Newspaper Page Text
BRAVE BOYS, THEY.
,The Men Who Corraledthe Re
I bellious Sioux.
GEN. JECTE3 BEVIEW3 EI3 TE00P3.
!A Column of .X.Oiii) Fetrrant. Passe Be
fore the Gurrl-Th Gallant sixth
and neveutli nud the Ninth, of Well-
Won faniA, in Line Kedskins Lin e the
J Hill ami Watch, Mmpiciou of Every-
thins- The Kevieor a Ore At Succi.-u in
Spite of bsd w eathel.
I Pixe Kidgk Agescy, .S. D.. Jan 23. -The
J thousands of fc'ioux lad tli r.pport unity
I yesterday tos-eeths treuti aul rtisci-
pline of the United Mates army, for the
I end of the ghost dance 'rebellion was
4 marked by a review of alt the soldier who
I have taken part in crushing the Indi.in re
I bullion The day was one of the ino-t di
f asrreeabl- of the campaign. A fnriou
wind Mew from the north, driving the
Band and snow over th-.- valley in bliudtn
and choking eheeU. The camp of ecld;ers
'? to two miles from the ageucy The
i. tents ran in a Ions; line through a great
,f ravine, the sides of which were still f tcked
I with snow from the early morning ftorru
The Red Stilt Suspicion.
Through the stifling gale of sand Gen
Miles and his stall rode in a ragged (croup,
the wind tossing the tails of their horses
over their flanks. It was after 10 o'clock
Swtien all preparations were made for the
review. The summits of the buttes to the
north were fringed with Sioux warriors,
j who were closely wrapped in their hiank-
ets and staring stolidly at the long line of
ij cavalrymen and itifautrynieu which
y stretche 1 away to th fcouth until
J they were iost in the fiyiu? sand The
redskins were a strange j:roup of ypecta-
tors. They looked like Arabs as th. y are
sometimes seen in paintings, squatt ng on
the ground or mounted on ponies on tha
top of the knolls when the Pan is sinking.
j Stretching in a long, ghostly line on the
; ridgas of buttes to the north were their
uiu kuu me reus tuns nying in cs.se ttxe
soldiers should advance upon them.
The Sounds of the Bugle.
.5 Finally there came through the sale the
shrill uotes of the bugle. They were so
f faint, thr t hor tropo aim nut- ;n !..
- J KalaAUly lUi3li 111 bUC
storm. Then one by one the trure peters
took up the call and the great parade of
the regular army, began to pass in re
view. Gen. Brooke, muffled up in a wolf
skin overcoat, grimy from the sand that
swinea aoout his horse, and followed hv
s his staff, led the orocession. First, came
; t he great detachment of Sioux scouts with
Capt. Taylor, his sword at a sal ite, at
their he:id. Sergt. Red Shirt, the hand
somest Indian in the Sioux nation, was
at the extreme right, his long hair tossing
in tangled masses over his shoulders.
Yankton Charley, who saved the ret olvers
oi poor Laeut. vasey, rode at the left of the
line, his overcoat buttoned so closely about
him that the war feathers on his breast
A Famons Infantry Regiment.
A band came next and then a great
swinging column of infantry in brown
.canvas overcoats, fur caps, the glittering
barrels of their rifles over their shoulders.
This was the famous First regiment of
the army, and as its officers passed in front
of General Miles their swords Hashed
through the flying sand and then fell to
their saddle girths. Captain Douc herty,
the grim veteran of a dozen Indian wars,
and the man who had his three-inch rifled
gun trained on the hostiles all the time
they marched up the valley to the agency,
was at the head of one of the columns.
The ragged guidons went down before the
commanding general; instantly thjy' fell
back and the sombrero of the great Indian
strategist was dipped.
The Gnu Come Into View.
The shrill blasts of a dozen bugle i were
next heard. Behind the truir peters
tramped the Second infantry, of Omaha,
in blue overcoats and brown leggings,
with Maj Butler at their head. Then
came the Seventeenth infantry, swinging
j along with the jauntiness it dis slaved
when it marched through the blizzard and
sand along the Cheyenne river There
was a rumbling back of the infantrymen.
The mules, with patient-looking faces.
; and statuesque ears, were dragging the ma
chine cannon, those guns the Indians de
clare, frhwit to-day and kill to-morrow.
The noise came from a Vitt-o .r r: !;.,
and Hotchkiss guns, with mules pi, idding
along at their sides, with cartridges
packed in white canvas bags on their
backs. Behind these machine cannon was
; Capt. Capron's battery of three inch rifled
guns, with soldiers holding carbires slt-
' ting on t he caissons.
The Clorious Sixth Cavalry.
Behind the artillery was Gen. Carr
astride a Day norse and leading thi; Sixth
cavalry, which had cut its way through
the southwest from the Indian nai ion to
the Rio Grande. More Hotchkisi guns
followed Then came the Leavenworth
battalion, a mixed regiment commanded
by Col. Sanford. Behind these trot pa was
still another battery of grim Hotchkiss
guns, the carriages of which still bore evi
dence of the furious storm of shot that
raged for an hour at Wounded Knee. A
lean, shruaken-faced man, with his over
coat buttoned tightly around his throat
snd mounted on a splendid horse, followed
the canuon. It was Col. Gny V. Henry,
who was shot through the face in t he bat
tle with the Sioux in 1876, and who led his
flying negro troopers of the Ninth in an all
night ride of eighty miles to save the Sev
enth cavalry, which was treateual with
Caster's fate less than four week igo.
A Line of Black Heroes.
Behind him were long lines of black
faces peeping from fur caps and t ie high
collars of buff alo overcoats. The rid and
white guidons fluttered before eat h com
pany. The negro- cavalry came in un
broken col urns, with its world -fan ed and
decorated heroes of the Thornburt h mas
riding at the extreme left, their
a salute. Every man in the
dry was in that lorn; ebony
xes, and as it swept in front of
a the famous Indian fighter
hat again and again.
,1 Honor to tbe Seventh,
pas another battery of machine
then came in long column front
.celebrated regiment in tbe weat
y. It vas preceded by a bugle
Hinted on white horses aid from
Aeriog instruments there came a
last, than even the screaming of '"
wuld not drown. The troupe
eoth savalry, 'a regiment tliat
brn and leveled by the aileut g
ra on the buttes, was appro c
Aualotan. from California bug:
play "Garry Owen," a stirring, rollicking
melody, which Custer said was fit music
tor any soldier's death.
Two Gallant Troops.
Troop after troop passed by with guid
ons that had been riddled with Indian
bullets, until B troop and K troop came in
view. The appearance of these troops
aroused the emotions of the spectators. B
troop was not so large as those that had
preceded it. and K troop was even smaller
When the savages at Wounded Knee
turned their carbines upon the soldiers
these troops fai-vd the awful fire. K
troop w is without its commander and all
of itscoiiimiwioued and non-commissioned
Neaj-iy Tour Thousand Men.
Tha only one who was not killed or
wonntied in thai terrible fight, and the
only one to lead B troop was a second
lieutetiunt with a l(tnd.i,' about his lieud,
me thd gallant troopers who remained
rode with proud tont.it, their rifk-s being
l.tl J over the head.- ot their horses. Be
t.iudihe cavalry came the hospital and
supply traius and pack mules The
column was an hour passing Geu Miles,
there bi-in nearly 4. ouo soldiers and 3,700
horsL-s and mules in line.
DiDN'T TURN A WHEEL.
The Tie-lTp on lne Chicago and Erie Very
Chicago, Jan. 23 Not a wheel was
moved ou-Uie Chicago division of the Chi
cago and Erie railroad yesterday, and to
this extent the strikers were masters of
the situa'iou Not only was the freight
traffic stopjied, but the running of passen
ger trains was also abandoned. Even the
4:05 p m Wells-Fargo exptes was not
sent out. The reason for this complete
stoppage was that the strikers succeeded
in holding all trains, both east-bound and
wct-bonnd, at Huntington, Ind.. and that
the officials hire bail neither conductors
nor engi :ies to send on t. Whatever passen ger
and expre, tra.lic had to be deposed of was
taken can- of by other roads.
Huntington tnf, Turbulent l'oint. .
"We made no efforts to push business,"
-aid General Passenger Agent Roberts,
"because we considered it too risky in
view of the situation; but I need hardly
s:iy that this policy will not be main
tained for any length of time. While the
strikers do not number morn than fifty,
they have a crowd of sympathizers, as is
natural from the fact that Huntington is
a railroad town. We have been afforded
no protection whatever from either the
mayor or from the sheriff, and the time is
now at baud that we have to look else
where for sufticieut protection to run our
business This will certainly be done.
No I.arkdown on Scott.
"There is not the slightest i 'ea on our
part to compromise by reinstating Scott.
He was discharged for the good of the ser.
vice, and that discharge must stand. A
change in the situation w ill come soon."
Dispatches from the seat of the trouble at
Huntiogton state that over 300 passengers
are detained there. Yesterday morning
the strikers held a meeting and decided to
make an offer of settlement. The condi
tions on which the men agreed to return
to work were that Dispatcher Scott be re
instated and given a chance to resign.
This offer was presented to the officials of
the road, but rejected
NoTB. The dispatches yesterday were
in error when they called this road the
'Nickel Plate." It is entirely distinct
from that system.
MADE THEIR BLOOD RUN COLD.
Terrible Peril and Almost Miracnloa,
Escape at Newark, N. J.
New York. Jan. 33. The blood of hun
dreds of spectators ran cold at tbe Market
Street station of the Pennsylvania railroad
at Newark Wednesday when they saw
coach filled with people dashing toward
the tracks in the face of the wiftly mov
ing 2 o'clock Philadelphia express train
from this city. It seemed as if nothing
could prevent the destruction of vehicle
and its occupants. Petr Euhart was
drivinj! the coach, which contained three
women and a little hoy. Just before
Enhart reached the tracks he lost control
cf the horses, who dashed in front of the
locomotive and turned down the track
past the station. The train had slackened
its speed slightly, but the engine struck
the coach, throwing the driver off and
tending the vehicle ahead like au arorw
fchot from a bow.
A Secoud Clone Call.
The horses managed to keep their feet,
however, and turned into Ailing street.
The efforts of several men to stop the
team by throwing up their hands and
shouting had the contrary effect, for the
horses turned bark on the track just as the
express was "getting its head" again and
was dashing away in the direction of
Elizabeth. Fortunately track No. 4, on
which the exciting race occurred, was
open and the horses had a clear road ahead
of them. At Elm street the team broke
its wild gallop and a number of men ran
out and seized the ainials by the head and
led them off the track, as the engineer
opened the throttle and sent his train
XOSRiBLE DEATH IN A MILL."
Caught Krtwfrn the Holler and Crushed
as Flat a Paper.
Hoonton. N. J.. Jnn 23. -Thomas North
wood, a boss roller m the iroc rolling
mills here, was cauzht betweeutbe rollers
while making some repairs yesterday and
was drawn through, his body being
crushed out as flat h a sheet of paper.
The rollers turn out wrought iron plates
half an inch iu thickness, and Norwood's
body passed through this. His fljsh and
boues were crashed to a jelly. North
wood was 56 years old and leaves a widow
-iad three children.
Railway Hospital Burned.
SedaLIA, Mo., Jan. 23. The Missouri,
Kansas and Texas railroad hospital here
was destroyed by fire Wednesday A defec
tive flue was the cause, and so rapidly did
the building burn that it was with great
difficulty that the forty patients were res
cued. 'Loss, $15,000; insurance, 14.000.
Disappeared with the Diamonds,
New Yore, Jan. 23. William C. Dun
rau, a city saleman for the diamond house
of Lewesobn & Co., 41 Maiden Lane, has
disappeared with $30,000 worth of loose
diamonds and pearls. The bulk of the
property is in diamonds.
Frightful Colliery Explosion.
London, Jan. 3. From Kharkov,
Southern Russia, cornea tbe uews of a
frightful colliery explosion. The accident
occurred at a placa called Jatiooawata,
not f&r from Kharkov Over lot) persons
ft legislature of Tennessee h
ted a resolution declaring in effe
. if the "force" bill passes that st
not be represented at the Wort
' "OLD HUTCH" OUT OF BUSINES
The Well-Knnwn Chicago Speculator Ha
"Hiowo la" ie.ooo.noo.
Chicago. Jan. 23. The Journal says
that B. P. Hutchinson, tbe veteran board
of trade man and boldest speculator the
Chicago board of trade has ever known,
has withdrawn from speculation. "It is
estimated." ays The Journal,- "that Mr.
Hutchinsou has Jom, about f'.U.OOO.OOt
within twenty years. In 187il be was re
ported to haw a fortuaeof r.)0,000,OlM). r
years ago, his son ays, this had dwindled
to $10,00o,0.)0, and now there i but $1,000,
0J0 lelt. It was to ave this fr-mi follow
ing the ret of his money that Mr. Hutch
inson's laiiiiiy iastied upou his retire
Ilia Snn I'reenca an ITitiraatam.
The Journal says that wime time ago
Charles L Hutchinson, "Old Hutch's" son.
and also president of the board of trade,
had a tali with his father, and told him
that uiil.'mhe would close up his deals
quietly aud give up all s;wcu!ative busi
ness, tne matter would 1 taken into the
courts and a const-rv.itor applied for. Mr.
Hum htaso.i. Sr.. was very augry for a time,
ut tinaliy coust-uteii to the terms, and at
once evened np his trades and closed his
books Mr. Hutchinson still frequents tbe
trading hall, but be is u-it doing any trad
ing, it is sai L
The Above "l'nqualiflelly False."
Latku. Iast night the above report
was stated to lie unqualifiedly false by
Mr. HutcbiiiHou'b son William, at the res
idence, 27U3 Prairie ave. Mr. Hutchinnon
bus quit dealius. but only to take a rut,
and will n-unie when he feels like it.
Forty Russian workmen wcra killed y
an explosion in u mine near C'rae.i
Lowden & Rutherford, carriage makers
of New York, have asM.-ned with Iiabill
ties of f.Vl.OO ).
Heavy winds and raiu d.d much damage
at Daiibury, Conn , and othtr eastern
The Northwestern N.Utonal bank, of
Sioux City, la, capital flOO.U'j'). has been
authorized to b-L'iu busmen.
(ien. Ijbnitr.-et s serioasly ill t a ho
tel in an Antonio. Tex.. fr ni theetTects
01 a wound received iu t tie M ar.
The assembly of Br.wd having pxssed a
resolution censuring certain arts of the
ministry, that body has resigned.
All the troops now at Pine Ri Sge were
reviewed by Gen. Miles Thursday. There
were 8,000 men and 3.700 horses in line.
Belknap of Michigan introduce 1 in the
house Thursday a lull appropriating $100,
000 for a public building at Ionia, Mich.
At Long Point. Ix. tarly Thursday,
James O'Neil, a Chicago and Northwest
ern freight conductor, was shot and killed
by a tramp he was trying to put off his
The Winona (Mian.) Opera house and
the storage warehouse of the Wisconsin
Lumber and Manufacturing company, at
LaCrosse. Wis., were burned Wednesday
The funeral of King Kalakaua took
place at Trinity church, San Francisco,
Thursday. His remaius were then placed
on board the U. S. S. Charleston, w hit h
s:eamed away to Honolulu.
While drunk, and an hour or two after
first meeting her, A. P. Hale, of Dubuque.
Ia., married Angusta Buehlmeyer. Lat-r
he rued his bargain, but the girl says sbe
will stick to him for good.
Judge Bradley, of the supreme court of
the District of Columbia, Thursdiy de
cided that arrests maths by telegraph were
not legal. . The same view was taken
recently by Judge Altj:eld, of Chicago.
Robbers who robbed a train in Texas,
first wrecking part of it, and got fJO.ooQ,
locked the passengers up in a box car and
left them there. The wrecked traiu took
fire and the passengers would have been
cremated if some farmers had not come to
Three brutes at Cineinnat i chloroformed
Mamie E-chnian, 10 years old, took her
outside of the city, kept her there thirty
six hours, and repeatedly outraged her;
then took her hack to within a few blocks
of her home and left her. She made bet
way houie. No clua.
A voinau is ill at a hospital in Omaha
whose temperature for six mouths pathas
ranged from normal to 171 degrees. It is
a case of ih i;tou;tis succeeding childbirth
and 1,200 pieces of bone and fooal struct
ure have lieen removed from her. The
oorUts believe she will get well.
The Weather We May IZxpei-t.
Washington Citt. Jan. 22. The following
are the weather indications for thirty-sis hoar
from 8 p. in vevterday: For Wtstousin-Licht
local snows; northerly winds; stationary tem
perature. For Indiana aud Illinois -Fair w with
er, except lU;ht lieal snows in northern por
tion; northwesterly winds; slight change in
temperature. For Lower Mrchismn- Liclit lo
cal snows at lake stations, generally fair wenth
er in the interior, wexterly winds: Ftatl'tnary
temperature. For Upper Michigan- Liirat lo
cal snows; nurtLorly winds: stationary tem
perature in u i'HU-ro, colder ia u&dtara portion
Chicago, Jan. S!.
Tne quotations on tbe board of trade to-day.
were as follows: Wheat-No. 2 January, o)x-ned
, cloaed ; May. opened W? (-lined
Ke: .inly, opened . iloeed Wjp. Corn
No. - Feliruary. opened 4HMc closed 4lf: May.
opened. 51;c. closed .M1-.-: July, opened 3 -a
closed 51&4C. Oat No. Z January, opecod
, closed ; May. opened r"c, Jjned
M$c; July, opened 44c clneed Pork
January, opened and cloned l0W-i; February,
opened and closod fl'l.US; May, opened and
closed $10.60 Lard February, opened t5.7S4
Live stock Union stork yards quotations
were as follows: Hogs Market opened fairly
active but prioes were not materially changed;
light grade. $3.88 M; rough packing, $3.30
3.40; mixed. $3.3533.55; heavy packing- and
hipping lota $3.4&3.; pigs. $ 7Uti3.au.
Cattle Stackers sad feeders, JilUCJS 75;
cows and bulls. $15U&S.50; calve. $&JQ&8a.
Bheep Trade fairly active, $J.J($d.QD; lambs.
Produce: Butter Fancy separator. z7c; dair
lea, finest fresh, locale; packing stock, 10 i 11c
Eggs-Fresh candled, Sc per dos. Dressed
poultry-Chickens, &7c per lb: dacka dlic;
turkeys, luetic; geese, 6Vic Potatoes- White
rose, 93c per ba: red rose, 80c; Hebron,
CB90c; Peerless, W293c; Bnrbanka, SUSCio
Sweet potatoes Jerseys, $&75Qi.UO per brt;
Illinois, $3(waA50. Apples -Cooking, $3.003140
per brl; eating. $4.UU&&.00; Michigan choice
$&73&i uO; peddlers' stock, $1 fcJ&iW.
Nw York. Jsa. S.
Wheat -No. 2 red winter cash. $1.06; do
January, $1.05; do May. $10310. Com No.
2 mixed cash. SIH?; do March. 0c; do May,
Wc Oats Quiet; No. I mixed caah, SlJc;
do March. do May, c Eye Nomi
nal. Barley Nomuud. Pork-Dull: mesa,
$il.52.U .75 for new. Lard Quiet; February
ck: Cattle -Market' steady, but no
beeves; dreased beet firm; native
Sc V . Bbaep and Lambs Market
d active; sheep, iMQAM f luo
B.003A.7S. E Momlaatty steady
, f.SUOOfaVOBM. .
ouowdu.j chicro. Ills, t Clark St.
Tie Sculsr Old-EstsiKsie
PHYSI2IAS AK3 SUECEW
U still Irea! or ;ih the Greatest
; SKILL and SDCCESS
- -s-.-s-.i. ,
tonic, talis ii Pn7a!2 CiLmes.
MERVOUS DEBILITY. Lost tCaa
nood. Failing Memory, EKhsvttinc Drains,
Terrible Dreams. Head and bt. Atbe andai
the effect leading to esrly decay amj pcrhpCoa
runption or Insanity, Ucuicj ", f y Ly new
SBrthoos with nevrr-dtiinf "CCf.
SYPHILIS and al1 bad Blood and Skla
Diseases permanently cured.
KIDNEY and URINARY complaints.
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and
all iliicim of the GcnitO-l'riaary Onus cvreS
prompilv without injury to bteaaaca, Fidaeys or
No esperifnenta. Aec and erperieace
Important. Consultation free and sacred.
""All correspondence is sarredly fmare
Forty YesrV Prartire u He Dr. Clarke r Guar
antee Lor in all rMW Civ. r
la, Ntafcllla. BlaSder ar4 KI4m-t llim.
. Lrarerrsiira aad Fewale Treablea. I.lver
(aialaiaU l atarra. all Bleed, Kale aaa rr
No matter who hit failed to eoreyoo. write
Dr. Clarke a full history ot tour cae. Hour.
S to 8 ; Sundays, to it. Call on or address
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark Si. CHICACO. ILL.
TO THE AFFLICTED!
Wh y pay hla f eee to enarks when the beat
medical uratmeot can he bad f- reaaos
atle pnmol Tbe I'enai'benilral Co rrro
pared from the preampUona of Iir. W 111-
ManenrMt lirrta eiulnal
aod Nerroo Itvoiiitf
rr. DraDuodrarv. a-
Iaom of Memory.
f tutu eariy T.i1icre!i..riK oUm-t num; mlmi
MiDDLE-JIGED KEN XZXZZZSZZ.
neyand Bladder trrmblea. e&. will Bnd our Method
'if Treatment a Kate, Certain and fpsvdy CCHK.
notmreibeabrrreailmrnta. I r. Williams
fwno baa ariven special auenuoo to Uw
dlKeanea fur many years, pmribet Semi
nal I "ant: lira wbich art di recti f np-m the
diseased omns.and rotors ter better
than Moroai-h Medicines, as tbev are not
ch arured t-y the Baalrtc j u tne sad req u 1 re no
HOME TREATMENT f men tbtowidara.
oauui from lug to f ISnu. used with tin
W imams' piiTale practice. Git ibem a tnl.
PPPIFIP lift fil fortbeKidneraandBladdercnret
OrLblrlb RO.OI recent rases In one to f.mr days
Call or write f or Catalogue and latunuauoa before
eonan Itinir others. Addrev
TMS PERU CHEMICAL CO..
ISA WtSCOaSli STREET. klUAUKII. WIS.
lis. BrsnvacTs'8rtvi3arrat-rotiflraiiy and
careTnlly prepared prtwcripuoa 1 used rur maay
Crs In private practice iih sucreavaBd farort
TO years atcd by Ue people. Every mle Spe
cific ia a special cure for the disease named.
Tbeae peril! os cure wltbout dnunttnit. poTV
Ina or redurtna; the system, and are in fact aod
deed the severe if a resaediraef tkeMeri.
uvr nt ramcrriX. aoa. craa.
1 KfTfrs, Coneestton, tutlammaata . ..
4 Warms, wrm Fever. W orm Colic .
3 Crylag Cellr.or leethlint of Infanu
4 Olarrkea. of Children or Adults....
5 lyeeatery. Oiiplng, BuloiCoUc..
f Cholera M trsss, VomlUng
7 Ceacba, Cold. broarhlUs
H Nearaltisu Tootbacbe. Faceacbe ...
. lleadacbee, Blrk Headache, VarOgo
JO llyaaesveia. tuUnoa ttmarb
HaaarsMMeaor Palafal Peritvda-
v a ilea, too rroruae fennda
. ( reap, Ooogb, Plfficait Breathrna
kheamatlssa. Kbrtunatle rains....
t Kbeasa, Eryaiiriaa. Lniiitki
r ever ana a ae, t Duia, maiana.... .
Pile. Blind or bleeding .
rsurrk. lull nmn. rJi1 hi lk Rial .
Uf U beeping Ceagb. Violent CoaKha. .
4 (General Jbillt .1 ayslcal Weaaneas .
2S Ncrvaseblliiy I.
I'rlaary U rslnris, Wettlna-Bed. .
3-t liiaeasc f tbe lira rt. Pal (iliaiiuo 1.
Sold by PrngciiiTa or sent pnsrpald on receipt
of price. Dr. Ursniurii' ki u. (144 paces)
rlchiy bound In cloth and s-uld, mild trea,
HTJMFHEEYS' MEDICINE CO
Cor. WiLuam and John E Treats, New York.
THE KCLINE SAVINGS BAUK
(Ctartctd by the Lefielature of ClinoU.)
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Opes daily from B A. X. to 8 P. If .. and oaTses
day and Satarday Evening froai 1 to
Ir.tr rest allowed on Deapoeiu at the rate
cf 4 pe.r CceL per Ajinum.
Dcrposita rrceived in amounts of
f 1 and Upwards.
Th privst property of tbe Trustees b resnoa
slble to tb depoeltom. Tbe oScer are peohlbt
ted from borrowiug scyof it money. Minors
and married women protected by special law.
Officii':- W.WnruKi, Preeident; Poa
rsa SaiKKSa, Vice President; C. T. Umivii.
TausTtis: 8. W. Whaelotk, Porter klnner.
C. P. Bemesway. J. 811a Leas, U. H Edward.
Hiram Darling. A. 6. Wrtrbt, J. S. Eeator, L.
H. Hetnenwar, C. Yitrtbua.
MPTbe only chartered esricw Batk la Bock
After year. xper1eece la teaching Instru
mental blosic, I will promise yon more theory with
lea lesson for the leaM money of any teacher ia
sndr our scpervilou. given each Jarenll pupil.
Teachers will av money to order their Music
Books of us. One-third off of marked price oa
hheet music to every oa . Leave orders, r-tninr
author, at my Basic rooms, ltUl Second arenas.
W max a specialty of teaching 1nrrrtacd
teacher bow to teach.
Address bi at 1406 Brady PC, DavenperL la.
MUM. O. A. SEUIUK.
P' O is oktow!1rI
1 the leading remedy for
1 Msrrbr A flc
as. i.t sa.
' ne obit aaie rt-tnlr (or
- ' iiu'i ieci
MrseBirt. safe in rronmendlua il
LTsttttasCHtv- fA yj ,11 enSerert.
I t W ' .IT 1 I ,
PEIt K $M.
1 w- w emtes mst siiuiiM mipa
lY f,.l a. s ra a. r e. .
yv nut lev 1 iv gri in uinMIC DCT0T1 WmnCUAs
IQ4-KX PraiMtliwt Chloshse,
The Great Preach Kenedy for flanniasshm
end Monthly Irregelarltle. oW
Ladies UseLe Due's Periodical PCL of Parav
Prance: guaranteed to- accomplish all that U
claimed for taasa. Tobe ssed moathlyfortroaalaa
peealiar to women, tall tUrectioes wHh eeek
b- $ P hoi or three boxa for go. I marl
Pill Oe., royalty rMoprietor, Boeateer Iowa, lee
teaaiaepiu ohtalaedef OtM Baaard P-smieec
THE MOLINE WAGON.
Manulactnrers oJ FARM, SPRINO and FREIGHT WAGOHS
applireosi. bn Ui HoLUI VAOuX Msn tsuoaaag.
CBAS. W. TERBCBT. Xutt.
IT. C. ICXPPJE,
... .itK - KiiiU' -
I J 1 JtT iitl U - -f
Agency for Excelsior Roofing Comoany
Cmapx thaji Shtkolxa.
eeayer eircalar. (Telephone
(Seccessor to OhlvaUer tpCer)
Contractor arid. Bu.ild.er,
8bop Third arenne, between 10th and 11th street,
(Fred Kockl old stand.)
CTA2 kindi of CarpemieT work and nklnz don. Beliifactioa cuAranieed.
Office and Bfaop Corner Serenteeiita 6L
ana oerenia ATenue,
Auniaier aUttasJcwetkeepecUltf. PleaseMei
House and Sign Painter.
rirsV-dass Qrainlnr aaa Paper HaaiUf.
DAVIS & CO, '
A cesrjet stack ef
Pipe, Brass Goods, Packing,
Hose, Fire BricV.-, Etc.
So A4eate for
DEAN STEAM PUMPS and
SIGHT FEED LUBRICA10RS.
Wt guarantee every oee perfect, xA will eeed CI pa,
Twraly dsye trLsi. to respopsibj parure.
Safety Heeticg Boiler sad Coo tractors for
farniatlcg an 2 !tjia- Water, and
1711 FrsaT Atx
Rock Island. CUxrwi.
Telepbot 11H BeetdexceTclrreM 1M.
MID GAS FITTEB.
AJTD DBALXB D
Wrought and Cast Iron and Lead Pipe
Hose, Packing, Sewer and Drain Tile.
Steam and Gas Fixtures.
C3Best work at fair price. . Ett'tsattg fumiebed.
OSce and shop 219 13th 8t. Telepiooe 11 Si.
Rock Island, 111.
BAA BXCKTTB3 KU
slt .nAA o a
' "w es.cc.
Rock Islasd, III.
T. H. ELLIS. Rock Island. EL.
10M) Cor. reerteeeU St. aaa geoatid Are.
: : Rock Island