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'TBP" "" V&" v,-wa"J,'T " v J" -"V" - I IT I 1 ,v - y THE REGISTER. OFFICIAL PAPER OF COUNTY . O. ALLI80N, Editor. SATUEDAY, MARCH 27, 1875. The President is besieged by an army of ex-Congressmen who are begging that lie famish them placet. J. P. Campbell has comneaced the publication of a new paper at Osage City called the Free Pro. The paper is gotten np in good style and well printed. We wish it success. In Europe the long winter and the backward spring have earned an advance in the price of wheat. This rise will effect the the market some in this coun try. Andy Johnson made a speech of two hours length in the Senate last Monday in opposition to the resolutions endorsing the action of President Grant in the Louisiana aflkir. All the galleries were densely crowded to bear this his first speech since his arrival at Washington. The new Senators are trying their hand at speech making ; but so far they have developed nothing new on the Louisiana question. Francis Kearnan, of New York, is spoken of as being likely at once to assume the position of a leader in his party. A BEPOKTEE of one of the Eastern papers has interviewed some Congress man in regard to the passage of the bill increasing the postage on a certain cla of mail matter and they said that thej were not aware of its passage. They were probably interested in the report of the Brooklyn scandal suit. Gold has of late advanced from 110 to 116, and the advocates of hard raonej claim that it is because we have such s large amount of irredeemable currency, while the currency men attribute it all to the act of Congress fixing a time for the resumption of specie payment. Wt give it up. The restless spirit of the' American people is shown by the investigations ol a Washington correspondent concerning the nativity of the members of the pres ent Congress. It is stated that only eleven out of three hundred and sixty four are natives of the State they repre sent, Surely we "-are a race of carpet baggers. A bepoet has beea circulated in Eu rope to the effect that in case the Cen tennial Exhibition Company should be come bankrupt the goods on exhibition will be liable to seizure. Th6 legal adviser of the Centennial Commissioners, John L. Shoemaker, and Attorney Gen eral Williams give it as their opinion that such is not the case. There is a provision in the constitu tion of the State of New Hampshire de cla i ig that the executive officers and tnemhess of the Legislature must be o( the- Protestant religion. To the credit of the people ot tbatState.be it said, however, the Jaw is a dead letter and Catholics have been allowed seats in the legislature. - . The TJ. S. Senate has in addition to confirming the nominations sent in by the "President and; the discussion oi Pinchchback and Louisiana affairs, rat ified the Hawaiian Reciprocity Treaty. Under this treaty the United States mo nopolizes the commerce of these Islands, as ifprovides that no other government can"jhjive a harbor 'or naval station in Hawaii except the United States. The New York Legislature has passed a civil remedy bill which makes' theft by public officials felony punishable by con finement in the State prison from three to ten" jeaw. A sensible act." ' We are unable to see the justice in making it a misdemeanor for an official to rob the public treasury and felony for a civilian to-comm'it a like'crime. If there is to be a distinction we believe it should be in lavorofthe latter. r"1 J. D Gbeason of the Miami Republi can said "adieu" to his readers last week, and John H. Rice takes charge of the editorial department of that paper. It is announced that Mr. Rice is an "inde pende'rrtvoTitical free-thinker." We 'don't know just what that is, but we presume it means he would be Demo cratic Ifit were popular. Strange that so many editors think that all newspa pers except their own are bousd by party .fetters. "- One of the best evidences of a general revival of business throughout the coun try is the fact, that in the cities iron mills that have been idle for a long time have resumed work, and the number of men getting.out ore at the Iron Moun tain in Missouri has been largely in creased. As the iron interest was the most 'seriously af&cted by the panic a general revival of business in this im portant branch of trade is a certain indi cation that the "good time coming" will .soon be here. The late law increasing the postage on books, magazines, transient newspapers, ceebi roots, eta. to double what was formerly required on these articles, is solely in the interest of express compa nies. This increase of postage was not called for by the Postofflce Department, sad is a restriction on a great convenience ,-eajoyed by the people. W believe that this discrimination in- favor of wealthy exuress comcaniea against the people awm iU xistenee to money furnished by hmd lomasa'ns, and there will yet be asord about this 'matter than those interested In the passxr,of this law will care to hear- '- "" - The New York San is of the opinion that the Democrats have taken a back ward step, and that their salvation now depends upon their being victorious in the present contest in Connecticut. The campaign in that State is an exciting one, both parlies feeling an intense interest in the mult. Eminent speakers from other states are canvassing the State. The Leavenworth Timet suggests that the experiment of making the Indians work be tried on the Fort Leavenworth Reservation. The suggestion is a good one. There is no reason why the Indians shonld not be made to earn their living instead of being kept as paupers. The Timet says the experiment has been tried in Arizona with favorable results. Ik a con versa tiou wuu a correspondent of the Chicago Timet, Capt. J. T. Cox, a frontiersman who has been among the gold mines of California and Colorado, days that last year he thoroughly pros pected the Black Hills region, and that this present excitement is the biggest icind of a humbug gotten up by parties at Sioux City, Bismark and Yankton for the purpose of making money. He sayt that it is true that gold has been found in the Black Hills, as it can be in all the adjoining country, but not in quantities sufficient to pay for mining; and that without opposition from the military authorities the thousauds who might go there would leave their money with the parties who have gotten up this exciu uient and would be compelled to foot it jack or starve. The late movements ol 3en. Ord seem to indicate that the gov ernment is determined to keep the min ers out of this country. HlSTOBY repeats itself, and it has been the history of panics in this country that they are followed by a heavy immigra tion. Those who have failed in business, and those who have been unsuccessful tnd sustained loss usually try their fort jnes in a new field. And that our last janic will be no exception to former one is evinced by the fact that already the rreat tide is in motion. While in Kan sas and other Western States a nun be of people arc moving to California and Oregon, in the States cast of the Missis sippi a much larger number are coming into Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska. Already we hear reports from all parts of our State that new-comers are arriving daily. With good crops this season wc will have a general revival of business, prosperity and enterprise, and hard time will be forgotten; but the lessons iu economy that we have been compelled to learn should be ever remembered. THE Senate having confirmed thr nominations of the President with the exception of D. A. Pardee to be U. S District Judge for Louisiana, vice Dur- rell resigned and Andy in defense ol the constitution and in behalf of the people having denounced the President ; Piiichback's case having been laid over till next December, and the President having been endorsed in his actions i the affairs of Louisiana, and the Sena tors all having said their pieces on the tbovc vexed questions the Senate ad journed last Wednesday. Mr. Ferry, oi Michigan, President pro tan., declared the session adjourded as follows : "Senators, in decliring the order o the Senate, permit me to thank you for the kind terms in which you have for' mally tendered me your approval. Grateful for your uniform support and courtesy, and hoping that you may reai h your several homes in safety, and all be permitted to return again in December next with reinigorated health and strength, I now declare the special ses sion of the Senate of the 41th Congres adjourned fine die." It is now reported that Charles Mor gap, owner of a line of steamers between New Orleans and gulf ports of Texas, has made arrangements with the Texas Cen tral road to run in connection with his steamers which he is now running up Buffalo bayou to a point some six miles below Houston. The Texas Central has its track laid to this point, and the indi cations are that Galveston and Houston may have a rival. By means of a little dredging which is now being done steamers from New Orleans, Mexico, Cuba and other points, which are able to cross the bar at Galveston, can receive and discharge through freigbtB 'at this place. This is a matter of interest and inport- ance to the people of ,this section of country, as it will be the means of de feating the-wharf monopoly of Galveston, and tend to give us cheaper transporta tion to our natural market, the Gulf. As to whether a new city will be estab lished here or whether,Galveston will take such a wise course as will make it unnecessary is of little importance to us; but it is a matter of great rejoicing to know that one of the greatest obstacles to the shipment of produce and the re ceipt of imports by way ot the gulf, the wharf monopoly at Galveston, is likely to be destroyed. CHIEr JUSTICE OK UTAH- Judge Lowe has been appointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Utah, vice McKean removed. While we think that this business of furnishing places for ex-Congressmen is likely to be car ried too far, in this instance the appoint ment was a good one, as Judge Lowe is eminently fitted for the position and will undoubtedly give satisfaction in the discharge of his duties as Chief Jus tice for Utah. Judge McKean gained considerable notority by his having Brig ham Young put in the penitentiary for one day tor contempt ot court wmen was probably all right and granting divorces allowing" liberal alimony aad iHrge attorney fees. The granting of a Urvorce to Ann Eliza Ydung, one of Brigham's spiritual wives or concubine, has given especial notoriety to Judge. McKean and he has received much praise therefor whknHhe decision was probably not very creditable to him "as a judge If we get a correct statement of the case. According tothe New York Tribune Ann Eliza was already the wife of one ot the Saints before she was taken by Brigham as an additional ornament to grace his family circle, and as her first marriage must have been as legal as the second we don't see the consistency or the justice of a divorce from Brigham and requiring him to pay a large sum for her future support In this or in some other of his late decisions McKean is said to have exceeded his authority as Judge, for which he was removed. Judge Lowe will have to deal with intricate and embarassing questions, but we predict that his actions as a Judge will not be governed by his prejudice against the institution of the people among whom he goes. THE PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM. The rector of an Episcopal Church at Des Moines, Iowa, the Rev. J. Sanders Reed, is bringing himself into notoriety by opposition to the public srhool sys tem. He tells his parishoners that their children are turned out from the public schools heathens. According to Rev. Reed children should be educated to obey the Church first, and for country after wards. In New York last Sunday one of the Catholic clergy, Father Walker, vehemently denounced the public schools and said that he would as soon "admin ister the sacrement to a dog" as to Cath olics who would send their children to them. The denunciations of the public school system accompanying the an nouncement of the appointment by the Pope of an American Cardinal is taken by some of the zealous friends of this institution as an indication that the Catholics are going to wage a war against it. We hardly believe that they will act so impolitic, but in case they should we apprehend no danger to our public schools, for the general mass of the people and this includes Democrats arc convinced of their importance. The intelligence of the masses is the hope of our country, and all opposition to the public school system should and we believe will be promptly rebuked, and the denunciations of such men as the Rev. J. Sanders Reed and Father Walker will tend to strengthen rather than weaken the cause of educa tion by securing compubnry educational 'aws. The public school nytem is con stantly growing in the favor of the people and its good results are becoming too apparent for it to be injured by the pratingsof religii u fanatic. Such men is above referred to ha I better mount die hobhv of "God in-the Constitution." Tim.Vlllr' KLLIhF BONUS. The Attorney General of the State A. I. F. Randolph, at the request of the Governor, his ghen .-in opinion as to the legality of the act of the late Legislature making pr.Nim-i whereby townships might issue 1 nd for roliel purposes. The Attorney G turn! think- that the question is a pr per one to Iu propounded to a court, but owing to the urgent de mand fur ape;dy answer hs givjs his ipinion thereon. After stating that it is i principle established beyond all doubt that there ran be no lawful ta. which i not levied for a public purpose, and ar guing at length to prove that the act re ferred to is in violation of this estab lished principle in Unr, he says: The tax provided for in the act afore said is to be levied and collected, not for a public purpose, as it ccm to me: and, therefore my opinion is that said act is invalid. In x ie of the great calamity which has befallen our state and the gen eral outcry for relief, I decide as abjve, with extreme reluctance. Whether or no the Courts would sus tiin this decision is a matter of little importance, as it will render the bonds worthless by preventinc their sale, for no one will buy them in the face of this opinion of the Attorney General- It is useless now to heap abuse upon our leg islators, but when we remember that the entire time of a special session and a large part of the time of the last regular session was taken up in de ising measures of relief, we feel assured that the people will declare almost unanimously in favor of biennial sessions of the Legislature. The amount of money that has been expended in the enactment of these laws which are declared invalid, would buy all the grain that will be needed by the destitute of the State. By all means let us have biennial sessions- The Irish Patriot- John Mitchel is dead. The telegraph announces the death of John Mitcnei, the irisn patriot, inus is solved the vexed question ot his ad mission to the British parliament With the close of his earthly career will end much of the bitter animosity and per sonal vituperation that followed him through lite. He was born in Tipperary and from early life was distinguished for bitter opposition to English domination. An advocate and champion of home rule he joined that political faction in 1848, and. as was alleged, participated in the riots that ensued. The chief causes of this outlawery was seditious publica tions. On this charge he was arraigned, tried, convicted and transported to Van Dieman's Land. Escaping from thence to the Uuited States, after many wan derings, he settled down in Richmond, Virginia, and resumed his connection with the "press." This he pursued until within the last year, when he retufned to Ireland to stand for a seat in parlia ment His subsequent career is familiar to the country. ,f John Mitchel was a man of finished education, cultivated manners, and ad mirably amptd by "nature and intelli gence Jor (political leader. He was an enthusiastic lover of hi country, a sin cere patriot and an honest man. The close ohis long and troubled career will give" TeffftiUnaJieftrt .that, yearned for freedom and suffered in its- cause. His long pilgrimage is over-yhe fever of his fierce passionate love ofcountrv is cool ed at last He died and will be buried in the land he loved so well." Its creen sod never covered a bolder and manlier heart Kintu Editorial Exeirsiia U Galrestsa. Members of the Kansas Editorial As sociation are hereby notified that the annual meeting will take place at Man hattan, Wednesday, April 7th 1875. at 7:80 o'clock p. m., and arrangements have been completed for the proposed excursion to Galveston, Texas. The ex cursion will start from Manhattan, Kan sas, on Thursday April 8th, 1875, after the close of the annual meeting. It is important that the Secretary be notified at an early day, of the names of those who will go with the excursion, to the end that transportation may be pro vided for all. All Kansas editors are members of the Association by subscrib ing to the by-laws, and paying the an nual fees. Two Pullman, one passenger and one baggage car have been tended by the M. K. & T. Railroad for the round trip. The excursionists will pay for their Pullman car and hotel expenses. The time will not exceed one week. It is intended to stop in Galveston over Sun day. Members of the association desiring to attend the annual meeting can obtain transportation by application to the offi cers of the road over which they travel to reach Manhattan. It is earnestly requested that there be a full attendance at the annual meeting at Manhattan to transact the business promptly and give the proper eclat to the excursion. The officers of the association are un der many obligations to the railroads of Kansas. Missouri and lexaa tor tneir offer of railway facilities, nnd desire that I his excursion of the press of Kansas to Texas shall bind the people of the two States in closer union than that of the iron bands of rail wav interest . D. R. Anthony, Wm. W. Crejohton, President. Secretary. The Lsmsiaia Award. A New Orleans dispatch of the 21st says: The Wheeler awara nas Deen received by Gov. Kellogg but ha not been officially published. It is un derstood, however that the committee have decided that about eleven Conser vative members not returned elected by the returning. board are entitled to svats. and that about six Conservative mem bers, whose election was claimed by the Conservative Committee, are not entitled to seats. The arbitration decide that Elam claiming to have been elected to the Senate on the Conservative ticket from the district which includes the towns of Coushatt and Colfux, is not entitled to a seat, and that in Grant Parish there was no election for the member of tho House. One Conservative contestant is awarded a seat in the Sei ate. The award it is understood leaves the House Democratic and t'ie Senate Republican, with a small Republic) n maioritv on ioint ballot. All seven of the arbitrators signed the awarl. Mr. Wheeler is expected to come to New Orleans to aid in carrying out the ad. jtistmen. It is intimated on good au thority that Gov. Kellogg will call an extra session of the Legislature to meet about the 12lh or 15th of April. The friends of the adjustment claim that there will be no difficulty in carrying it into ciTert, public sentiment being now strongly in favor of a fcettlement of the political difficulties. Black Hills. Omaha, March 21. Information has been telegraphed to Gen. Ord of several parties ot miners leaving different points for the Black Hills. In reply to a teli siniiii from one of the miners who recent ly came out of the hills whether he would be permitted to return with reentorce ments and provisions, Gen. Ord says: 1 he troops from Fort Laramie' and hos tile Indians - have both gone for your miners. For their Bakes ,1 . hope th troops will reach them first, 'as the mili tary orders arc simply to bring in the party, confine the leaders, burn the wag ons and destroy the outfit. Gen. Ord has been authorized to put all his cavalry at once into the Sieux country, in which the miners are tres passing, and to employ fifty Indian scouts to advise the cavalry of the ad vent of miners. His orders are the re moval of the party, arrest and confine ment of the leaders at the nearest mili tary post, and to burn the wagons and destrnv the outfits. The'Black Hills Transportation Com- Kany, capital $50,000, propose building a ranch railroad at Sidney, Nebraska. Some Effects of the Beeeker Trial- 1. It is knocking over reputations like nine-pins, and no one knows how far the process is to go. One sample may be given: Mr. Wilkinson, a leading partner of the Chrittian Union, counseled as a means or stopping nitons revela tions to insert laudatory articles concern ing him as editor of the Golden Aye in the Independent and Chrittian Union, which was accordingly done. That is, two so-called Christian pipers boosted up a man who had been dismissed from the editorship of one of them because he was believed to be an infidel and a liber tine, the fact being well known to all concerned. 2. The revelations concerning the Woodhull and her visitors, throw such discredit upon the cause of womau's rights, of which they were the most prominent advocates, that it- will be very difficult to bring it again to the surface. The advocacy of these free- lovers, or rather free-lusters, has done it incalculable injury. K Y. Witness. Extraordinary Sessloi. New Orleans, March 24. Got. Kel lore to-night issued a call for an extraor dinary session of the legislature, to meet iu JNew urleans, Wednesday, April 14,10 carry out the adjustment The subjects for legislation are limited by the call to six. 1. Adjustment of political difficul ties. 2. Revenue of the r'-ate and mode of collection and disbursement 3. Amendment of the funding bill so as tc change the constitution of the funding board and prevent the funding of illegal obligations. 4. The financial condition -and cov- ernmentof the city of New Orleans. 5. Relief of the commerce, of New Orleans from excessive port charges and fees. G. Br reauest of a delegation of mer chants, to incorporate a board of trade. New Hampshire Democrats know when theT are whipped, and whatever their friends in other states may assert, they own to a bad beat. Some ot them go further, and admit that 'they will never be able to do even so well again. The New York World says: "Mr. Kiner of Minnesota, exhibits an extent and toughness of cheek which would bet ter become an African rhinoceros. MISCELLANEOUS rMrUUKAftiS- J. B. Lippincott, the publisher, is'ln Egypt A man is in jail in Polk county, Iowa, for stealing Bibles. The Carnival at Rome, this vearTweht oft very quiety. The spelling match is the latest epi demic moving westward. Snow-shoe clubs are popular organiza tions just now in Canada. Baltimore proposes to abolish tele graph poles in the streets. A bill to punish baggage smashing is before the Missouri Legislature. Vice President Wilson is en route for New Orleans tor a short sojourn there. In thirty-two counties in Missouri, 10,602 sheep have been killed by dogs. Nantucket was without mails for twenty days, owing to the ice blockade. Ninety-three per cent of the teachers in the Chicago public schools are temaies. Mr. James Anthony Fronde has re turned to England from his Australian trip. Bayard Taylor succeeds William Orton as trustee ot the new lors i name as sociation. Sweeden and Norway had colder weather in January than for many years pre lously. Foreigners arc now admitted into the interior of Japau, if provided with spe cial passports. Holland now has 12,000 windmills in operation, at an estimated annual cost of$4,000,000 According to Senator Jones, 70.000 more persons settled in Calfornia last year than left it. Chess is now managed by distant play' era, by means of postal cards. A cent a move is cheap enough. The American colony in London is said to have very largely increased with in the past year "or two. The average corn crop of the Union one year with another, is nearly one thousand millions of bushels. - Thirty-four Yale students were recent ly arrested and fined for stealing signs from store and bouse fronts. Edward Eceleston finds a salary of 16,000 quite an inducement, and recog nizes a call to a Boston church. Senator Ogglesby, of Illinois, one of the war governors, is going to taxe a hand in the Connecticut campaign. Elder Joeph Smith, son of old origan- al Joe Smith, is lecturing on Mormonism in Illinois. He denounces polygamy. The meeting of the International Congress of Geographical Science, at Paris, Is to be held on the first of August. It is said that Ben Butler has been re tained as counsel for the Pacific Mail company at a salary of $25,000 per year. The colored people of Boston have invited Gen. Butler to accept a public reception and he hai cons, n ted, to do so. Four hundred millions of persons have been carried by the London Metropoli tan Railway Company without a single accident. Georgia has 8."f,S18 colored persons who own property. They have 338,769 acres of land, and their property is valued at $6,000,000. The aged poople of Philadelphia are dropping ofl very rapidly. Last week tbirty-uue died who had reached or passed four score years. The legislature of California has re cently passed a law preventing the pay ment ot different salaries to school teach ears on account of sex. On the 15th of January it snowed for two hours at Bellianeb, in Upper' Egypt something that it is supposed never happened there before. Donald McKay and the Warm Springs inuiaus, kuu uavc ixxu nauueuug iu New England, are now fed and lodged as paupers in Fitchburg, Mass. The first child christened in St. Paul's Cathedral, London in 171 years was the infant grandchild of Bishop Piers Claugh ton, Archdeacon of Londou. The trustees of the New York Catho lic schools have made a formal claim upon the board of education for a por tion of the public school fund. The State geologist of Wisconsin is said to have received his appointment on the understanding that he shall find gold in some portion of the State. The Compulsory Education.bill before the Minnesota Legislature, which re- auired fourteen weeks of school attend' ance was defeated by the Democratic vote. Old John Robinson, the famous show man, is the Republican candidate for mayor of Cincinnati, it elected ne win diminish the license fee for all the "shows." The Agassiz Memorial fund is now so large as to give to the committee in cbargeofit the assurance that the original amount contemplated, $300,000, will soon be raised. ' The students of Aberdeen University have decided to invite Mr. Gladstone to become a candidate for the Lord Rector ship, since Prof. Huxley declines a re election. A process of toughening glass by heat ing it to redness and then cooling it in oil has been discovered by a Frenchman, and is now attracting attention in manu facturing circles. The rerort which appeared in the Georgia newspapers that Gen. Longstreet had bought a farm in that state, and was going into the sheep raising business, is denied by the rtew urieans journals. The amount of the State school fond for disbunemant at the March dividend is $151,247. Edwards county receives the smallest amount W4.84 and Leav enworth the largest -amount, $8,962.36. This is Holv Week among the Roman Catholics, and the Extreme High Church Episcopalians the week before Easter. To the devoted Catholic it is a week of worship and great solemnity. The invitation committee, appointed br the Anti Monopoly convention, has selected the first Tuesday in September as the time, and Cincinnati as the place for hnldinrthe nroDosed National confer ence or representative workingmen and farmers. - Ex.frnator Chandler has not ceased to have influence in Michigan politics and recentlv secured the nomination or one ot his supporters, Henry S. Browning, to be United States unmet juoge ior u.c I eastern district of Michigan. , Kansas Lands! Geo. A. Bowlus, REAL ESTATE BROKER And Agent for the Sale of L. L. &. G. Railroad Lands, IOLA, (Allem Oanty,) K A3 BAB. '.. J. P. Colborn At corner Maditon and Wdthingtm Avenue, Iola, : : : : Kansas, t ;;! .llino- BETTER GOODS and more of them for LEW MONEY- than St any other Pry Goods Mr Stock consists of a fall tins of Dry Goods AND NOTIONS, I sell at nnquestionably LOW PRICES. BOOTS, SHOES And LADIES SERGE GAITERS to euit the most Sutidioua RATS AMD CAPS FOB MEM AMD BOYS, In styles to suit the Professional Man, the Business Man, the Farmer, the Mechanic and the Plow Boy. J- Window Hollands, Paper Shades and Potion Curtain Fixture constantly on hand. Wall Paper in great variety. "i J. & P.'Coats' and Clark's O. N. T. Spool Thread in all numbers, aad the story is not half told. We will prove the ftcts t the counter. CLOsiira out! MY ENTIRE STOCK Boots and Shoes, Keady-Made Clothing. S, O -AND- GENTS FURNISHING GOODS Are now offered At Greatly Reduced Prices With tlte intention of closing out. Now is the Time, the Big Boot the place To et the '" ' Very BEST BARGAINS ever offered in this Market. Jno. Francis & Co. molesats aad Sstail Osalars is Groceries and Drugs. Our Stock is Entirely New ! ErerytMig kaTlig feeei puchast slice air toss y Fin, April . The attention of Merchants and Dealers generally is called to our stock of good consisting of everything in the Grocery and Drug line, which we are now selling as low as any house in Southern Kansas can sell the same quality of goods. It is not always the article that costs the least money that is the cheapest-. We are buying and have on hand the BEST GOODS IN THE MARKET. We are handling the QUINCY EAGLE and SIOUX CITY FLOUR whlek we can warrant to be of first rate quality. Our Stock of Drugs and Chemicals Is aarlvalsd la Tlvey are of tlie Purest Thfj bavlne bi ulfctcd andn- th. wbo tu Did ;wi or npnirai" '" "" ("""" oiwiuui 01 iirscs. w flu Ht f'.ntt the public id gtuerol both u to prict and in quality of rood. Sfr at a esft, -,-- The highest market price paid for Produce of all tilds. ; tWGoodt delivered FREE in any part 0 the Cfty.M Physicians Prescriptions carefully compounded at all hours. Ur or algal. L. L. DRY DEALER IN Groceries, Clothing, ; ! Hats and Caps, Boots and 8kot Drags, Medietas, Hacshrara, )f sMs ' Cutlery, Qoesaawaia, and ' -: -. F tJ R N 1 TTI re: :: '.! 1 agejsftfor morti.ws omEiv I pay cash down rbr my goods, and pffar Will Not bo Undersold by any one. astsMlrtaatat to i and the Sign of Boat&tra asts. Quality and all Fresh, '' personal raptrrbien of ear JCr. 8. BMfeaaar, Northrup, GOODJIs great Isdace: , v tKMnj f r r H' v