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Rock Island daily Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1886-1893, December 10, 1890, Image 2

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THIi ROCK ISLAND ARGUB, WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 10. 1830.
THE Aim US.
fnblirtud Dally and WWy Jf S ATw
i... Hock Island, lit
jj. W. POTTtR.
Taima-Dally. We pr Booth; Weekly, J00
tv. ebarsct.. political or W nt hav
r1 urn. stischwl for P"'"?.? ".Jj:
tick., vlll be printed or c',,,lJ!?:,,M,r
Awmymoot common IsatloM sol "J,' .M
In Hock Inland ronntr. i i i
Wkdkmd. Dkckmbkh 10. 10.
The fermer. aie evideotlf a nolt
ugalost tbe force bill. Tb- VcKinley
bill should enlist the ssm hearty ppo
aliion of tbe toil tlllera.
WoKDMt if Bom Welli will cut bit
ueoftl sth In tbe coming republican
convention. Tbe boss bas'ot been feel
ing any too cblpper since Not. 4th. but
be my recuperate ufflclenily by next
Monday to hift tbe ecenes."
While tbe republican are engaged In
niaktnK the tax payer foot an eeetve
and unwarranted bill. It might be a good
Idea for John A. Wilson to irt every
thing In ship shape on hi faim, so that
be can accept the seat which tbe Illinois
legislature will undoubtedly award him
a a memocr of that body.
IIkxrv Labocchfhk J that
tbe fund of the Irieb Na
tional League, which at present
amount to $100,000. re deposited in
banks at Paris in the nme of Mr. Par
nrll, but no check can be drawn by Mr.
Parnell wilbont the assent of bis leading
colleagues; neither can the latter draw
out a single peony without the formal
consent of Mr. Parnell.
Mr. C. W. Dings, tbe retiring county
, clerk of McDonotieh county, wa givea
grand lurprise party by the democracy of
Macomb one evening last week. He and
bis good wife were enjoying themselves
quietly at borne when Mr. Dines' political
friend broke in unceremonious' upon
them. Mr. Dines was presented with a
handsome easy chair and Lis better half
with a costly watch and chain, tbe pre
sectatlon speeches being made by Hons.
W. H. Xeece and Win. Prentiss.
For a gentleman who always assumed
the role of an economist on tbe county
bosrd, Mr. 8. W. Heath is now taking a
peculiar shoot. It w hardly expected
that for the sake of a little political no
torlcty for buiiwlf, be would be a willing
party toascheme of doubtful legality wbk-h
will increase the taxpayer, burden to so
considerable an ext at. It would take
Several year of the most rigid economy
that the board of supervisors could pos
sibly exercise to wipe out tbe Illegal ex
penditure about to be saddled on the
people by the Burty Mr. Heath seek to
represent.
THE JOYS OF LEADERSHIP.
dm of the Ttlny a Politician I Called
I pon to lo.
"It' ull iveil enough to have the honor
and glory of being leader of your district if
there is a ay honor and glory attached to it,
but when you come to analyze the mani
fold duties of the place you will discover
Jit it's not so pleasant." The speaker
. wa a typical Tamirmny dicrjet leader,
& of the big chiefs of the wittfam, and a
character who stands hltU up lu the or
ganization because of las atiilir- to "car.
ry" bis district under the most ".ring cir-.-umatanccs.
The political district lender, as he is
found here in New York. U a tuiag tJidlK
snous to the metrupolU. You find him
nowhere else as he is here. He is an out
growth of the old ward buss He is a pro-
...-. .....ft ... .
"a ui me syscemor political organization
that obtaius here. The Tammany "lead
rr" is a peculiarly interesting type of this
product. He is well known in his relation
'Uttbti organization., and in a geuentl way
tbaDutilic ti4 nnrr v wmII hm l... "mnd"
bis district and nutuipulates the machine
vote, nut tnere la another side to his life
that leas is known about and which 1 not
without interest.
"The district leader." said the Tammany
titan. ' ll H tnfiri. TU.l-U.rin Hlltiua rx r.w..wm
, - - ..... ........ .j . ' U4
for constituent thuu many persons have
any idea of. He must be both father and
mother to a portion of his Hock. He is
called upon to perform almost all aorta of
services for his constituents, and'it is in
doing these thini that he gets much of the
jmii upon wdicu uis individual political
strength is based.
"There are many persons In every as
sembly district who look upou the district
Inarisr an tlm mnri irl Iiul,. v,.
of all their troubles. Poor Mrs. Smith is
ail out ot cottl and food, and Mr. Brown,
who knntra tlm lfrl..r hnmMnff.nki.
and tells him of Mm. Smith's strait. The
leader ascertains wbnt be can about the
case and then does liu best to provide for her.
VefV Often llM hu In m. it.m-n it,. 1,1.
pocket to do it, but that is part of his bus
iness. Then, uifuin. Mrs. Smith has no
money to pay her rent and is about to be
Jh..-n. 1 T ... .
uu"uwni. ii aim c in oniy secure a lew
day' more time in which to ,nt.tlut money
hj hsj up us win ue an r;ot, ana lien
mo wauer s liinucnce is nror.gbt to bear on
tbe landlord.
"One of the leader's constituent die
and leaves a will. The widow does not
know what to do, uud the leader is called
onto aid tier, .ilrs Smith's husband k
arrested and in in
Smith has many friends, and each friend
naa a vote, and tlm leader sees that the
bond 1 procured and dues wbnt he can to
pull Smith out of trouble, bometlms it
t Mrs Smith who gets Mr. Smith arrested.
Smith has indulied his pugilistic Instinct
to the detriment of Mr Smith's eye, but
'sure, the poor man is a Hue fellow,' and
so a day or two after the arrest Mrs. Smith
call upon tbe leader and implore him to
do hi best to get Smith out of tbe peni
tentiary. "I have 1U of just such cases as these
very month. The people seem to regard
the leader as a man who should know
verythintt The." pour their domestlo a
well aw their financial troubles into hi ears,
and be is kept very busy trying to disen
tangle the troubles of others.
"All this time an army of men is hust
ling fter him, and every tnno want a good
Job. It you can't get him iuto'the'pubtld
crib yon must do your best to see that be
grtswork in some private concern. The
alderman of the district usually looks out
for places among the city departments. and
gets what he can for bis district.
"One class of men very difficult to dis
pose of Is romposeU of sona of fathers who
have toiled to educate them. When the
father tbinkstbe boy has education enough
he comes to us to see if we can't place him
where he can earn a living. The yonng
chaps always object to manual labor. They
are educated down too line for that and not
educated enough to tako place of respon
sibility, so I usually get thorn on the horse
car a conductors. So you see the leader
bavs pretty Lard row to hoe after all. "
"How much does it cost to be Tammany
leader of a big district "
T I 0ften fiur,d tha ft nd
I find that it cannot be done up debt on
much lew that fcJ.OOU a year. That 1 what '
It costs the leader out of his own pocket "
And where does the leader come in" '
Oh he couws in ull riKht. Uon't worry
about him." Now York Times. ' -.
To Prevent Hllvor from Taralahlng:.
An eflctiv ineuus of preventing the
tarnishing of silverware bv exposure to
tlu. air or f rou. sulphur fumes liberated by '
i.. T Paiutin it with a little .oft
brush dipped iu ulcohol in which some eol-
i0.6" ys TheDeco-
wtor and Furnisher. The liquid dries lm-
Tf'r nd ,nrm " thiu, transparent .
nd absolutely invinible protection. Itcan
aTtlcTtn htt wa?"" dipptn th
B.rriajts Multiply Kapldly.
-l1 of ,ie!-rinlf-. allowed to
reproduce undirturbed and multiply for
twenty years, would, at the end of that
time, not ouly supply the whole world with
food, but would have become Inconvenlenv
-iutTieroua. Chatter.
GOTHAM TRIUMPHS
Grant's Honored Ashes to Re
main in Her Keeping.
SPIRITED TALE OS THE SUBJECT.
The Removal Resolution Defeated by a
Ritfl Majority Plumb Adds Another
to the Many Financial Propositions
. Clarksoa Makes Some Predictions Polit
ical A Batch of Poblle Building Bills
Passed A Homicidal Lonatle Locked
Cp He Wantsd to Kill the President.
Washington Citt, Dec. 10. Tbe debate
in the bouse yesterday on the sen
ate resolution looking to the re
moval of the remains of Gen. Grant to
Arlington from New York city was
decidedly spirited. The New York mem
birs to a man denounced tbe proposed ac
tion, and gave Pennsylvania), whose rep
resentatives in the house backed the meas
ure, a considerable turning over. Qninn
of New York declared that there was not
an atom of patriotism in the resolution.
Gen. Grant lay in one of the grandest
pots that ever hero slept in. Complaint
was made that New York bad not sub
scribed money enough to build a monu
ment. While New York was receiving
subscriptions for the monument the terri
ble dixaster at Johnstown had occurred.
New York bad lost sight of the monu
ment, but she had not lost sight of the
uttering and distress at Johnfitown, and
had made contributions with a liberal
hand.
The Resolution aa Insult.
Flower next got the Door. He said that
it had been Gen. Grant's wish before be
died that be be buried beside his wife.
Mrs. Grant had choeen New York, and
New York bad presented her a tomb that
was equal to the tomb of any president
save that of Garfield and Lincoln. This
resolution insulted not only Mrs. Grant,
but the great city of New York, which was
always ready to relieve the sufferings of
humanity the world over. The resolution
was an insult to Gen. Grant and to the G.
A. R., and to every man who had a relative
who died adding to the glory of this repub
lic. A Whack at the Keystone Mate.
Raines of New York said that this reso
lution came with a very bad trrare from
the
geutleman from Pennsylvania
(O'Neill), when he remembered that when
Pennsylvania was trembling with fear,
the citizeus of New York ruslied to her res
cue. New Y'ork had spent more than
friOfMijo to decorate the soil of Pennsyl
vania with monuments to her defenders.
The records spoke; and it lay not in the
mouth of Pennsylvania to detract from
the courage, or impeach the patriotism of
the state of New York.
Savored of Envy and Raaeor.
Cumniiugs said that the proposal meant
desecration and savored of envy and ran
cor To move Gen. Grant's remains under
tbe specious plea that Gen. Grant belonged
to the nation only added to the outrage.
The miserable presumption that they did
would open the tomb ot Washington at
Mount Vernon and the memorable sar
cophagus at ."Springfield. Men were usu
ally buried at their homes. Washington,
Lafayette, Garibaldi and Gambetti had
been buried at their homes. Ericsson had
been burled, not at the capital ot Sweden,
but at his own home. Those who charged
New Y'ork with being dilatory should re
member that it had taken more than a
quarter of a century to complete Bunker
Hill monument, and that half a century
bad passed before the erection of the
Washington monument.
Pennsylvania Men Reply.
O'Neill of Pennsylvania said that gen
tlemen might call this infamy; but if they
could call the roll of the dead in Arling
ton, there was not one soldier who would
not respond in favor ot the measure. This
was not an interference with the family of
G-'n. Grant. To speak ot it in that way
was begging the question. Bint-ham of
Pennsylvania said that ha would be un
just to bis state and to his associates dur
ing the war if he did not pronounce hia
condemnation of some ot the statement
made, it was true that during the fearful
days of Uettysburg tbe New York regi
ments naa lougnr, gallantly, but in doing
so they had fought for New York as well
as for Pennsylvania. He regretted that
the Johnstown disaster bad been put for
ward as a reason why New York had not
raised a great sum of money to complete
tbe Grant monument.
Others ft. ran Against.
Among the others who took part in the
debate, (Jutcneon favored tbe resolution
on the ground that Grant belonged to the
whole country. Cannon took the same
view; ao did Dunnell ot Minnesota, while
Mason of Illinois thought the "Old Com
mander's" bones should rest where thev
bad been laid. The closing speech was
made by Farqubar of New York, who pro-
lesiea against ine iransier as a Repub
lican representative, as a personal friend
of Gen. Grant and family, and aa a sol
dier of the republic.
The Resolution Defeated.
Then the vote was taken, resulting
ayes, 92: nays, 154. The ayes were as fol
lows: Adams, Allen of Michigan. Andrew.
Arnold, Atkinson of Pennsylvania, Atkin-
u ui ie irgiuia, narxine, uayne,
Belknap. Bingham, Boothman. Boutelle.
Brewer, Brosius, Buchanan ot New Jer
sey, Burrows, Burton, Butterworth, Cald
well. Cannon, Carter, Caswell,' Clark.
Cogswell, Coleman, McConnell-Cooper of
Ohio, Craig, Culbertsou of Pennsylvania,
Cutcbeon, Dalzell, Dorsey, Dunnell, Ev
ans, Ewart, Fiuley, Flick, Funston, Gear,
Gest. Grosvenor, Grout, Harmer, Haugen,
Hays, Henderson of Illinois,. Hermann,
Hill, Hopkin. Hauk," Kennedy, Klnsey,
Lnfollette, Langston, Laws, Lodge, Mc
Coroas, McKinley, Morey, Morrill, Mndd,
O'Neill of Pennsylvania, Owen of Ohio,
Perkins, Pugsley, Ray, Reed. Reyburn,
Rowell, Russell, , Scull, Smith of West
Virginia, Smyser, Spooner, Stephenson,
Stone of Pennsylvania, Struble, Sweet,
Taylor of Illinois, Joseph D. Taylor,
Thomas, Thompson., Town send ot Color
ado, Van Schaick, Waddill. Wallace of
Massachusetts, Whithorne, and Wilson,
of Washington.
CLARKSONQN THE O'JTLOOK.
New Men Probable la la -Jn. Miles
Suggested The Farmer.
WasiunotoS ClTT, Deo. 10. Among the.
Republicans in this city yesterday was ex
Assistant Postmaster General Clarkson.
"I believe," said he, "that in 1862 the is
sues will be new, and that new issue will
bring up new men. Cleveland will not bet
renominated. Hia veto of the silver bill
alone must kill him. Whom tbe Demo
crat wiU nominate I don't know, but I
thin we shall have new men in both pan
tie To say that Blaine will be renomin
ated Is illogical. Blaine is Harrison's pre
mier, and must stand or fall by his chief.
Blaine is for Harrison.
' A tiod Word for Gen. Miles.
"Gen. Miles Is a good man. He Is a
good Republican and has a knowledge of
the needs and resources of this country
superior even to the knowledge of Mr.
Blaiuo himself. An Jndlan war would,
bring hint to the front and he would con
duct it in such a war as to make him al
most a certain nominee on the Republican,
ticket. "
'Senator Ouav. of mnrs. is not crnlntr
SO retire from the rlinli-TT.Anhlr, nf ,
Republican national committee. Outside
of the Democratic newspapers nobody
ever supposed he wbuld."
The Farmers' Grievance.
Clarkson is trvinirto concocts sihem
to ca,tch the Farmera' Alliance Thetr I.
a jrrievanoe," he said. "The sub-treasury
cbeme is impracticable; but while the
cby man with 8300 worth of tock can go
to a bank and borrow on it, tbe farmer
ciinnot borrow in the same way on hi
farm and stock. When he wants three
months' loan he has to take a three year
loan or nothing, and so he loses in a dozen.
ways. T)sa sub-treasury scheme won't do.
but the farmers' trrievanc must La mat
somehow. '
PLUMWS FINANCIAL SCHEME.
"National Bank Notes Without Boad Back- ;
"" ana PreepeoUvo Free 8 liver. . .
Wasmsttroir crrr.. rw laPinmh,
presented to the senate yesterday a plan to
relieve the financial stringency. The drat
feature ot the bill is the reduction of the
amouut of bonds to be deposited to secure)
circulation to &1.00O fre -u.h kQnv Tn.;
"doe not apply to dssposit to secure pnblio
moneys in. tub nanp ot nanE. jew, tn
increasing 1 to repipce nil bank re
tired aince l82 with greenbacks and to do ',
the same for all notes hereafter retired.
The Coinage Provisions. -
With reference to silver coinage, the bill
directs the treasury to purchase all tenders
of silver, in amounts not less than tlOO.000,
at the market price, not exceeding 371.35
grains for 81, paying for the same in green
backs. But when the market price reaches
tl for 371.25 grains, and remains nt that or
more for six months, purchases shall cease
and free and unlimited coinage of any
amount of silver presented to tbe treasury,
not less than $100 worth, is to begin. The
issue ot silver certificates is to be stopped,
and their place to be taken by issue of
greenbacks.
Itonendent on Forfln Mints.
When Fiance, Belgium and Germany
open their mints to free Bilver coinage the
president shall stop the coinage of stand
ard dollar, and tbe treasury shall receive
silver bullion as provided for in the first
paragraph of this synopsis of the Ull. and
devise a new dollar to contain 4)0 grains
of nilT r, of which thei shall be eoiued
not lex thun RJ,50i),(M per month until
tSW.MKi.MM shall liave been coined, after
which coinaife shall be in tbe discretion of
the secretary ot the neeesaary. Treasury
notes shall also at the option of the holder
be redeemable in silvers b.trs at the rate of
400 grains for$l.
A DANGEROUS LUNATIC.
He Yearn for t he Blood of President Hit-
" rlson and Rlalnv.
WAsmsr.TON CtTV, Dec 10. Edward S.
Miller, who is undoubtedly insane, was
arrested liere Monday night. He wanted
to kill the president. Miller has been un
der the constant watch of the police de
partment ever since last May, and for
the last six weeks a special man has
been detailed at the White Honse to
see that he did not attempt to injure
the presinent. While apparently rational in
every other respect. Miller labored under a
hallucination that it devolved upon him
to assassinate tbe president and Secretary
Blaine. Col. .Moore, chief of police, and
the District attorney concluded that it was
sao longer safe to allow him to remain at
liberty.
Better Keep Him Locked Cp.
When President Harrison returned from
Indiana after the election and stepped
from the train at the Baltimore and Po
tomac station Miller was on the platform
and made some violent demonstration, but
Detective McMuhon took him awav. No
weapon was found in his pocket, and after
consultation between Mr. Harrison and
Chief Moore it was concluded to allow the
man to go, but to have him watched.
Monday, ax a result of a consultation be.
tween Mr. Harrison and the chief of the
secret service, be was arrested and will lie
sent to the insane asylum.
Public Buildings for the West.
WAsrtlN-GTOK ClTT, Dee. 10 The honse
yesterday passed a number of public build
ing bills. Those for western cities, with
limitation of cost, were as follows: Man
kftto, Minn., 50,000; Siouv Falls S. D
15O,0OO; Beatrice, Neb., JO,noO; Daven
port, la., $100.(K; Rock Island. Ills., 75,-
uuu; rotitn uena. ina., fTa.uuo; Fargo, N
D., $100,000; Madison, Ind.. 50,0O0: Pueb
lo, Colo , $150,000; Sioux City, la., $250,000;
Bloomington. Ills.. CIOO.OOO: Kansas City,
Mo., l,3OO,00O; "Racine,- Wis., 100,000;
Rockford. Ills., flOO.OUO. Sheboygan, Wis.,
$50,000; Fort Dodge, la., $75,OU"
To Stop the Senate Oratory.
WASHtSGTuX ClTT, Dec. lo The Repub
lican caucus committee of the senate spent
several hours in consultation yesterday
afternoon concerning the advisability ot
adopting a cloture rule for the senate. A
number of propositions were considered by
the committee, but no agreement was
reached. The members of tbe committee
are coming closer together in their views,
however, and it is likely that a report will
be made to a Republican caucus to be
neid in a few days.
The Ohio Man Again Wins.
Washisgtos CITY, Dec. lo. James W.
Hathaway, ot Montana, has been selected
to succeed Capt. Wheat, of Wisconsin, as
postmaster of the. honse. The selection
wa made at a Republican caucus held
immediately after the house adjourned
yesterday. Hath way was born in Ohio 48
year ago.
Confirmed by the Senate.
WasbiSGTOS CITY, Dec. 10. The senate
in executive session yesterday, afternoon
confirmed the following nominations:
Walter Johnson, of Illiuoij, surveyor of
customs at Rock Island, III.; register of
land omce K. banders, ttosaa. Wis.
receiver of public moneys B. H. Johnson.
ausau, v is.
The Crews of steam Launches.
WaSHISGTOS ClTT, Dec la Senate bill
to allow steam launches to carry only one
engineer, to act also a pilot, instead of an
engineer and a pilot, as at present pro
vided by law, was agreed to by the boune
committee on commerce yesterday and a
f vorable report crdeed.
ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS.
Parnell has reached Dublin, where be i
the guest of the lord mavor. ,
Tbe Farmers' Alliance of Kansas baa
cornered bay, and put the price up to from
. . . . . . .
iu to eio per ton.
For strangling his wife, a Green Ray
Wis.., jury Monday adjudged Henry Hen
ell guilty of murder in the second degree.
John Burns the F.ntrlleh firwlttllut a-v.
that on May 4 next there will be a gen
eral strike of all trades for eight hours.
Mr. A. M. Valentine and Miss Mamie
Lewis, of Janesville, Wis., have recently
discovered by accident that they own $80,
000 worth of real estate iu Chicago.
Mrs. John Morris .if A 1 1 woVi,. t Tt
bas left her husband, as she says, at the
command of the spirits, who have told her
that one Frank King Is her true husband.
During a celebration by the Loo Huy
see society at latuu listen, I. Ulna, re
cently, the members first plundered the
native Christians and then massacred
twenty of them.
SninnelM to th ntitniiNi. ..f 131 t,:t ...V
Tuesday at the Clark Thread mills, New-
ara earn nearney, -. j because a man
was discharged andi the superintendent
wouiu not reinstate bim.
J. Leslie Thompson, a Democratic
"wheelhorse," who ha recently returned
from the east to Sioux Falls. S. D., says
mat air. I'leveianu told him that he was a
candidate for the presidency in lSSfii.
A workman named Deegan fell from the
dume of the state house at Topeka, Kan
Tuesday, and was instantly killed. He is
the ninth workman to meet death while
employed on this building in the last five
year.
The death of Lillian Bordner, of Sandr
ville, O., from an abortion, brings out the
assertion that Dr. Maxwell, of Canton,
has confessed that be has performed WO
Ot these operation and never had a pa
tient to die before. .
Three unknown men assaulted A. J.
Pritchard, ex-mayor of Windsor, X. C.,
last Saturday night, stripped him, tied
bim to a tree and gave him a terrible
whipping. The miscreants are supposed to
be offenders who felt the weight of justice
under Pritchard' rulings when he was
mayor.
Bill Nye, who is "an" humorist well
known to this country, has sued James
Whitcomb Riley, Indiana' poet, for
000, alleged to be due on a lecture com
bine which the two tried some month ago,
but which was given up because Riiey
tarried too long and frequently at the
bowl, a claimed.
The Congressional Brief.
WASHrSGTOX ClTT. Dec. 10 In thai
senate yesterday someminormeasures were
passed. In presenting a bill relating lo
the circulation Plumb said he would soon
asK to have the election bill laid aside and
financial matters cnnsiflAiH TiK.. ,A .
the election bill was resumed, and Berry
ouu .uauieu spoKe against it. -
In the hnnA ,t ,u. . . . ... ..1 &
Thomas J. Geary, of California, was
-. I . T I . - .
-fun. m. .tit resolution ioc:ius; to tbe
removal of the remain- nf fn 4-.
Arlington was debated and finaily defeat-
A . 1L) ... . .... ...
" " jos. a nuruoer 01 public build
ing bill were passed. .
Maekey's Latest Railway Ieal. ' '
EvANgVUXK. IniL. Dec la A n.l.l
dispatch from New York announces the
sale of the Cincinnati, Wabash and Micb-
ifn rauroau oy tne .Slacker interest to
a e our syndicate, u says that the
matter has been knnt v v nnU
beat known to the parties to the contract,
uu una omy oecome puunciy known by
the election of Mr. Inaalla aa prestdent of
tbe Cincinnati, Wabash and Michigan,
and the return ot Norman fceckley a gon
eral uirvryir.
THE PEDEHATI0N,
C orr. rtV Men Decide an . Im.
jV r ortant Matter.
Nj il'MITTANCS ?0 J aALUT3
sWialiat-Letim Delegare itii aoViUtt
Billi the Huutest t'erl'.ngt rw fsder.
Hon feeler Their liuom lo 1 Lett Com
laliy A decisive tote en the Question
; fcntne the Kes.:lut)oB iRtrw'.uceU.
; and Otlier llnslness - Wisronsln at. I 111
fcrti- t-Tsiigt. MretinK4
rrr.(UT Dec. 10 -Th- jeeend day's ses
fr! t A the Auiericau f e.ieta;ioi of Labor
ci nvejition. up to 12 Vicck. was chiefly
ttkcnupiu appoiuriiijc committees and
b-aring reports. The special committee
fti.pointen to examine tbe credent 11 of
Livien .Simla 1, from the Central federa
tl n of Tjiborof New York city, announced
tl eir readiness to report and the report was
ci lied for. Their report, which wa . long
oi, stated that the committee had made
a careful investigation of the matter.
Tley had listened to statements from
President Gompers, Lucie n Sanial, Aa
g ut Wallinger and Ernest Bobrn.
ttoeiallat Are No Wanted.
They recommended the cordial ccept
aiire of the fraternal expression prof
fered by the Socialist Labor party through
Nr. Snnial, and declared that the hope
ai id aspirations of tbe Socialist and Labor
u iiouistsare very similar. The commit
t e held that the American Federation of
Ltlior is committed Hgainst the introduc
t! u of matters political or religious, and
tl at it could not logically admit the So
ci tlist Ijilxir party to representation and
si ut its door in the face of other political
organizations. The committee expressed
tl e opinion that no political party was en
tl led to representation in the American
F -deration, at the same time deprecating
tie necessity which bad arisen of refusing
seekers of their companionship that'prlv
ibge. The Federation OMelals Indorsed.
They accordingly recommended that the
credentials presented by Mr. Sanial from
tl e Central Labor Federation be returned;
ti at tne action cf President Gompers in
refusing that body a charter be aQirroed
b;-the convention; that the action of tbe
executive committee in refusing to return
tc the Central Federation its charter be
ai firmed, as t hat body vlrtimlly ceased to
e 1st when tne charter was surrendered;
tl at the convention, while declining to ad
mit representatives from the Socialistic
Uibor party, at the same time declares
it-lf tolerant of all phaseit ot the reform
m vement, and that it would bar no dele
gi te on the ground of his individual polit
ic d or religious belief.
Wanted Further Consideration
Delegate Morgan presented a motion,
w tich was seconded, providing that no ac
tion be taken on the report of tbe commit
te that the report be published in fulL
together with the statement of President
Gouipersand Lucien Sauial, and referred
to the bodies represented in the conven
ts n. which shall consider the matter thor
oc glily, and instruct their delegate to the
next convention as to what course they
shall pursue in anticipation of it again
be ii:g brought up at that time. Mr. Mor
gan made a brief address in support of his
m ition. Tbe motion was debated for some
tune, but finally voted down.
Move to Reject the Report.
A resolution was then offered rejecting
mi report ot tne committee and providing
th n the petition of tbe Central Fedeiation
of I jbor for a charter be allowed, and that
sa nial lie given a seat in the convention.
Tl e latter part of this motion wa ruled
on t of order by the president. After much
discussion the previous question Wa called
lo." and a poll vote asked for.
Overwhelmingly Defeated.
This resulted in eighty delegate casting
1.1 H votes for the adoption of the commit
ter's report, while thirty delegates, with a
to' Al of o3j votes, cast them negatively.
Tl e report was therefore adopted, and
th American Federation of Labor bad
ta ten its stand upon the Socialistio ele
ment's entrance lutojts organization. The
coiveuuon men aajournea lor tne dy.
Reports and Resolutions.
The announcement during the session of
tb i formation of two new national union
i he retail clerk and the waiters and bar.
tenders was received with applause. The
treasurer s report (bowed receipt for the
yer, i.Ttf.O; expenditure. 21,0T&S7.
nt mber or resolutions were Introduced.
among them the following: To levy a
quarterly tax of lu cent to uoport
ffit:n out on strike; indorsing the eight
boar adjustment" act 'now before tbe
senate; calling for government control of
tel egraphs; providing for a world' labor
coigress in Chicago in 1893; to declare
against the Knights of Labor; protesting
against tbe use of soldiers, policemen and
Pi jkerton "thugs" to intimidate labor; to
im lorse woman suirrage. '
Boycotting ot Forgotten.
Various resolutions looking to boycot
tii g manufacturers and tb rapportlng ot
union strike were offered. Another set
foith that inasmuch aa the Federation had
adjpted the eight-hour rule. It
mi ist be . interpreted as forty-eight
hours per week. Complaint was
br mght . against the Carpenters'
Viiion, of Rochester, N. Y., as affiliated
wi :h the Knights of Labor to tbe ii.Jury
of the federation. In the resolution which
brought this case up certain individual
wi re named and charges preferred against
thi.in. which caused the chair to exclude
the papers on the greund that the conven
tion deals only with organizations, and
no: with individuals.
. . !
The Wisconsin Granger.
1 Iadissos, Wis., Dec. It). The Wisconsin
Gr uigers met here yesterday, the session
being principally occupied with listening
to :be address of Grand Master Can. He
urced the necessity of agricultural eUuca
tloi as a state institution, and enumer
ated the acts of congress obtained
by the advocacy of the Granger,
am ong tnem tne oleomargarine law, bureau
of animal industry, agricultural experi
ment station bill, and elevation of the
agi iculturul department to a cabinet
grade. Then be advocated government
coi trol of the telegraph, election of United
St tes senato r by the peop'a, .tr.d other
siitilar measures
Illinois Patrons of Hur.li-.ir)-.
SpniNGFIELD, Ills., Dec. 10. The state
Grt nge met in the senate chamber yester
day in nineteenth annual convention.
Governor Fifer delivered an eloquent' ad
dre of welcome. Reports claimed a mem
ber ibip iu the state of -t;,uu0. The day was
devoted to routiue work and the reading
of i Udresaea, tn which legislation for the
farmers and education tor farmers' boys
wei subject? dwelt upon. . ,
The Distress on Achlll Island.
DCBLIS, Dec. 10, The priests on Acbill
Islaadhave apjiealed to Chief Secretary
Bal four to assist 4U0 families who are in
actual distress because of the failure of
the potato crop there. These unfortunate
peo ile have been reduced to tb necessity
of -oating diseased potatoes In order to
avo d death by starvation.
. Combination of Typo Founder.
Chicago, Dec. 10. A dispatch from
Kat sas City declares that a company of
English and American capitalists, with
120, 100,000, bas been farmed for the pur
pos of buying up the type foundries of the
country and is already in negotiation
wiU. the founder.
f srlons Strike on tha Colon Paelfle. -OuBEJt,
TJtah, Dec. 10 l'he Union Pa
cific switchmen In the Ogden yards struck
Moi day and reports from along the line
lndi ate that the trouble 1 serious. The
diffl mlty is on account ot a cut in wage
and a reduction of the night force.
j. Wamunnker's Cash Rooelpts.
PlITLADELPniA. Dec. 10. Mr. Wana
maker said Knday night that th stories
that he is in financial difficulty are wholly
witl out foundation. His business, he
said is so large now that the cash receipt
are ver 100,000 a week.
' ; j! Thirteen Lives Ia C -St
V Johs's, N. F., Dec. ia Xhe for
weg an bark Barjhelde was wrecked at
Cod ov during a heavy snow storm. Thir
teen lives were lost, only two of' the crew
lvin saved." lb storm prevailed all day.
. j ; The Irish Xtatea-ntos to Lee-e.
IS YORK, Dec. 10. Dillon, O'Brtea,
and the other anU Parnell Irish delegataa
witi llcave fjr Pari Fr1 y. Harris toa
W-4 f'1 Uve-; -ol 7-
i -
LOVE AND TKUST.
Both
Abused by a
Spaniard.
Rascally
k KTSITJCKT tJIKL'8 TALE OF WOE.
She Wed la Haste and. as Two Fre
ajnently Happens. Keets Her Sndden
Affeetloa A Prr -tly tmt rerfldloes
Cooslo HmiA to Have Supplanted Her,
While the Villain In the t'asa Decamps
with His Bride's rortnn ot TO.oM.
New York, Dec. 10. A remarkable story
containing material enough to construct a
modern four act society play has just conie
to light. Tlie heroine Is a Ull. auburn
baired aotttliern beanty wt UI. Her nam
was Cecil Watkins. She is now Senora
Lavero. In a great state of excitement
she railed at the. om of lawyer John A.
Baleetirr, In t'edar street, on Friday, Sat
urday, and yesterday, each time having
new fact to add to her tale of woe, which
summed op to cover a period of twelve
month reveal the extraordinary state
ment that within that time she wa wooed
by a handsome Spaniard of supposed no
ble birth, named .Tornando Uberto Lavero,
married to him at her home in Paris Ky.,
made over to bim her fortuueof 70,0U0,
nd was deserted by bim recently In this
city.
The Wronged Woman's Property.
The story Cecil tell begin In Ken
tucky just a year ago. CoL Mark Antony
Watkins, the father of Cecil, who died ten
years ago, was the owner of the Kennedy
atocV farm, and the family lived in an old
mansion surrounded by many broad acres,
known a Maplewond Manor. In bis will
Cot. Watkins deeded the estate to Cecil.
Cecil says it was valued at between ),
and fdO.omi. He also left ber a saw mill,
from the sale of which she got $40,OUO, pnt
ting the cash in the First National hank
of Louisville: Senora Lavero told the
lawyer that slie met Lavero at Louisville a
year ago and in six weeks was married to
him.
Love Made Her Tee Trusting.
On the day of her marriage Cecil, hav
ing attained her majority, and, being her
own mistress, gave her husband power of
attorney over all her property. How be
obtained influence enough over her to in
duce ber to do such a foolish thing she
aays she cannot now tell. Her lawyer sug
gests that it was hypnotism. Be that as
it may, in the presence of old John Flint,
the family lawyer, who bad drawn tip her
father's will and was ber guardian and
executor, she turned everything over to
Lavero. Tbe next morning, she aays,
without advertising the Kennedy estate
and homestead beyond throwing a few
handbills out on the streets of Paris, Ky.,
Lavero sold it to the highest bidder.
Twas a Cold Day, Too, for Cecil.
It was a rainy day, and, as buyer were
scarce for the two reason mentioned, tbe
girl' maternal grandfather, "Humphrey
Klbimizer Rymell, bought it in for 30,
(Ml, which was far below its real value.
Then Lavero and his bride went to Louis
ville to spend a few weeks ot their honey
moon, be drawing KI.OO from tbe bank
meanwhile. They met Lulu Martin, ber
cousin, at the residence of Mr. De
montano, and the pretty cousin
wa their constant companion. All
three, with Kdith DetnontabO, came to
New York on Nov. 3, it being Lavero' in
tention, be said, to take his bride to his
"castle in Spain." The party bad a
splendid time in New York, going to thea
tre and parties, the husband spending
money pretty freely, and always including
Lulu Martin in the party. She is also a
very pretty girl, and three year younger
than Cecil. The latter, the lawyer says, i
enough like Jennie Yeamjns, the actress,
to be ber sister.
Had Easiness In Spain.
The beginning of the last act came on
Nov. IS. They had all been living with
Cecil' half sister in a fine bonse on Forty
fifth street, near Madison avenue. On the
day named Lavero told hi youug wife, a
he ay. that hi father in Spain bad no
tified bim that hia presence waa needed
at once to adjust matter relating to
their estate, "and," be added, "as be does
not yet know ot our marriage, it will be
just as well for me to go and pave tb way,
aa be expected me to wed a Spanish heir
ess." Cecil objected, sbe says, but ber en
treaties were of no avail. H left ber fl.uuO
lor current expenses, taking about WV.OuO
along, and sbe ha not beard ot bint ainoa.
Perfldlo-s Lain Went Also.
But she did hear from Lulu Martin.
Two day' after Lavero' departure from
tbe house, pinned to her pillow, she found
thi note: "1 am going away away with
tbe man I love. Yon know that I cam of
passionate ' raoa, and would die
for tbe man I love." Cecil baa been ad
vised by Mr. Balestter not to go to
law until she rinds out w better ber tru
nt husband ha really left New York, of
at all event until she discovers where he
Is. She visited Spanish Consul General
Miguel Suarez yesterday in the boo that
be might tell ber some new of ber hus
band, but be could tell ber nothing.
Crusade Against Labor Cnloas.
BtTFF Ato, X. V., Dec 10. -The New York
Central railway Monday discharged thirty
four men, most of them employes of the
Ohio street freight bouse, the reason given
being that on account ot the close of navi
gation they are not needed. Th reduc
tion in force led to sensational reports that
the company bad begun a crusade against
Its employes who are identified with ctr
tain labor organisations. Superintendent
Burrows said it was passible that th
trainmaster bad discovered that soma
new men were member of the labor un
ion, and bad discharged them. In such
an event the trainmaster was doing tbe
proper tblng, and it was nobody business
bat that of tbe company.
A Dastard Bui band's trim.
Charlotte, X. C, Dec 10 Near Hen
rietta Mills, Rutherford couuty. yester
day, Holloway Wall shot and killed his
wife, dangerously wounded ber brother,
and then put an end to his own life.
About eighteen month ago he married
Mis Eva Haynes and went west. After
eight or ten months he deserted her. Her
relative assisted her to return borne and
be had not been heard of si'jo antti yes
terday. '
Republican Swept the City,
Worcester, Mas., Dec. 10. Tiie Re
publicans won an overwhelming victory
yesterday, electing Francis Harrington
mayor by T.091 votes to 4.723 for Benjamin
W. Child, Democrat. Tbe Republican
also elected all their candidates for alder
men and five of the eight conncilinen and
school committeemen. Tbe vote on the
question o license waa 6,lbti, to 5,173 in
favor of a license system.
Effect or the Bishops Manifesto.
London, Dec. lu. The manifesto of tb
Irish bishops is producing a boomerang
effect upon British public opinion. Non
conformist ministers were alleut a rule
on Sunday about Parnell, and s growing
sentiment waa voiced by Courtney, M. P.,
yesterday, when be asked whether the Rol
man hierarchy proponed to rule Ireland
under home rule, and whether Irish mem
bers were elected to parliament to register
the decree of the Romish church.
Recent Big Failure.
Chicaoo, Dec 10. The buslne failure
reported yesterday were as follow: Col
bron, Chauncey ft Co. on the New York
Stock Exchange; Whitten, Barton &
Yoang, wholesale clothiers, ot Boston, as
signed, with liabilities estimated at tl,
800,000; a W. Ingalls ft Co., shoe dealers,
of th same city, with liabilities of t200,
000; the American National bank of Arkan
sas City, Kan., closed iu door. Iu cap
ital stock is 000,000. .
( Best on Goes Daasoaratks. .
BoeTOX, Dec. io. Complete return for
mayor give Matthew. Dem., 82.907; Mer
rill, Republican and Citiscns, 1,S8;
Shapkigh, Pro., I.wr. Muthew' plurality
is V, a against 5.40U fur Hart. Repub
lican and Citisen. last year. The board
of aldermen elected comprise (even regu
lar emocrau and three regular Republic
ans, with two members whose name were
on both tickets. -
Keraaed lee.OM f-r Nela-a.
Lxwirrox, Me., Dec 10.-Q. H. Kelson,
ays that while in New York be refuse! an
offer ot 100,onO for the stallion Nelson.
He also says f-.hat In the p0ce of
Ouir r 1 ' -o 1-eoCeMd lo
e r 1
! .
IXTERMiNATE THE S-V-S.
fenatut Fettlgrew Has ttatllral Solu
tion of a Veaed Question.
Ntw York. Dec JO Senator IVttlgrew,
ft South Dakota, who Is at tbe Firth
trenu hotel, ha an hlr which If put
Into execution, will soon make sealskin
cloak wort h their weight in gold. Thi is
what be said to a' -porter-. "All of th
teals ta Alaskan water should be extrrmi
cated This govern men t should pay
bonnty tor each eal killed until thryar
all gone. If th Peals were exterminated,
the AUskan water would be tbe greatest
ftihing water la tb wor Ui. The seal feed
on codflsh. Each seal eats live or 0 ;un.U
tf rod Hh per day.
rishlng for fad More Profit bls.
"Now, ii:stesd of having treat fishing
tea destroyed entirely, I think it would he
more profitable to kill -every cii an I let
tbe fKh be the prey of man. Tl eral
company ive employment l s.tiiie :
Aleutians or Indians, but if tbe water are
tid f seal and gives over ! Ii-hing. at
least 10,11V American ritixeus would hav
employment. Alaska won Id then aiimtint
:o something and the Behri-x ses di di
mity would soon be nrM led.
fenlshlu One-no t'nhealtb.VI.
"In my opinion the seals . will tie exter
minated in three or lour year anyhow.
Thev do not contribute auythiug specially
to tii comfort of the ma in this coun
try. Wearing sealskinisrondiu-ivetopneii-monia
anyway, and those w ho hare tbe
money to buy such high priced wearing
material shorten their lives. Why, the
L'nited State bas nothing to do with mak
ing sealskin wearing material; it all goes)
to England, where skin is purchased at
tM or 40 and then, after due pro ss, 1
sent to thi country and ld frMo. It
can plainly be seen that if thousands of
Americans were given employment in
fishing for rod in Alaskan waters more
benefit would accrue to this country."
It la the Other day ;onld.
Nrw York, Dec. 10. Jay Gould, to whnn
a reporter shorn ed a diatch from Hutch
inson, Kan., announcing new purchase in
the town forthepnrpineof putting up new
alt plants, and also referring to an alleged
desire of Mr. tionld to shorten tbe Mis
souri Pacific line from St. Louis to Denver
by forty-eight miles, said: "That is all
done by the other Jay Gould tbe one who
i roaming all over the country and work
ing at everything that I know nothing
about. He is not this Jay Uonld he is
mystery to me a great mystery."
Tspresa Train Ilt-he.l.
DESNIsoS, Tc., Dec. 10. A Miwouri.
Kansas and Texas e press train was
ditched between stations Rny ami A lk ire
Monday night. The cars turned oven
their sides and rangtit lire, but the flames
were soon extinguished. The passengers
broke through the window and escasd.
W. Whit ridge, of Fort fx-ott. Kan.: W. D.
Heggerson, of San SsiImi county; Express
Messenger James Call, Baggagemaster
W. J. Handy, and Porter Ie Caldwell
were aeiiously but not dangerously injured.
- It Might Have Heen Wor .
Rochester, X. Y., Her. lit. An ipen
witch caused a collision Tue-lay on the
Central in thi city Is-tween a West bore
passenger train and a t'eutral freight, in
which Thomas Kennedy, of HutTiilo, en
gineer on the Wert Shore train, had hi
right leg broken in jumping, li.rth train
were moving slowly west and timber waa
badly damaged. No paasviigers were in
jured. .
Murdered To with Itno Itall. t.
New Oia.AVs, las?. 10. A Dougherty.
I. T., specisl sny: Jtph Bnn was
called to bis door MouJ.ty night and tired
upon by some unknown person. The Uill
struck him in tbe heart and pamst
through his body and sirnck his step
daughter, wboa standing behind him,
killing both instantly.
Wants Money frosn a Railway.
RoctmCT, Ind., Dec 14 .Vis Ali.w
Beeler. of Clirisuey, has filed suit akainst
the Louisville, Evansville and St. 1 4Mils
railroad for 7,0WJ damage. I jist July
Mis Bet-k-r was passs-ngsr nu a train
tnat ran into some nal oars and received
injuries that made ber a cripple for life.
Cruelty to Animals.
Dadlef Yas, Mjss Mawy. and jost
then a b wight Uanh shut through my
head, doncberk&aw.
Mis Mary-Oh, Mr. Dodcly! Did it
go clear through
Dodely Ah, Via Mawy! Light
thoald Have II Iowa Oat the Cos.
It was Mr. Wayback who ha 1 heard
much boat pressing tbe button and
soma one else doing tbe rest. He went
to tbe dry. and pressed the button in
bis room all night, but say be didn't get
bit of ML Boston Times.
THE MARKETS.
Chicago.
Caioo-v Ivc. S.
Bwrd of trade quotations to-day were as
ro lu: Wheat -No. t iie.-aiher. oi-ned
"c. c'osod eei-; Jaaoary. opened c
closed Vliic: May. o eael Sac. closed W--.
Cora Su. t December, opened stc rinse
tS -; .'anuary. opne4 MHc. i los ed SS; May,
opened iilsc, c:oel SSc. Uats-No. s 1m.
cember. oj oed 4iVc closed -Svc; .anairy.
opened tSHc, c.u d c. .May. open, d so.
oi s4 4HV4C I or Uecenihsr. opinel and
c oaed. JV.'U. January, opened tlu.j kd
May. ofs-wed Jil l c.u J $11 u.
LardlJore mber. openei Vk&i, cUaed S5 a.-v.
Live stork -The Vuion Stock yards repurt
the following price: Mugs Market opened
fairly aotlv and firm: price a hie higher;
Ihjht grade. :afl3' rongh par king, t-tti
tes SU-. mixed lot. t.iiJI.;x h-ax-y pscsing
and slapping hts. ts jc pig. txMjJji
i'roduos: Cutler Fancy separator, 7i
1 2hc per lii; dairies. fluot fresh. zl -1; frsob
packuig stock. 10 He ' Egirs-Fro-h candled,
loss off, e psr do. Drsaoed poultry -Hens.
U7c tor lb: spring chickens. :usc, roosters,
hr- dock, lu lit.: turke. Ibul.c: g eae,
luc. PbUtosa-Wisconsin. J'.- (er tin;
Borbaaks, SukUx Apples UUao.s green
cooking, 1US.VUU per bbk eaUng, 4.u.ieAIM.
New York.
New Vohs. Iiec .
Wheat-Xol rel winter cati, tI.C4l.tf ;
Dsoember, $1.1(14: Jaauary. II . Febraar)',
tl.ut bid. Corn No. x mixed anh, :uw
e;do Janu. ry.hSc: do May, lc Oats
Quiet; No. mixed cash, U(iSOl ; do Jan
uary. Me do May.SSc Kye Niunlnal. bar.
ley Nominal. Pork I lull: tno-s, M'W 4
I -t Uard-guUt; jnuai.s.li; February.
riai.
Llvs Stork: Cut lie -Market stea-U. hut nu
trading In beeves: dr. ss.d beC s eauy. luiive
slde.eHa:s" V . Hheep and LamU-Mr-ket
siea y ebeep $4 4.75 l hu bunl s,
JO.l. Ho -Nominally stead.; live bis a,
is.4itft.IU s ' .
BOCK laXABTO.
Bay rplandprslrts. a.OnoS.M
sy Tinssmy-de vOOMM.
Bay Wild, (la.Ou.
Oara-e.
Oats 70SS
Uosl HoTt 11.
Oord WoMiayi S 4M.
A prominent pbyiicltn and old army
surgeon In eastern Iowa was railed away
from borne for e few day. Daring hi
stsenos one of tbe chil Jreo con Use led
evere cold, and bis wife bought a bottle
of Chimb .rlaiu Cough Reaedy for It
They were ao much pleased with the
remedy that they afterward used sev
eral botUea at verlou tlmre. tie said
from experience with It, he regarded it aa
tbe moat reliable preparation ta ne for
cold, and that It cam tbe nearest of be
leg a (0001110 ot any medicine hx bad
ever eeen. For tale by Bant tt Baho
en, drngguu.'
' Hld tt the LUjkt-
The man who ull voa con&drn
tlally just what will care yoar cold te
prescribing Kemp's Balaam thi year. Io
the jjreparsUoo of thi remarkable medi
dae for cough sad cold no ex pease is
pared to combine only tbe best and
purest ingredient. Hold a bottle of
Kemp's Balsam to tbe light and look
through It; notioe bright clear look;
then compare with other re me die. Pnc
60c and L
In the panalt of the good things
of
-sua worn wu mbbbm too mock; we
at out the bvt and sweetasa of world-
I 111 t it - 1 tt t 4 .ft. . - .
y i j wi .issi i iBg s OX
tbem. Tha iswjnla obt ewd from tk
in. Joaer cad aorer Tonic far exceed
tii claim, it ear d -epaia, and
tos-ack l'vwr, l.'-sf bl
f wa. It tear- - mr -
I 1'
ROB
A.T POPULAK PRICES
la always to be foand at
Robt. Krause's Clothing Emporium,
t Pocket Cutlery, )
W e have 1 Table Cutlery.
( KitciteeUullrry. )
Man- nfol articles for tbe
Fall line of mechanics' tools
ROGERS
The Tailor,
214 BRADY ST.
Davenport. Iu
Bujawcprswd as at the aha address wiU
a (ail Ha sf
DOMESTIC l nro arm
WOOLENS
fnlls Bad w your
l'ALs asads le jrosr
re. f Ot and an.
as wan an.
Fit and Style Guaranteed.
twTDoa'l forget tbe aJdrc:
214 Brady St- Davenport,"
TEE nOLIME SAYIXGS BAU
(Caanwl by th Ulatatu mt Qiaola.)
MOL1NE. - ILIS.
Opaa uatly rraas a. M. P. at .. wa Twa
oay and awlurdar Ivvalu rrasa 1 1
'dock.
latereat allowed oa Despnsiu at the rate
of 4 pet CeaV pa Aaaum.
DepofiiU receiredia amounts of
fl and Upwards.
SCVRITT AHDADTAJTTAOn.
Th prlvat p pm f of th Tntslews hi r-ssn.
ihtstw thadstnr. Ths waVewrs mrm a wtt
ls liw r I.- - .
and at itU wouwa asuueswd ay sssc I law.
Omr a. 07. Wniui .ff-ltas; Psu
a Sainaaw. Vlcu fiwstdcnt; C. f. Uaaawr.
Tnuans O. W rk.ii. w ak
C r. Bcsv wsf, J. Uss. U. U. Edwards.
Hiram Darling. A. H. sVncwt, i. O. Eawtat. L.
HV swnwurTc. TMashn-T' '
. f waiy chwftwtnd sislaas Ownt la
hiatal Oty.
r-nicT o
tl 1 II I
17 11 I
1 'iv - XTm
T. K
RAUSE'S
GREAT OPENING
Tn LARGEST ASSORTMENT
Tailor-made Clothing
EVrER OFFERED IN TIIE TRI -
115 end 117 West Second Street, DAYLNPORT. li
la all tj le
Snow Shovels for Snow.
Coal Shovels for Coal
Dirt Shovels for Politicians.
bonne that ar suitable for Xmas present.
an.l bailders' Lard r are.
E. HOUSMAN,
OUR MEN'S CALF
Sj5CO.ES
BEATS 0?H H WORLD.
CARSE & CO.,
1622 Second Avenue.
Santa Claus
B. Berkenfeld's,
SOU roarta Aveaaa. Dealar la
What asay b fowusl a grswl variuty CaufctloasrT. Crt-ass ins- .wi tru.-. w..
H. SIEIION & SON,
DIALIM IK
tOYes and Tfinware,
Baiter Bsstoer Cook lag aad Heatisf Storsa aed the fliiuu CeoklDf ew
Tin. Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
1508 8ECOND -kVEL, ROCK ISLAM. ILL
TO The Fkont Always.
TV 'wiciuaeire lloe
VJatches,
-Aed lasaomabU wovalilee la-
Solid SUver and Plated Ware
CAV
OF-
CITIES,
I Pestber Dastrt. 1 ..
W h.r?Crprt.-p-r. J Vb J
( Carpel cVrrtch-r. m
1823 Second avcniK
S3
Headquarters
AT
of Hollds; Oood oopHsiBf
Diamonds,
BS SUV AT
J.HATTSER'S,
Toe Fleeesr Jew o!er ot Rorft IslaaJ-
I a .4 f asrur's asd If CWm ai fss. aU
'tmrnMf wwt . 1ST.
C:zl Art crrtrlU Carper Rati-

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