Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGU& MONDAY, 11? li iL 16- 1891. ar
TEXAS IS COKDIAL.
The President Experiences Gal
FO EXD OF FRIENDLY E3THU3IA.SM.
A Welcome Thnt Kivaled the One Given
Gen. firant Flntcer Strewn In His
Path liy fi -hiMil Itilrirro. mid an Invi
tation Given tn Spenk His Min.l -Sob-stance
of What He Said A Ouiet Nun
day Floral Tribute The departure
for San Antonio.
Galveston. Tex., April 2J. Fully as
cordial, if not more so, than tbe welcome
given Gen. Grant on his visit to Galves.
ton while on his tour around the world,
was the reception President Harrison re
ceived whea he arrived in this city at 3:3J
o'clock Saturday afternoon. As the pres
idential train crossed the railroad bridge
over G.dvestoa bay the president could
see that his reception was to be or an in
ternational character, for the ships in the
harbor; American and foreign, were gaily
decorated with streamers. Governor
Hogg, who had accompanied the party
from Palestine, stood by the side of the
president and pointed out the different
objects of interest.
A Trip Around the Harbor.
As the train nenred the city the immense
crowd at the station was not backward in
i emuHsissm, ana nunareis or peo-
pleatvarnierf about the president as he was
ecorfed to the steamer Lampasas, n few
hundred feet away. Artillerymen fired a
salute, bands played patriotic airs, and
stea'ii whistles blew as the president went
on board the steamer, where he received
a warm greeting from a large number of
persons.among them the consuls of all for
eign countries stationed here. There were
also a large number of ladies present.
An enjoyable time was spent for an hour
while tbe Lnmpasa's steamed about the
bay tothe harbor, jetties and other points
Procession to the Hotel.
un the return of the steamer to tbe
wharf the party disembarked and a pro
cession was formed with military, vet
erans, secret and foreign societies, and all
tbe school children in the city. President
Harrison's carriage was drawn by four
milk white hordes. With him were Gov
ernor Hogg, Gtn. Waul and Chairman
Lee, cf tbe rtception committee. The
second carriage, m which was Mrs. Har
rison, .viayor r uiton and two prominent
citizens, was drawn by four Arabian
Diacks. A brand Army post, bearing
uursi euiuiems. lornieil the president's
ooay guaru. l tie route of the procession
was along tbe principal streets of Galves
ton to the Beach hotel, more than a mile
The Children Strew I lower.
Arches inscribed with the word "Wfl-
come" had been erected at frequent inter
vals along the line of march, one of roses
anu evergreens being particularly strik
ing. As tbe president's carriage ap
proached the place where the school chil
dren were waiting to 'join the procession,
the little ones strewed flowers of all kiuds
along the roadway and the president ac
knowledged tbe pretty compliment by
riamg in iiis seat ana lining his hat to
to the children. Many houses along the
route were prof usely decorated with bunt
ing. Tbe streets were alive with people
who kept up an almost coutinuous cheer.
At tbe Beach hotel the president went on
stanil ami reviewed the nrjcesaion.
This ended the ceremonies.
Invited to Speak II in Mind.
At 8.3-J o'clock at night the president
was serenaded. When this was over the
president bad a formal reception on the
band stand in front of tbe hotel and
when the handshaking was concluded
Gen. T. X. Waul delivered an elo
quent address of welcome on the
part of the city, specially invit
ing the prsident to speak his mind
on current topics, and assuring him a
respectful hearing. Jn responding the
president necessarily went over much
that he had heretofore said regarding in
dustrial development. In accepting Gen.
Waul's invitation to speak his mind he
referred to the mail suhsidy bill, ex
plained its provisions, and declared his
thorough indorsement thereof, express
ing his belief and hope that it would tend
to the revival of American commerce.
Want to Gel Into Ituslness.
Many opposed such measures because
they were "subsidies," but as every other
nation in the world has adopted the plan,
we must do it or stay ont of business. He
was in favor of going into business again,
anu uopeu mat wuen established Galves
ton woulp lie in partnership. He referred
to the reciprocity clause in the McKinley
Di.i, anu gave it bis hearty indorsement,
interring to improvement of our water
ways and harbors, he said the proper pol
icy was to determine what works were of
The Old Policy of Improvement.
Then money should be appropriated to
complete them promptly, rut ho r thau con
tinue tbe old policy of niggardly appropri
ations for great works which between ap.
propriatious became so wrecked by the ac
tion of natural causes that a large per
centage of the work doue was wasted. He
closed by stating that in nccordauce with
the invitation given him he had spoken
bis mind freely, and hoped he hud done so
without offense or impropriety. The ad
dress was heartily cheered all through.
Speeches were made by Postmaster Gen
eral Wanumaker, Secretary Husk, and
others. A gruud display of fireworks fol
lowed the speaking. Among the many
llorul tributes received by the president
was a lyre.atid wreath from the Italian
colony of Galveston. A card accompany
ing it bore the words: "Testimonial of
Spent a Quiet Sunday.
In accordance with the wish of the pres
ident, Galveston people allowed him to
spend Suncl.iv j;iit-t ly. Accompanied by
Mrs. Hiiiiiuic v. 1'o-tmiister G.-iieriil Wun
amnker nu't Mnvor Kulton, ho attended
services ;t th- First Presbyterian church
ud heard a -.-.-r.iion by li-v. Mr. Scott.
The church us crowded and u uumbcr of
persons sho.:: hrtud with the president.
After luiic.ifon President Harrison weut
for a walk nlun,' tiie beach with Mrs.
DhnniicK an. I Mrs Uussell Harrison, and
on returning V.i tiie Beach hotel, found
waiting u iai-ge bouquet of roses which hud
been pivs-iited by thirty girls from the
Ursttliue convent who hud called du ring
his absence. A number of other floral
tributes were nl.o sent to him during the
tn Kiiite to (inn Antonio.
'The presidential party left tbe Beach
hotel at 10 o'clock Inst night for the sta
tion, uud tbetriuui .left for San Antonio
shortly after midnight. The crowd a"
the station greeted the appearance of the
carriage witn c beers. Gen. Stanley, com
manding the department of Texas, part
of his staff and Mrs. Stanley will accom
pany President Harrison to San Antonio.
Governor Hogg, Congressman Crain an!
tbe San Antonio reception committee left
early yesterday morning for that place by
NOTABLE MILITARY EVENT.
A Baltimore War Incident Recalled In
Baltimore, April 20. The Worcester
light infantry, the lineal descendant of
the old Massachusetts Sixth, which will
ever be remembered as the first armed
and equipped regiment that marched to
the relief of the national capital, arrived
here Saturday at the same hour and over
the same route traversed in 1SC1. Thirty
years ago yesterday the Sixth Massachu
setts infantry, commanded by Col. Ed
ward F. Jones, was attacked by a mob
while passing through the city and lost
four of its men killed and many wounded.
The observance of the anniversary Satur
day was arranged for some time ago, and
the reception accorded the Massachusetts
regiment will certainly destroy the last
feeling of resentment over the deplorable
event of 18CL
Some or the Veterans There.
Mayor Davidson, representing the city;
Col. W. H. Love, representing the state,
and three G. A. K. posts received the vis
iting delegation at Camden station and
escorted it to the Carrollton hotel, pre
ceded by a baud of music. Some of the
old veterans of the Sixth were in line and
were heartily cheered, particularly bv
tho?e who participated in or witnessed
their former reception in this city. Upon
arriving at the Carrollton Mayor David
son welcomed the visitors.
Peace Hath Her Victories.
' He said: "It is at once my priviiege, as
it is my pleasure, as the chief magistrate
of the city of Baltimore to tender to you
its freedom and hosDitalitv. Without.
seir-praise or vainglory the city of Balti
more can truthfully say that its doors are
always thrown wide open to receive the
visitor from aDy other section of our com
mon country. But, gentlemen, your visit
is quite apart from that of the ordinary
traveler for business or pleasure. It is
another of the many evidences of that
broad and liberal spirit ever to be expect
ed, and generally found, in the brave and
loyal veterans of tbe war, who have for
gotten long since the heat and bitterness
of the struggle between the states and
laid them aside for the more permanent
conquests of generosity and kindness and
The Bloody Conflict Forgotten.
"We welcome you to our southern land,
whose people have forgotten, save as a
matter of history, the conflict which
brought out so much of bravery, of forti
tude, and so many of the other virtues
which sprung up in a cause prosecuted In
honest conviction; but whose people do
not forget, while keeping green the craves
of tbe soldiers of the lost canse, to spread
the fragrant blossoms also upon tbe
mounds which cover the sleeping dust of
the federal soldier. We welcome you to
our city, our hearts, and our homes, assur
ing you that we shall ever remember with
profound pleasure the honor you have
conferred upon us by your presence here
The Visitors Return Thank.
Capt. Davis and Capt. Sisson of the vis
iting delegation replied, expressing great
pleasure over the warm-hearted reception
they had received. An informal recep
tion followed. The visitors will remain
until Tuesday, in the meantime receiving
many attentions from our citizens.
STRIKERS RESORT TO BOMSS.
Thirty I xplcxled to Scare the Worker
Trouble Over Evictions.
scotti.ale. Pa., April 20. Throughout
this ngion all Friday niht the earth
fairly trembled with a succession of shocks
roiiowing tne explo-ion of dynamite
bombs. At Leisenrin- No. 3 of the Frick
works a crowd of strikers gathered on the
v.:ii .1 ... . : .i
urn, nun ut nuts iia;e iu;rty bemus ivere
exploded simultaneously. No one whs in
jured, however, atid but little actual dam
age was none, tne strikers contenting
themselves with this porteuous warning
to the worKers below.
Called for the Troop Again.
The sheriff has telegraphed the gov
ernor that troops are necessary, but the
governor replied that he could not use the
militia for a police force until the powers
ot me local authorities are exhausted.
The citizens say that these powers were
exhausted" a few days ago, when a num
ber of men were killed, and suppose the
governor wants to await another similar
case of "exhnustiou." There is a feeling
of great anxiety over the outcome of the
numerous evictions to be made in the
coke region this week. Nearly every
striker at Summit mines, where attempts
are being made to resume, were Saturday
night notified to leave the houses It has
been learned that part of the labor to be
brought to the region will be Virginia
negroes. It is stated that several car
loads will arrive this week.
Warm Time nt an Eviction.
Deputy Sheriff Crawford went toLeisen
rius No. 2 works Saturday to evict sever
al families of strikers. He and his di-pu-ties
set one or two families out peaceably.
When they reached the house of Felix
McGivcrn they were told by McGivetu's
Wife to "go ahead." When everything
had been removed except thecinck and
stove, about fifty Hungarian women marie
their appearance in front of the house.
Crawford turned the key in the door,
locking himself in and his assistants and
The Women Pelt the Orllcers.
The Hun women furiou-ly battered the
door with clubs and stoues, and gaining
an entrance, drove Crawford out. The
deputies were then surrounded by the fe
males, who pelted tbe officers with stones
and sticks, compelling them to flee for
safety. Deputy Grant Sanner was struck
on tbe head by a stone, which cut a terri
ble gash in his scalp. There will be uo
further evictions in Leisenring No. 2 until
a lurger squad of officers can be detailed
for the purpose.
Huns Rescue a Prisoner.
Deputy Sheriff Smith arrested a Hun
garian striker for interfering with men at
work. The Hun proved u:ly to handle
and another deputy came to Smith's as
sistance. When Hearing town about 100
Hungarians assaulted the officers and Bet
the prisoner at liberty. The Huus were
armed with clubs, stonesand knives. Dep
uty Smith was badly bruised with stones,
aud was cut across the baud with a knife
to compel him to loose bis' hold on the
The Wisconsin legislature will adjourn
April 25. Tbe senate has appropriated
$100,00 for tbe state exhibit at the World's
FIREMEN LN PERIL.
Twenty Laddies and a Reporter
Nearly Killed. ;
CARRIED VOWS INTO A IURNACE.
ITompt Work Saves Them All Alive, but
Several Seriously Hart, Three, Perhaps,
Fatally Eight Men Killed iu a Wreck
on the Luke Shore in Ohio Two Ed
gineers and Six Postal Clerks the Vic
timsFatal Work of Dynamite Other
Bostox, April 20. Fire at 2 o'clock yes
t ;rday morning destroved the Chipman
building, at the corner of Hanover and
Court streets, adjoining the Crawford
hjuse annex, and wheu the flames had
bsen nearly subdued, the falling of the
Earning roof buried twenty-one firemen
and one reporter in the ruins. None of
tl e apparatus had left the scene, and all the
ei gines began at once to pour a demge of
water upon the ruins, while the laddermen
wjnt to work with axes and bars to release
tie imprisoned men. The flooring of the
upper story had been little burned, and
to this is due the fact that all did not lose
their lives. The rescuers had tolerably
firm footing and the work was carried for
ward so rapidly that all were rescued
al.ve. Among the men imprisoned in the
ruins were Chief of tbe Department Louis
f. Webber, District Chiefs Cheswell,
P pe and Kegau, and Capts. Griffin and
The Vnfortnnates Rescned.
As fast as the men were taken out they
were carried to the Crawford House and
there attended by the fire department
surgeons. Chief Webster sustained
se ere injuries to his back aud head and
was badly burned. The most seriously
injured were District Chief Cheswell
and Captain Griffin. Both were terri
bl3 burned and, it is feared, suffered
internal injuries which may prove fatal.
Hosemnn Johu Long was struck in
the abdomen by a timber and will proba
bly die. At one time the fire threatened
to txteud to the Crawford house, which
has just recovered from a severe fire, and
the panic among the guests was painful
to vituess. The building was occupied by
xai.ey oc riamKin, carpets and oilcloth.
who lose $10,000; S. C. Thompson, musical
instruments, and Burrasje A: Co., fur
nishing goods, who lose 1,000 each. Other
losses are smalL
EIGHT MEN SENT TO ETERNITY.
Wrrk or a Fast Mail or the Lake Shore
Cievelaxd, O., April 20. Saturday
evening as the fast mail on the Lake Shore
railway was passing Kipton station,
abot t forty miles west of this city, it col
lided with the Toledo express just as the
latter was pulling off the main line to let
the t.iail pass. Both engines, three mail
cars and a baggage car were reiuced to
splinters and old iron, and the following
kille 1: EJwar J Brown and Charles Tup
ton, engineers, of Toledo; F. J. Nugent,
Toledo; Charles Hammill, J. F. BowerJ
fine, and C. H. McDowell, ot Elyria, O.;
F. F. Clemens, Cleveland, and James Mc
KinW, Conneaut, O. all postal clerks.
The Passengers Escape Injury.
Starkey, fireman of No. 14, had his
sbou.der dislocated and leg broken; Will
Danzig, son of a section foreman, was
struci by wreckage and badly hurt. None
of the passenger cars left the track and
none t tbe passengers received serious
injur es. As nearly as can be ascertained
there was a conflict of orders. A dispatch
was first sent that the trains should meet
at Oborlin, seven miles east, and almost
imme.liiitely after it was followed by
another auuouucin Kipton as the meet
Tl ree More Victims of Dynamite.
Asr.x, Colo., April 30. A frightful ac
cident ia whicn three men were instantly
killed and two others seriously injured
occurr.-d at ue Cameron shaft of the Ar
gentu ti silver mine near this city Satur
day. While men were engaged in putting
off a round of over twenty holes loaded
with g ant powder, a premature explosion
occurred, killing Foreman Ed Reed, and
Thomi s Kennedy, and Jack Mahoney,
miners, aud seriously injuring EJward
Gileinf. and one otbsr miner. All the
men were married ami have families.
rowned While Boat Riding.
NEW.ka, Mo., April 2a Two young la
dies, di ughters of Richard Kauflman, a
prominent farmer, and a married lady
whose name could not b? learned, were
drowned in the Osage river iu the north
west part of this couuty Friday while out
boat rii iug. There were two men iu the
boat with them when it capsized. The
men succeeded in saving themselves, but
could not save the ladies.
A Cyclone Kills Two Men.
Clauke, Tex.. April Four miles
northwtst of Claude, a cyclone struck the
house ol Mr. Patchings. One man ran out
while tv o, Patcbiugs aud Chamberlain,
stayed i l the house. Patchings was found
7i(Uyiird away, dead, his clothes, except
one shoe, being tern from his body.
Chambe-laiii was picked up 200 yards
from th house dead.
I cisini iu the Beef Tongue.
Washington. P i., April 2). The f.im-
liy ol Il.-v. . .s. iiemiug, consisting
iiev. Fieniiiii'. his wile aud little dnu
teraud Mrs. F. ennui's sister, Alice V
lams, were poisirued yesterday by eatiug
beef ton" ue. l iieir condition is extreme
ICurlt-d Under Rock uud Killed.
WlXMi tCi, .Man., April 2J. By an ex
plosion near Koatinay Saturday, several
workmen were btirisd under a mass of
rock aud killed.
Diaz Cannot Meet Harrison.
City oi Mexico, April 2a. The invita
tion ot tha citizens of El Paso to President
Diaz to n:eet President Harrison in that
city was extended Friday by Minister
Ryuu, through the minister of foreign af
fairs. The latter replied that while Pres
ident Diaz, would be glad to accept such a
cordial invitation, official business unfor
tunately prevented the president from
leaving tie Mexican capital.
Distinguished Danker Dead.
New Youk, April 20. John Thomnson.
founder of Thompson's Bank Note Re
porter, and also of the First National and
tne Chase National banks of this rir.v
died at b s home here vesterdav. Mr.
Thomnson wan the first one to couceiva
the idea of the national banking system
as it was ater put into, operation. He
first plana 3d it ia 1S6L "
A W0M4VB DISCOVERY.
"Another wonderful discovery has
been made, and that, too by a lady in
this country. Disease fastened its
clutches upon her and for seven years she
withstood its severests tests, but her vital
organs were undermined and death
seemed imminent. For three months she
coughed incessantly and could not sleep.
She bought of us a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption and was
so much relieved on taking the first dose
that she slept all night, and with one
bottle bag been miraculously cured. Her
name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write
W. C. Ilamrick & Co., of Shelby, N. C.
Get a free bottle at Hartz & Babnsen's
drug store. ,
The transition from long lingering
and painful sickness to robust health
marks an epoch in the life of the individ
ual. Such a remarkable event is treas
ured in memory and the agency whereby
the good health has been attained is
gratefully blessed. Hence it is that so
much ib heard in praise of Electric Bit
ters. So many feel they owe their res
toration to health, to the use of tbe great
alterative and tonic. If you are troubled
with any disease of kidneys, liver or
stomach, of long or short standing you
will surely find relief by use of Electric
Bitters. Sold at 50c and $1 per bottle
at Hartz & Babnsen's drug store.
IflWER V- 1
fUck Cea&che and relieve all tbe troubles mcf
Ctt.t to a biUoua state of tbe ayetem. such aa
Dizziness, Nausea, PrOTrsiness, Distress after
eatii-p. tain in the SIdo, 4a. While their most
rcatua&He success has been shown in cuxiiig
SeaSocho, yet Carter's Little liver PflU ant
equally valuable in Constipation, curing and pre
venting thisannryinccoiaplaint.while they also
l.ver tnu regulate the bowels. Even if thej only
lAfJietheTWonldbealmostprloeless to those wM
eu.'cr from this distressing eomp taint; but forto
tatt ly tbcirgnounees does no'.end here.and thoea
Who once try them vail find these litUe pills valTW
cble in eo many ways that they will not bo wil
Leg to Uo without them. But after aUsickhe4
fit the bane cf fc zoacy lives that here I where
i We icase our (rreat boast. Cur pills cure it while
ethers do not.
Carter's little Liver PUls are very small aad
Very easy to take. One or twe piils make a dose.
They are Btrictly vegetable and do not gripe or
rurpe, but by their gentle action please all who
csethem. In v-.alnnt SSccnta ; fivefortl. Sold
ty druggists everywhere, cr sent by uuuk
. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York:
SMALL FILL. SMALL COSF. SMALL PRICE
t GCID 1SSAI, PASIS, 1578.
from which the excess cf
oil has been removed, is
and it is Soluble.
are used in its preparation. It has
more tfian three times the strength of
Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is therefore far more
economical, costing Itss than cue cent
a trp. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested,
aud a.lmiraUy adapted for invalids
as v.-tll as for persons in health.
Sold by Croeers everywhere,
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
OS &AS FITTER,
A5D DEALEB IK
Wrought and Cast Iroii and Lead Pip.
Hose, Packing, Sewer and Drain Tile.
Steam' and Gas Fixtnres.-
f"Best work at fair prices Estimates furnisbc j
Office rd shop 219 !9fh St Telephone 11S2
CHAS. W. YERBTJRY, Manuger.
Rock Island, 111.
Successor to Adamson & Ruick,
Hock Island, 111
Shop Nineteenth St., First and Second Avuut?,
GeneralJobbing and Repairing promptly done.
2gr"8econd Hand Machinery bought, sold and repaired
INCORPORATED UNDER THE THE 6TATB LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROOK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open daiij from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and SstnrdaT evet :E from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five percent Interest paid on Deposits- Monev loaned cn Fersonal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. f C. DBXKMASN, V'.ce-Pre J. M. BUFOKD, Caehier
V. L. Mitchell, B. P. Reynolds, F. C. Detikmsnn. John Cmbaneh. C. I". L.Ttide,
J. J. Reuters, L. SlmnD, S. W. Hnnt, J. M. Btford.
Jackson 4 HcST, Solicitors.
HWlll lwein balne Jalj 8, 1890. ar-d will occupy backice mora witb MltcbeU A Lynd
Milil new bank ii cemcletcd.
Proprietor of tbe Brady Street
All kind? of Cnt Flowi rs constantly oh band.
Groen Eonfes Flower Store-
One block north of Central Park, the largest -a U. it Brady Street, Davenport, Iowa.
House and Sign Painter.,
Pirst-claes Graining and Paper HsncUig.
P. Box 672
Shop Fonrth Aye. bet. 31st and StsTA
ti" Jhe only Paint House in the city.
R. M. WATT.,
. i tivt-cur1 lor Weak Memrtrv
j(fi ; V" m nrain rrr. .iphtiv
x- . W. yS or mt
I Km isj. ions. Lost Mnnbood,
trTtmsries, ail drain?' and
or rmwtT. in eitlir'x.
us-d by youthful error.
ifd to old p nnd wnnitv. Eft V K SFt I "0 fr'y
LLc KU, t hiraco. 1 per box, poMpuid. 6 lor
For eale in Rock Island by Harz A Bnhnen,
Third tn-nne and Twentieth e;ret
L'R- HrwHRETs" specifics are scientifically an J
carefully jreiareti rewripTitns ; usttl for many
years Iu private rrai-t Ice w ith success Jind forover
thirty years used ty the people. EverV euiKie Spe
cific is a special cure for the disease named.
These .speetucs cure without drupglnp. PW
lug or reducing the system, and are In fact and
tieedtheeoTereign remedies of the World.
UST OF rRrtCTFAX. SOS. CTRES. PI
1 FrTprm Congestion. Inflammation...
5t Worroa. Worm Fever. Worm Colic
4 ( ryins ColicorTeetblngof Infants
4 Hiarrnea, of Children or Adults... .
5 lyceueerv, Uriplng. Bilio-ts Colic...
ti Cholera Morbus, YouilUng
7 ooubo. Cold, Bronchitis
S Neuralgia. Toothache. Faceache.. ..
Headaches. Sick Headache, Vertigo
JO Dyspepsia. Bilious stomach
J f oppressed or Painful Periods.
I V hues, too Prof uw? Periods
13 ( roup. Couch, Difficult Breathing ...
II salt lthentn. Erysipelas, Eruptions.
! likranatiKsi, Rheumatic Fains....
JS i"ilAnf. Chills, Jlalaria....
17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding
19 ('Hllrrh. Tnfltienvn CtMlnf1uRii.il
iO 3 Cough, Violent Coughs.
.44 enerol Iteliiluy.PhysicalWeakiiess
"7 Kidney lMsensp
nervous liebiliiy 1
. "iinris, eitinu ro.
i Disease of thelleart, Palpitation 1.0
Sold by Druggists, or sent postpaid on receipt
cf rnce. Ir. HrMrmiEYs' Manvai, 1 psci
richly lonnd In cloth and cold, mailed free.
ETJMPHBETS' MEDICINE CO..
Cor. Willicm and John Streets, New Sort.
Wc are opening tae most complete line of Hardware .peciaUics ever ofiartd L Eota.
Island beside our regular oc t of staple and buUders' nardsrirs K
anJ Mechanics' tools.
Poeket, Table m Kitchen Cutlery,
Nails, Steel Goods, Tinware, Stoves, Eto.
SPBClAiTlES-Climax Cook, and RanCe. "Florida" and Wilber Hot Water rr,.,
nond.S.o.n.BoUers.Pa.tcnrCermProofrute ZKET '
sod Sheet Iron work, Plnmtins, Coppcrsmlthlns acd Stc.a Pitttog.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
1823 Second avenue, Rock Island.