Newspaper Page Text
Highest of all . in Leavening Power. Lat ist U. IS. Gov't Report.
NO USE FOR AH SIN.
; :S ;
Geary Explains , and Defends
the Exclusion Law. r .
tOXE .WAYS T&AT ABE DARK NOTED
Kothlttfr Sew la the Way the tint Wipe
Ool, Vreaty Obligations Doesn't (Care
If China Does Retaliate, Nor I He
Afraid of Losing Trade Senators Fight
8hy of the Silver Question, and Palmer
Iieprecatea Some K fleet of the. Late
Civil War Met ulloch on Finance.
Washington, Aj rtl Representative
Geary, of California, ' an iutervii-w "on
tbe subject of the Cbinexe exclusion bill
passed by the house Monday, condemns
the system of taking bail in Chine cases,
ana1 says: ' (
There are now f.0(in Chinese iinbeas corpus
eases on the docket in San Franrisro. A ship
tomes in with or HUU Chinese, and they are
taken before the court to be examined. All
the cases cannot he tried ill one day. and hun
r dreds are admitted to bail. A Chinaman coim-a
in, swears he is the owner of real estate, liis
bond is taken, and the newly arrived Celestial
departs. When the case comes for trial the
Immigrant has disappeared, and IT is lound
that the Chinaman who went bond baa trans
ferred all of his property."
Uoue This Sort of Thing Ilefore.
"It is said that your measure abrogates
"Ho did the Scott law, according to a de
cision of the Tinted States supreme court
These rights were abrogated four years ago."
"But if China Deters trade relations with
the United States, will not the inanufiu-tiiri-ra
"That is a matter of flgures. In iwnjlie iro
Iru from China were $a)um,iH5 and
our exports were $2,u.l). Ijutt year
we boutiht Jliuoi.mm worth from China,
and exported $X,0ii,ii. w For the last
ten years the balance of trade has averaged
about fl3.HHi.tMi in favor of China, and
f 14.0 0,ftl of our imports have been teas, drugs,
etc. which did not pav duty. When China
annually sells us $3).iio.() worth of goods she
knot likely to abrogate commercial relations
nnlesa the moon is made of green cheese.
Which I do not believe is the cane."
. , China Can Retaliate.
"Cannot China expel Americans from her
"Certainly. But what would that amount
, toT There are in China today exactly 1.U2
Americans. Of this uunilier twenty-eight are
in trade and the remainder are missionaries,
seamen, and stracxlers. Supposetbese people
are expelled. Then we can retaliate by ex
pelling 130.IOI Chinese who are in this country,
according to Mr. Porter's census. Do you think
China wants to go into the expulsion business?
Hardly; especially when her citizens who are
bare send more than Uw.iiO back to China
annually as the result of their Interference
with American labor. It would be a good
thing to expel these Chinamen. Of the :),)
In ban Francisco an average of ii.mw are before
the courts each year on charges extending
from murder downward. Our state's prison has
lib Chinese in it now."
Reason for Excluding Merchants.
"Why do you exclude merchants?"
"For the simple reason that when a China
man wants to go back to his native land be
buys an interest in some business for a small
amount, and then is entitled to a certificate as
merchant. On the other side he sells his
certificate and the new owner comes in under
it It is very dimcu t to detect fraud anil
the privilege has been so abused that it
must be stopped. We have -tfiven -4he
secretary of the treasury the dis
cretion to allow certain Chinamen to enter.
Even this is objected to on the Pacific slope,
but we did it so thut if the secretary makes
any rules he can annul them should they lie
abused. This promptness would be impo -Minis
to the case of a statute enacted by congress
and no sec.rei.iry will allow the Chinese to
take advantage of him."
"Will the bill pass the senate?" ,
"I have no doubt of it."
FINANCIAL BILLS TURNED DOWN.
A Batch Reported Adversely to the Sen
ate I'almer Gets the Floor.
Washington, April . Peffer as a finan
cier Is evidently not "en rapport" with the
senate finance committee. Yesterday Sher
man, from that committee, reported ad
versely a number of Peffer's measures. They
Included his bills for paying pensions, setting
' Idle laborers to work, preventing crime among
the poor and vice among the rich, and the un
due influence of alien labor, and a graduated
system of income tax (.which Sherman said
provided a principle of taxation which it was
not in the power of the senate to originate.).
Also Kyle's bill to repeal the power of the sec
retary of the treasury to anticipate the pay
roent of interest on the public debt. Also Cull's
bill to prohibit national banks from receiving
or paying interest on deposits made by nation
al banks, and George's resolution instructing
the committee to report a bill' requiring the is
suing and keeping in circulation of United
btatee treasury notes to the extent of $lu per
capita of population.
Didn't Know Indians Could Vote.
When the senate resumed consideration ot
the Indian appropriation bill Palmer strongly
opposed tbe provision authorizing the presi
dent to detail army officers to act as Indian
agents. His remarks weft: accompanied by a
running lire of interruptions. Home senators
r on the Democratic side justifying the employ
ment of army officers for this purpose, Piatt
" of Coanectiont asked how long it.was siuup
senators On that side of the chamber were
beard denouncing the practice ot permitting
army officers to take any control overvoters.
"Voters!" exclaimed Palmer. "1 should
like to know how Indians vote." Tbe senators
Irom - Washington, South. Dakota, and other
western states, explained that 'under the
severalty law Indians who had given up their
surplus lands and had accepted allotments in
Severalty were accorded all the rights of citU
tens, but still had Indian agents over them.
Influence of the CfU -War. 7 1'
Palmer With them, but not over them; To
admit Indians to citizenship and then put .an
agent over them is revolting. It may be true
as a matter of fuel, but it is. revoltiugjts a
matter of lai. rf . m
Other senaton .interposingjrith suggestions
that army and navy. officers were detailed for
Service at foreign legations, for military in
structors at state institutions, and for other
services in civil life, elicited from Palmer the
reply that one of the misfortunes connected
with our late civil war was that our ideas of
Civil government bad become confuted, and Wen
approveu now wnai we snouia never nave tol
erated, and had' come to look upou army of
ficers as a- superior class. Tbe idea that con
gress could authorise the. .president by mere
detail 10 till an office which congress bad creat
ed, was one to which he-would never consent
Staving Off the Silver Question.
' rTaa.dJsenBstuB was mainly participated, fax by
senators ' understood to be unfavorable to
present action on the silver Question. Thar
flered material ericei W ttOartyndl Uejha
v.n te JpaUUtnre corjv.nprJ he w"t"lP"'rs Ctnmrh Mvmn ; I Mammoth and EvraTeea.
was a uiltus veneas in cneor .'Vum"" uuj
disputed baxm contracts and alleged immor
talities at army posts near Qidian agencies
which su'jp'sted that one of the principal ob
jects desired was. the consumption of time so
as to shut u: further" silver debate. If thut
was the oljjn-t it was successful for the day. '
A Li 1 tie Partisan Diversion.
MnBtler.sor .in tbe course f his remarks, and
with enpecia 1 reference tft some expressions-
mat bad ri lien from V aimer, said: "Now,
suppose we thould have Democratic admin
istration in.4 ae next year of . grace,'1 to which
1'b.tt of Connecticut quickly replied amid genr
eral laughter (in which ibe Illinois senator
Joined J: "t hat is not a supposaTlle case."
The Two Houses lo Nothing.
Washington, April 6. Afterthe finance
committee ha-i killed off some Alliance
brils and Morgan bad presented an amend
ment to his silver resolutions the senate
yesterday settled down to the considera
t ion -of t he partially completed Indian ap;
propriation bill, and talk occupied the
whole dy, leaving the lill still unfin
ished. - 4
The sessioi of the house was consumed
in filibustering on the free wool bill. Bur
rows, with 1 is small contingent of Repub
licans, succeeded tinder the rules in defeat-'
iiiR any act on and forcini'an adjoum
n.cut, because the Democrats refused to
give each side an hour to debate the first
section. Tin Democrats offered to give
.Republicans three-fourths of an hour.
M'CLLLOCH ON SILVER.
He Disapproves of Free Coinage and Ad-vb-es
Washington, April C Under date of
March 20 Hn. Horatio C. King wrote a
letter to Hoiu Hugh McOulloch, who was
secretary of t.ie treasury fot four years, so
liciting his vi ivs on the proposition for free
coinage of silver. The gist Of McCulloch's
reply is as follows:
It has been found impossible for the United
States, without the co-operation of other na
tions, to give tue two metals eo.ua! compara
tive value. Hence the insuperable objection to
the free coina.-e of silver. Being the inferior
metal it would drive gold out of circulation,
and we should have fur a standard a metal
constantly fluctuating in value to tbe great
prejudice of til legitimate business. Nor is
this all. Free coinage of silver means an ex
elusive currency of silver coins. By the forc
ing of gold out f circulation," we should have
for a time, and a long time, hot only a depre
cative current y, but a lessened, instead of iu
treased, circulating medium.
The Advocates of Free Sliver.
The most earnest advocates of the free coin
age of silver in the United States, without re
gard to the action of other nations, are the
owners of silver mines aud the debtor class,
which in all onterprisiug countries is over
whelmingly tie larger class. In all such
countries the borrowers are .numerous, the
lenders compa -atively few. The borrowers,
as a class, are .-arneatly" in favor of a litieral
supply of currency, whether depreciated or
not. The lenders, as a class, are as earnestly
in favor of such restriction of the issue as will
prevent deprec atious.
What He Would Say to Congress.
If 1 were in a position to advise emigres I
should say, let 1 s go on as we are aiow going.
Let the coinage of silver go on with a restric
tion upon its legal tender quality. Let us profit
by our own experience. Let us profit also by
the action of tir tt Britain, the wisest of na
tions, in whii h silver coins have a free and
large circulat 01 without disturbiug th- su
premacy of gold. No action upon the coinage
questiou by congress is needed, and there
should be none until it becomes necessary to
determine what shall be done to secure a paier
currency wbeu tbe national banks cease to ex
1st as banks of Ut-iue by the redemption of the
bonds by which :heir notes are now secured.
Paper Money a t.reat Cuu veuleuce.
Paiier money, if not a necessity, has been
found tobea gre; t convenience too great to lie
discontinued. . Whether it shall be furnished
by some new system of national banks, or In
direct issues of the government, is a question
that will soon cemand the attentiuuof the
wisest of our sta esmeu.
Number of Men In the Navy.
Washington April 6. The house com
mittee on military affairs has ordered a fa
vorable report on Herbert's bill relative to
the number of enlisted men in the navy. It
provides that t he number of persons who
may at any .ne time be enlisted in the
navy of the United States, including sea
men, ordinary seamen, landsmen, me
chanics, firemm, and coal-heavers, and
including l,S)i apprentices and boys
hereby authorized to be enlisted anuualiy,
shall not exceed tf.WMJ.
Sold I'nder the Desert Land Law.
Washington, April . Secretary No
ble sent to the house yesterday a commu
nication in rep y to a resolution of the
house requesting him to report the quan
tity of land disposed of under the desert
land law, together with (he amount of
money received for it and the expense of
collecting it. The amount of laud disposed
of is given at l.tiW, 7'.'" acres and the ag
gregate receipts are b,47t,8o6.
ROUNDED OFF A ROMANCE.
A Wedding That Saved a Widow a Trip
lta k to Austria.
NEW Yjikk, April 6. Vicentia Margaret
KaniiW.Tin Austrian widovv 4l' yeijrs old.
with two children, lauded at Kills island from
the steamship Em on Tuesday last. She said
she .had a brother who is a physician in Balti
more. The Ellis idaud officials could uot find
him, aud they d -cidvd to send the widow
home. ' Commissioner Welter was Just about to
sign an order d ciding her fate when Hugo
Worsch, an Austrian farmer who had just
returned from a visit to his native laud,
turned up and inquired about the widow.
I Reen Sweethearts Long Ago.
He said that be-and she had been sweethearts
in Austria before she married Kaniss. He had
been here several years, and had gone back
several months atrr to find his first sweetheart
aud marry her. 11 learugl that she had come
to Ajnerica, antl iie tookJie next ship to bis
adopted laud. Be offered to marry her right
away, and Colon. 1 Weber sent for Father
Oeyer. who rounde l.off the Old World, romance
by making the bap y widow Mrs. Worsch.
, Margaret Mat tier Wants a Divorce.
Chicago, AtI. 6. Margaret Mather,
the actress, has applied for an absolute di
vorce frrn berim-iband. Einil Haberkonv
leader ofan orchtstra in Pittsburg. She
alleges that Habekorii deserWd her about
two years after they arere-- married, with'
out reasonable caitse,and has since refusod.,
to return to her. - -
Miniature Cycione'at the Co!
v umbian Fair Site.
DAMAGE DONE FOOTING UP $40,000.
The Illinois State Building Catches the
. Worst of the Blow and Will Cost 23,
OOO to Repair Architects pleased That
It Was Mo.WotH, and Satisfied of the
Strength of the Buildings Pumping
Rouse. Wrecked Completely Caprices
of the Wind.
Chicago, April 6. A small sized cy
clone fore through' the t World's fair
grounds yesterday morning. It was 6:50
o'dloclf when.it bit the pumping station
at Sixty-fifth street. At nine minutes of
7, after it bad sucked water out of the
lake at TFifty-Wxth street,' its passage
:fecroHs' the arounds 1 was marked shv tUn non
.fsvortlrof destruction. It knocked the pump.
Ing station or brick and stone-out of exist
ence, leaving only one corner of the wall
standing. The wind smashed panes of glass in
the windows of the woman's building, tossed
forty-five feet scantling abiut machinery
hall into the air, daintily stuck splinters into
heavy joists and then bored a hole through the
tower of the beautiful building of the state of
Illinois. . fi-
What the Incident Cost.
The damage to the Illinois building is esti
mated by Contractor William Harleyat fl'i,
OUorSAMUHl. The wreck of the pumping sta
tion represents an outlay of S12,0mt. the injury
to machinery hall will cost $510, and the nom
inal damages in other puns of the grounds
will make np the rest of the J4U,(0. But it
proved that the World's fair buildings are
firm and solid, for It could only twist the steel
trusses of the Illinois building, and affect
those portions of the structures which are st ill
.deriving their support from guy ropes. This
important fact was pleasing to the architects
and contractors yesterday, for if that wind
could not tear down The World's fair build
ings in their present shaiie they are safe.
How It Struck Illinois. '
The cyclone hit -the 11 inois date building
the hardest belt. It came from the .sou tb. or
about southwest by south. It ripped through
tbe upper portion of the great oien door at the
south end of the building and struck the south
wall of the uu-morinl ball, wbicb is of brick.
The wall did not totter, it collated, and the
T-'.iKXi bricks fell In a heap where it hud stood.
The cyclone cut down the tall structure of the
dome as a hired man cracks a weed in two
with a whip. The tower was reared to a
height of IK feet. Above it stood a staging
twenty-four feet square, and ou this was guy
ed a stiff legged derrick. And the w hole mass
was cut off even with the roof.
Wasn't Any Sort of Zephyr, However.
Wbeu those huge tlmlwrs struck the floor
they ploughed great holes in it. The brick wall
of Memorial ball crushed a broad space of the
flooring as if it had Ieen the ice film formed on
a laxil in a frosty night. Some of the huge
ltixl" timbers were snapiied in two. The struct
ure of the wnlls about the corridor beneath tbe
dome was bent and broken. The first huge
steel span next the dome that sweeps with a
dozen of its sturdy fellows in a great arch above
what is to be the main hall was twisted aud
twirled aud wrenched and wrung by the wind,
but it held firm. Had it gone, all the trusses
would have gone, and the beautiful building
would have been wrecked.
Caprices of the Storm.
In a capricious way tbe cyclone shot a 3x4
scant ling at a two-inch plank and it cuts its
way through It, leaving a mortice as clean.save
for the splinters on the under side, as a car
penter could have cut It with a keen chisel.
Loose boards that were lying about in the
wings of the buildings not fifty feet away were
not moved. Splinters are stuck in the floor as
needles might have been. Men we e put at
work immediately clearing away the debris,
and the repairing will at once begin.
The Hurricane Still at Work.
Telegrams from the northwest say that the
snow around Miller, si. D., is drifted eight feet
deep. 1 eluges are reported from Vaudalia
and other places in Illinois. At Platteville,
Wis., aud the neighborhood a tornado did
much damage to houses and killed some stock.
Ten houses and a church were wrecked at
Olean, N . Y.; one womau was killed and many
persons seriously injured.
MILLIONS IN THE FAIR.
Provided the Kstlinates on Receipts are
not Too Very Ilosy.
Chicago, April 6. Until yesterday the
committee of congressmen that is investi
gating the World's fair knew nothing
about the probable income of the great exposi
tion. All the testimony previously taken re
ferred to expenditures already made and ex
penditures necessary to tiuish the fair. Yes
terday Vice President Higginbothuiu gave his
estim.tesof the receipts, and the aggregate
footed up $:V.:T07.H3rt. Ha. Mr. Baker estimates
that $ S.i.ti.Wf,1 3 will he expeuded in creating
"There Many a Slip," However.
Accepting these two estimates as correct,
tbe exposition company will quit business
with alsjut $i;i.:.nuo on tbe winning side of
the ledger. It was during Mr. Higginbothaui's
testimony thut the fact was brought out that
3u,0ll,lIU visitors are exKx:led at the fair. This
would break the world's record for attendance
at world's fairs. Only 2.,um.uio. tickets were
taken at the gates of the Paris exposition.
New Executive Department.
Washington, April 6. The house com
mittee on mines and mining yesterday de
cided to report favorably the bill intro
duced by Caminetti of California" to cre
ate an executive department of mines and
mining. The bill provides that the gener
al design and duties of this department
shall be to acquire useful information on
subjects connected with mines in tbe gen
eral and comprehensive sense of the word.
Severe Stonu at Bridgeport. '
YlNtaNXKs, Iml., April IS. One of the
worst storms that ever swept across Law
rence county struck Bridgeport. Ills.,
Monday night. Almost eyery house in the
village and one church were damaged,
Telegraph poles were grounded. A num
ber of stables were demolished, and several
horses were killed. Xo loss of life is; re
ported. ,. i
St. Louis Strikers Holding Out. '
Pt. Lor is, April 6. 'Contrary to xjec
tation the striking river firemen, roust
alnnits and longshoremen are more i de
ter mi tied than at any time since the be
ginning of the trouble. The men yho de
serted from the ranks of the strikers
have lieen induced to quit work hud
yesterday there were scarcely fifty men at
work on the river front,
Salaries or Railway Mali Clerks.
Washington. April 5. The onfmittee
on post offices and postl roads yesterday; re.
ported to the sVuale wh a' favorable j-ec-onimendation
a bill regulating (he salaries
of railway mail clerks. The classification
is changed, being divided into seven grades
as follows: fS00, LO00, $1,200, $1,500, $1,600
and$l,e00. . .... ,
. Mammoth Furniture Plant Burned,
PlQt.A, O., April 6 Flames broke nut
yesterday in the mammoth ..furniture Con
cern of Cron, Kills & Co.; Sod their entire
plant is now in .ruins.. The plant coniHted
of a maguifiueut four-story buiIding,.8Q ly
20U, aud twoiarge warehouses of the-'saine
size-. Tfce loss is $125, WH), with 00,000' in
surance. ' ' ' . ' ' i- .
HARSH INJUSTICE OF LAW.
As Administered by a New fork "Intel
1 : - ligent" Jury. ' - ' .
' New York, April 8. Mrs. ' Barbara
Brouty, who has been in Ludlow Street
jail for three 'years because of her inability
to pay a judgment of $5,000, ' obtained
against her in Westchester county, will
probably' be released this week. . She can
get out on furnishing bonds of $1,000, and
friends who have become interested in her
case, which is one of great hardship, will
become her surety. ' ' ' '
The First Legal Infamy: '
Mrs. Brouty's son Frank, on June 80, 1888,
shot and killed Thomas Woods, a constable at
Mount Vernon, who was trying to arrest him.
For this he was sentenced for life, and he s
now in 8ing 8ing 'prison. Mrs. Brouty was
present at the time of the killing and she was
arrested .as an accessory, but tbe case was
thrown out of court after she had lain, in jail
six months awaiting trial.
Punished for Being a Mother.
Mrs. Sarah A. Woods, the widow of the mur
dered constable, brought suit against Mrs.
Prouty tor damages for the loss of her husband,
and although she had been shown to be inno
cent of all connection with the murder a jury
awarded her $5.0iX As she was unable to pay
this sum she was sent' to Ludlow Street jail
under New York's debtors' act, and she might
have sieut the rest of her life there if charita
ble people had not taken up her case. .
Two hundred dynamite cartridges have
been stoleu from colliers at Liege, France.
William Maier, of Wheeling, shot and
killed his wife because she refused to give
him a kiss.
Thousands of cattle have perished in
the recent storms in Oklahoma and Indian
It is said that Minister Egan has been
granted temporary leave-of absence to visit
tue United Males.
Miss May Trimble, of Huntingdon, Pa.,
has eloped with John K. Baker, her
A Hungarian at Johnston, Pa., was in
stantly killed while trying to light his
pipe at an electric light.
Governor Aldett, of Xew Jersey, disap
proved the bill legalizing the Heading
combine, and has filed his objections
N. & G. Taylor's American Tin-Plate
plant at Philadelphia, the first of the kind
In the United States, has been almost de
stroyed by tire.
Five cadets in a Roumanian military
academy have committed suicide by shoot
ing themselves with revolvers. They be
longed to a suicide club.
The completion of a railway bridge
across the Mississippi river at Memphis
will be celebrated May 12. Senator Yoor
hees will be ort:'- r of the day.
A revolt among convicts in a prison at
Granada, Spaiu, we quelled by a volley
from the police which killed two men and
mortally wounded two others.
The 10-year-old child of William Welch,
of Gainesville, Tex., was burned to death.
She had been baking mud pies over an
open fire, and her clothes became ignited.
Five tons of gun-cotton exploded at St.
Petersburg at the state smokeless-powder
factory. The building aud the nine work
men in it were blown to atoms and the
whole city was shaken.
Samuel S. Curry, D. P., Ph. D., now of
Harvard, has been made instructor of elo
cution at Yale. Professor Arthur M. Fair
banks, of Dartmouth, is also added to the
A Union Pacific express train passed
through a shower of mud in Kansas which
plastered it with a layer of mud an inch
thick, darkening the windows and obscur
ing the headlight.
The Russian Relief Expedition.
Minneapolis, April ft The Northwest
ern Miller has received the following cable
gram from Russian Relief Commissioner
Edgar, announcing the entirely satisfac
tory progress of the expedition. It is dated
at Lioau, Russia, April 'A:
Grand aud happy reception. Everything
most satisfactory. Plans for distribution ap
proved by all concerned. Cargo being unloaded.
First train for interior leaves Monday after
noon, Adams Lacked Proper "Nerve."
Bristol, Tenn., April ft Yesterday
moruing at 2 o'clock, J. R. Jordan, a
furniture dealer of this city, shot aud
killed M. C. Adams, the husband of his
paramour, Adams was endeavoring to
keep Jordan from forciug an entrance
into the woman's bed-room.
China Resents the Law.
New Yokk, April ft A special to The
Press from Washington says that the
Chinese minister informed Senator Sher
man last night that if the Chinese exclu
sion bill became a law China would sever
-all diplomatic relations with this country.
All the year round, you may
rely upon Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery to purify
the blood and invigorate the
system. It's not like the
sarsaparillas, that are said to
be good for the blood in
March, April and May. , The
"Golden Medical Discovery"
works equally well at all
times, and in all cases of
blood - taints, or humors,' no
matter what their name or
nature. , . (
It's the cluapest blood -purifier,
sold through druggists,
because you only pay for tJie
good you get..
Your money is returned if
it doesn't "benefit or Cre you.
Can you cask more ?j?
." Golden Medical Discov
ery" contains no alcotol to
inebriate,' and "'no syrup or
sugar to derange digestion.
It's 'a' concentrated vegeta
ble extract; put up in ; large
bottles ; pleasant to theltaste,
and equally good for adults or
children. - - , ,J
4. f The " Discovery f" cures all
Skin, Scalp' ' and "Scrofulous
affections, as Eczema, Tester,
Swellings;,'.' Kip-- joint' ..disease
and kindred anrnent"s.:,'i
For aale by Karahall rtaher and T H.Thoi
. No. 1804
This firm have the exclusive sale for thIscounty of the
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELOCt
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEYrWEaTiS COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
full line slso of small Musical merchandise. Te have in onr employ a !:'.( f-,ttlt
G'ARSE & CO.
- WANT YOUR TRADE -
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MAGNIFICENT stock of
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PRICE and QUALITY COMBINE to make i: of
special INTEREST for you to TRADE with US.
The Old Reliable Boot and Shoe House,
CARSE & CO,
1622 Second Ave.
R. G. Hudson.
All kinds of Carpentering
IurEi8bed when desired.
Shop cor First ave. ard Seventeenth et. Rork Island.
--S use of tobacco. opium or utimulatim whierj l- i .'" , !.''
SA:' ''" and Insanitr. Put up convenient t carry in r- !'."
' ,mm ' aire by mai'; 6 for lu. With every t . orrter we Vur a n - Ui
ratso. or riuntthmimr. Circular free. Adoreas Aer -rd o.,
sxroBi wd irria
For sale in Rock island by Hartz
, Wrappers, Sea Gowns,
- ' and Blazer Suits.
- Buy now, avoid the" rush. ' Don't wait until u
last" days. ' ' ' ' .
: if BEE
;" 1 14 West
G. H.' Edwards, -Andrew
W. H. Adama,
C. F. Hemenway,
Second Avenue. ':
9 E 1
M. J. Parxib.
promptly attended to
trm (oarantff to core ail nervou. cJ:S 1,, h,1" ! Tvwf -
IxHiaof Brum ISiwer. Headache. Wakitulti-v. i."-' -V-'M . : '
mona. Ntrroune:t. Lassitude, all drain a n J I"- !', ;' r" ' r , , . ., .
..... ... . h..,.u..,upi..n villi! ifnl rrr- -(
& BahnBen. 3d Ave. and 2J'.b etrcvU
Second Stfeetr Davenpor