. The Republicans claim to have
positive assurance! that Waggener will be
neaiea 11 eiectea.
ELECTED BY REPUBLICANS.
A Democratic I'nli ed States Senator from
Bismarck, X. D.. Feb. 21. W. X. Roach
(Democrat), of Gri nd Forks, was elected
United States senator on the sixty-first
joint ballot yesterd ly. The Democrats and
Populists voted solid on the second ballot
for Roach, and there being three members
absent it required but forty-five votes to
elect. The necessary number was made
up by Republicans changing their votes
10 itoacn. w inemsn, borley. Pierce, Hau
ger, Lam on re, and Cochrane were among
the Republicans who changed. The other
Republicans then went to Casey, one of
them saying that he was really the only
man Republicans should vote for, as he
had been regularly nominated.
Will Recognize Ris Friends.
After the declarat Ion of the vote Roach
made a brief speech in which he said that
he accepted the unique and strange posi
tion of having been elected to the United
States senate as the nominee of the minor
ity party by the aid of members of the ma
jority party. He said that no pledges had
been made or asked. Therefore, occupying
the position which he did, he wished to say
that his friends of t ie majority would re
ceive substantial an 1 grateful recognition
so far as lay in his power, and to the breth
ren of the Democratic faith he said he
would wear their tiemory ever near his
Sketch of the New Senator.
W. N. Roach was raised in Washington
City and has been a resident of Dakota for
the past dozen j-et.rs, coming to Grand
Forks county. He 'as born in Loudon
county, a., and is now 45 years of age.
He has a family of four children and is a
widower. He has sb od for his party as its
candidate for govern ir on two different oc
casions, being defeated the first time by
John Miller and on the second occasion by
A. H. Burke. He is a large wheat-grower
and being engaged i i this occupation he
was naturally expected to draw farmer's
rotes from the independent ranks.
The Wyoming Senatorshlp.
Chetexse, Wyo., Feb. 21. On the sug
gestion of his lawyirs and advisers Gov
ernor Osborne will not appoint a Demo
cratic United States senator to take the
place of Warren, Republican, until after
March 4. He will delay in order to com
ply strictly with the constitutional pro
vision. There are only three acknowledged
candidates. Those a -e A. L. New, A. C.
Beckwith and General Charles Thompson.
The Populists have requested the selection
of Thompson, but fusion ended with the
adjournment of the legislature.
GEN. BEAUREGARD DEAD.
The Man Who Began the Rebellion Goes
to the M tjorlty.
Nrw Orleans, Feb. 'JL-Gen-G.T. Beaure
gard died last nightof heart failure. Pierre
Gustave Toutant Beat regard was born in
Kew Orleans in 1818. He was graduated
from West Point
in lSt8 and was as
signed to the corps
of engineers. He
served in the Mex
ican war and was
twice wounded and
twice bre vetted.
He was promoted
to a captaincy of
engineers in 16p3,
and was for five
days (Jan. Si-28,
dent of the United Stat. Military academy
at West Point He redgned Feb. 20, 1861.
joined the Confedera'es and began the
civil war by the bombardment of Fort
Sumter, April 13, 1861. -
Commanded at tha First Bull Bun.
He was in actual command of the south
ern troops at Bull Ri,n, July 21, lbCl, in
which the federals experienced a defeat;'for
this service he was made a full general, the
highest grade. From t ie summer of 186U
until the spring of 1864 he defended
Charleston and its oi.tworks when be
sieged by General Gill nore. At the close
of the war he was second in command in
the army of Joseph E. Johnston in North
Carolina. Since the termination of the
war he has resided in Louisiana; he became
president of the New Orleans, Jackson and
Mississippi railroad, and for a number of
yearn was one of the managers of the
Louisiana State lotterv, and was also adju
tant general of Louisiana.
Devised Bis Property to "Protestants."
Cincinnati, Feb. 21. A suit has been
instituted in the nrohat a rtn rf. ti Hpt er
mine who are "Protesnts," under the
will or btnan Stone, who died forty years
aero. The will rlpviMAi M..a;n
trust, one-half for the support of the Pro-
.. .. . l : . , . .
iBHKiou ana one ball lor a Protest
ant school iu Stoors township, with a pro
viso that at the end of e ich decade all the
Protestants in the township should vote
which denomination hi l.i h... k. . i
for the ensuing ten years
Burned to Death 1
Kankakee, His., Fe
McConnell, an old reside
burned to death in hi
night. She had drawn b
stove and it is supposed
caqght fire. The bouse w
u Ber Bed.
J. 21. Mrs. John
at of Clifton, was
x home KnnH
er bed close to the
Ue bad elnthlnir
as also consumed.
ST0CKH0LDES3 ARE OUT $34,000,000
In the Brier Tunc r Twenty Days Re
ceivers Aiiini-l Tor the System The
Cra.Ii Aitr. buied ! a Uu-.li or Creditors
(or Their Money Helief That Things
Will Come Oat All Right and Significant
Facts to Justiry the Belter.
Philadelphia, Feb. 21. For the third
time in its career the Philadelphia and
Reading railroad is in the hands of re
ceivers. Unable to stem the tide of ad
versity the great corporation has gone to
the wall at a time when its outlook was
most favorable. The climax came sudden
ly and almost without warning to the peo
ple of Philadelphia, but to a few far-sight-Hi
individuals it has Ions been known
that the storm was brewing. That storm
culminated yesterday morning in the star
tling announcement that the board of man
agers of the Rfading Railroad company
had voluntarily decided to make applica
tion to the crurts for a receivership. Since
Friday last, when the first faint whisper
oi coming trouble reached the public ear,
the comnan v ha had a lif nrt.t rlaath
struggle to keep its head above water, but
toe odds it had to face were too creak, and
the management's gallant efforts only en
abled the company to stave off for a few
days the inevitable result.
All Wanted Par at Once.
George H. Earle, Jr., president of the
nuance Company of Pennsylvania, and
commercial agent for the Reading rail mail
yesterday afternoon said that the Finance
company has from fS, 000, 000 to $10,000,000
worm oi lieaaingcoai on nana upon which
no advances have been made. This amount-..
Mr. Earle declared, was enough to pay the
Reading's floating debt twice over. When
asked the cause of the nresent iliffipnltv
Mr. Earle said that it was due to everybody
aemanaing his money at once, which was
unnecessary, for the company was able to
nap its debts. Tha Ke.-li
which were called back on Friday before
ineir contents Had been distubu ted, were
not sent out yesterday.
Had I'se for All Its Monev
The fact is that heavy demands were
made upon the company for the repayment
of loans at a time wheu every dollar that
could be scrarx d tncpther m npull fnr
the legitimate expenses of the road, and to
zneei mese at mantis it was necessary to re
call the money then on the way to pay the
wages of its employes and to defer the pay
ment of the money owed by the Reading to
individual coal operators, the product of
whose mines is sold under contract to the
Reading. Applications for assistance were
made in every direction, but the company's
credit was shattered and it was found im
possible to borrow all the money needed.
Appointment or Receivers.
At 4:20 o'clock yesterday afternoon Judge
Dallas granted the application for the re
ceiversbiD of Reading, and annnintni i-hir
Justice Edward M. Paxson, of the Penn
sylvania supreme court; Elisha P. Wilbur,
president of the Lehigh Valley railroad,
and President A. A. Mcl.
as the receivers. He requested that each
receiver sooniu enter security In his own
personal bond of $500,000. It was an
nounced further that Chief J list ir T'n ve.n
in order to qualify for this position, had
forwarded his resignation from the su
PRECIPITATED BY TOM PLATT.
Be Applies for Foreclosure Some Hope
The heavy blow was struck when Thrxi
C. Piatt, of New York, representing the
tnira prelerence bondholders, applied for
foreclosure of the mort intra for nan-nnv.
ment of interest, a nd in this suit George L.
Crawford, of this city, was appointed mas
ter to take teftimony. But the fact that
me iteaaing nas voluntarily applied for re
ceivers to take charge of its nrnnertv ru.nl.
ing the adjustment of its affairs, and that
no oojecuon nas been made by any cred
itor, shows that the entire nivwwvlinn h..
been an amicable arrangement, and as
Buch is sure to result in the property be
ing uiauageu wuio iurtner tne schemes
that have been in nnumxi tnr ik.
dation of the anthracite traffic into few
handM. MA Well Alt for tha vnnnDlnn .1
markets for its sale.
Significance of Some Facta.
The fira'.fntjLnr hv 4 r WHhi.nf 1, .
1 J ..uu. J . VUQ f"
sit ion of receiver develops the idea that the
lease of the Lehigh Valley is to be main
tained as it now exists, and that the large
holders of Lehigh Valley stock are satisfied
with the past year's experience under a
Reading management. The selection of
Justice Paxson as a receiver shows that
the comiianv intends to have the Hf
advice on every point that may arise, and
i . . . . i . -. . . . .
mo attcpiaiiue oi uie position Dy tne chief
111 St in itt tL nil Aai tnHnraAmanl rt 1. lnl:.
1 ' W A VUC ICOUlJf
of the lease existing between the Reading
The Floating Debt the Difficulty.
The selection tit the third nnfMr.na n
come bond aa the mortgage under which
the receivershin han hn arran rrwl cknoro
that all anterior mortgages and obligations
are 10 oe taiten care oi witn the same atten
tion as heretofore, that all interests and
rentals are to be met promptly, and that
the Dtllr idpa hit. a lMn tf nravanr An.v;nn
j -w b.uv UlNl(.tU
debt holders from intrfRrinrr with fK wi;
O vuv vtUi'
nary transactions of the company. It is
io nu juwrauug leature oi tne situation
as it now exists that the stock and deferred
bonds are the only securities that could be
subjected to an assessment in case a reor-,
canization of the enmrmnv uhnniH '
- - M J w-.wu.u w ULV
Heavy Lass or tha Stockholders.
The total amount lrmt. ho th 1.1
J - -.UV.UUlUC13
since Feb. 1 is estimated at $34,000,000, but
no one in auiuoruy on tne road talks like
he was hopeless. There was tremendous
excitement on the stock exchanges here
and at New York yesterday. The Reading
stock had gone down sixteen points in
three days, and the brokers went wild.
a nere were several laiiures announced at
Xenr Ynrlt hut. nnne nt th.m . - : . ..
far as the market is concerned.
The Illinois Legislature.
Spiuxgfield. Ills.. Feb. 21 Th
wasn't a quorum of senators present yes
terduy at the state house, and no business
was done. In the house bills were intro-
rhifwlr To srive countv boards anikn.;(.
to appoint a county treasurer on the death
nf tin. inriimtient until a new ...-.. :
v. - ..vwimci la
properly qualified; providing for the selec-
. . .1.. f n..Klt. . 1 .
Liuu ui ucwwucp iiuuuu lunus, and
the disposition of interest thereon; to au
thorize counties to construct and maintain
good roads. , Bills making appropriations
lor county fairs and farmers' institutes were
read the first time aud referred.
A GREAT PHYSICIAN'S WORB3
-Xo One la tare r rom the Kvil KflV eta
or Thae 1'nnntant Chance," Me
Rays-Why the Death Ka'e la a
Heavy I'eeple Nhonld Exercise
Great Care Some Meant! Aavlc-.
This Is a very trying seseon of the year. No
one dosb s it, every one adnrts it, every one
People are continually telling as that they fee
' ont of sort," or "ader the weather," and sick
Bess is more common now than at any other
time. Mo one Is sfe from the evil effects of the
ni healthy cbangi s of temperature Ihitare con
stently taking place.
Now, listen to hat -we are abont to ray, and
you may find it nsetul In maDy ways .
One of the greatest physicians in America telle
cs there is but ore way to act in order to escspe
mauy dangerons dicearea that are always at hacd
ready to leap upon ns like tigers, whenever a
break is made in tie aye t em. This is what he
"To preserve the health and strength pee that
the liver and kidneys act properly at all times.
It ttae-r action is checked through indisestion.
overwork, worry or exposure, you will Had per
son in ttis condition groaning w th pain. There
is sickness at the stomach, the tongue is coated,
1 he eyes are inflamed with a cons ant headache,
fa ine8 after eating, and inability to work. Do
ye n see what this tact r'gn nee? It means that
rerx ay need De in a oaa etie 01 neaitb 11 only
tne liver ana Kidneys are Kept .n good working
That is pood advice." yon say. "but bow shall
It W done!" The answer to th's important ques
tion is given by some well known peop.e whose
words are beyond qneatlon. They speak from
experience in the following words:
Dr. A. C. Clark, a well known New York phy
sician, says: "I have never known a care of de
bility, or any of th troubles which ame daring
this season, hicn his rot been promptly and
permanently cored by the ufe of Warntr'e Safe
Cure and Warner's Safe fills. Its power it this
time of the yeai is wonrerful. 1 1 ave seen women
ran down by care and oxerwor, and hose vital
ity wax exh natcd, and even puny children re-
s.oreu to neaun tnriucn native."
Equally important and interesting is the follow
ing remarkable statement made bv Mrs K. F.Mc-
Mtirray, of St. Paul's avenue. St ten Island:
"My mother. Mrs. S. A Vanderbilt. and mvself."
Fhesavs. "owe our fcoalth. snd 1 almost feel our
lives, to Werner's hafe Cnre. 1 speak (om
lnng experience. Recently I had a most severe
attack of influenza arising from a cold, and the
Safe Cure made me feel like a r.ew ce'son.
Other members of our family, and ali-o many
inencs ana scqnaintances nave received equal
benefit, and ail htttaly rt commend it."
Mr. Jesse Larrabee, the well known counselor
st-law. whore office is at Jo. liberty street.
New York, says: "1 have nsed Warner's Cure
rersoLally. and with the best nofslble results.
have recommended its ose to very many friends
aid acquaiLt-nances during the past ten vears.
and it hat invarably proven eminently satisfac
tory. 11 cured my brother el Bright dtseae
and has at wa s been a cure for ktrnev troubles
in all cafes trat 1 bev recommended it."
Georce Alfred Tonwsend.lhefamoucewsnspe:
O'rresponaent, recently sa a: "isinerea greatly
irom l.ver complaint, which was indicated by
snco stnptom-as nacKacne. Dad nutds.tired resl
ims nervous exhaustion, irregular appetite
"ih!ck head,' and am today a sound as a nut. I
owe it to the nse of W.rner's bafe Cure. I re
tard it a a Godsend to the th's country, where
Bright s disease and all other kidney disorders
re so prevalent."
Avoid the coming on of disease whi yon may
Kow is tt e time and the way is clear.
I felt it my duty to say a ftw words in
regard to Eiv's Cream Balm, and I do so
entirely without solicitation. I have
used it more or less half a year and have
ioucu it 10 be woel sdmirabie. I have
f-ufltred frqrn catarrh of the worst kind
ever since I was a little boy ard I never
hoped for cure, but Cream Balm seems to
do even that. Many of mv acquaint
ances have used ' with excellent results.
Oscar Ostrum, 45 Warren avenue, Chi
RE TOU IN XEED?
Want a cook
Want a partner
Want a situation
Want to rent rooms
Want a servant fill
Want to sell a farm
Want to sell a bouse
Want to exchange anything;
Want te sell household goods
Want to make any real estate leans
Want to sell or trade fcr anything
Want to Snd customers for anything
rSK THESE COLTJMXS.
rBB daily akgus delivered atyotjb
door every evening (or lte per week.
USD A STRAY COW. ENQUIRE AT W.
j . iaaucaer s.
R REST A COTTAGE HOUSE. SCO TWEN-
tj-lourth street. Apply on premises.
WANTED A LADY TO BELL DRESS GOODS
on easy terms. George E. Hill A Co.. Suit
40 a, Schmidt building. Davenport. Iowa.
NTEL.LIGENT GENTLEMEN CP LARGE
actinsiatance wasted to renreent the SAFETY
FUND. Handsome income. Addrefa. with ref
erences. Manager, 447 Rookery. Chicago, 1U.
J VST RECEIVED 13,000 STOCK OF RBktE
diea Ztazl, tl.5'J ter box. We are sole
agents for Dr. Bpringsoeen's latest remedy. Moun
tain Rose. Books and consultation free. Call
or address Tbe Warren Brown Co., room 15,
Dittoe block, Davenport, Iowa.
WANTED AGENTS TO r ELL OUR CHOICE
and hardy Nursery Stock. We have many
special varieties, both in fruits arc ornamentals,
to offer, which are controlled only by us. We
pay commission or salary. Wiite as at once for
terms, and secure choice of territory. May
Brothers. Nurserymen. Rochester. N. Y.
WNTBD A LIVE MAN OR WOMAN IN
every county where we have notalteady te-
c red a representative to sell our "Nevada B li
ver" Solid Metal Knives. Forks and epooos to
consumers; a solid metal as white as silve; no
1 late to wear off ; goods guaranteed to wear a
lifetime: cost about one tenth that of silver: the
chance of a lifetime ; scents averan e from $60 to
1100 per week and meet with ready sales every
where, so great ia the remind for our Solid
Metal Goods. Over One Million Dollars' worth of
goods In oatly use. Case of samples free. Ad
dress Silverware Co.. 138 Essex street. Boston.
A new and Comnlete Treatment, consisting of
anppoaltorie. Ointment in Caostur. also in Box
and Pills; A Positive Cnre for External. Blind or
Bleeding Itching, Chronic Recent or Hereditary
Piles, Fehaxb wxa Swisses and mtny otber dis
eases; it is always a great benefit to the general
health. The first discovery of a medical cnre ren
dering an operation with the knife unnecessary
hereafter. This Remedy has never been knows
to fail . 1 per box, (for lb; sent bv mall. Wby
suffer from this te triable disease when a written
guarantee is poeitivly given with bottles, to re
fund the money if not cured. Send stamp for
free sample, unarantee iasaed by our ageat.
JAPANESE LIVER. PELLETS
Acts like magic on the Ptcmach, LTver and Baw
es; dispels Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Fever, Colds,
Nervosa Disorders,Sleeplessnee .Lobs of Appetite,
restores the complectlon; perfect digestion fol
Iowa their use. Positive care for Sick Hkadacu
and Constipation. Small, mild, easy to take. Large
Vials of 60 Pills to cents.
HARTZ ULLMSYER Sole Agent Bock Is?
We are determined to sell off the balance nf
Fall and Winter stock at BARGAIN pE
prising several complete lines, a number of broU
lines, and irregulac sizes of excellently made goods
The COST we have not considered
The PRICES we have put on them will
run them off quickly.
- Wright & Greer await,
1704 SECOND AVENUE
314 BRADY STREET,
The Fall and Winter Goods are now in. DAVENP0ET
Remember we are ehowiDg the largest and meet varied'
assortment of Domestic and Imported goods in the three
cities. Suits made to your measure from $20 to $40; Trou
sers made to your meaeure $5 to $12.
Never before heard of prices,
At G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
Sour Mash Whisky
KOHN & ADLER, Market Square.
J. IK. CHRISTY,
VIISTOBLR Of CUCIEK 110 ! V,
Ask Yonr grocer for Them.
' ' Ttf J art test
The Okriitjf "OxiTia'laod Chritty "Wiru.
FOURTH AVE., DRUG STORK
A. J. HILL,
is now open with a full line of New Drugs and Chemicals.
Prescriptions carefully compounded with the purest drug.
Cor. Fourth ave., and Twenty-third street.
U W. Second Street. DAVLNPOBT. IDW1