Newspaper Page Text
H0KK0K ON A KIVEB.
A Steamer with Sixty Persons
on Board Sinks.
Highest of all in Leavening Fewer. Late U ?. Gov't Report.
Idaho M ners Continue Their
Little Civil War.
BLOOD WILL FLOW.
WED5ErAT. Jclt 13 1892
CYRUS W. FIELD.
Latest Shining Mark for the
Shaft of Death.
KB EOEBOWS TOO GEEAT T3 BIAB
Mr Drop Hi Isairn and eek R.t
ul Peaee In the I.aM Long; !ep
Iloaom! hr Two Costi -tent. Hi.
VSMWlta last's l)lcrae CIL e Him Hit
l. athOO.w -v.t.h of a Career Thai
Ha t'tefol to the h..!e World.
KB V BE, Julj '.3 Cjtus W. Field
isrieail He pael away a: SH3 o'clock
jestenlay n; .minir at his country home at
Ardsier I'irn. Although he tal been ill
'ur auk his .iea:. h
nr. r le. i was at-
t ae ke i at day
t-reafc br one "f
the violent spells
of delirium which
had occurred so
km .;i.knes Dr.
Contaat was at
!nt his services
CTKUfc w. riELIk were of no avail,
aad la lew than three hours tlie aged finan
cier wa !ea 1. A: tbe time of his death
there were resent at the bedside Mr.
Field s three brothers. David Dudley
Field, th- K-v. Henry M. P:-'. '.. at.-! Jus.
lice Stephen J. Field: h;s daughter. Mr.
Isabella .Tucson, and her two sou-, Cyrus
field Jiui'on au-1 Fran's Jtidson.
Tr..til.!e Cut Short His l ife.
Mr. Field had been suffer.!.: from rhv
id.! ar, ' rr.er.ta! -st.f. :-;. !- . n
by the many trouble which have over
taken him inriag th - pa-t year. For some
days his mind wan-iere.'. w as;, n illy, v,u:
his frieU'i- say that the sL-r.es ent out
1 . . : 1 : , i -
imui i..s uwinx io; in' r- i. :. -.vtre n.a-
s Kick 'Ian at OJ.
Cyrn- West Field was bom Nov 3
at .-trkV.note. M 4.. His father
was Kev :i-. David Dudley Field mat Urn
MM .-i fvi.it I):-k:nsot:. M- Fie. d was
eiui."i ai me scaooi in - , v
town, an i when lo years of a.;- he loMtai
in Xe V ifc city, here, throutfii the in
fluence M 1..- brother. David i.udley. Jr.,
Ms. -. p - . ;U ;t.e house A.
T. 8 - wart. When he re..- bed ataji
Itj Mr. Field emtarke! in the manufac
ture a:.-: Mle f paper for himself. In the
course, d fve.vejear he had amassed'.
eotjs. .. r. --.. wy : ;.. r: .al
ly rtiir.-: ' . ic-:v. .--.--. !ies..
Tr.ir--.it i Aiitif Tt-!eKrihj.
He n.a ie -v cisit ..' slz .. . nlha to riontb
York w m
Ml . :J
mm m (I -
. the Slew
e! for the enter
o.is w-trt fecun
pr; . at. : . ; re: i.
ato.ee. Mr. Field went
a!jrja! and .-'ic-
ceedei .: ; seter.tl j
Klee financial aid.
H.t Ksith in the scheme.
Then Mr F.e; : htjur,: a fourth inter
eat in the concern, and each of the oth:-r
geatlemeti noued gave 190,000 f-,r the pro
peaed line. From Isis till UBB the work
M rapii.'iy pushed, and in the latter year
the tir-t cable message was sent across the
ocean. Meanwhile teierraphic connections
bad lieen. estabiishel throughout New
foundia:. i. The cable soon broke, how
eTer,an!thef jvil war occupied thethoughis
of every ..t. till lt3 wnen work was again
resumed on the transatlantic cable.
He Him International Honors.
The Great Fastem succeeded in laying
J3' miies ( the new cab!-, when the line
broke and the project -was abandoned till
the ensuing year. In iy'i permanent con
nection was established between the two
treat lands. John Bright pronounced
Cyrus W. Fieid "the Columbus of modern
times, who, by his cable, had the new
world a. or.-.de of the oid."" Congress
Toted Mr. Kiei-1 a gold medal, and the
thanks of the people of America and only
the fact that he was a citiz- n of another
country d- --.-rel Fngiand from conferring
great honor upon him.
The father of tlie "f Road.
In the Paris exposition presented
Mr. Fieid with the highest prize awarded
a gold medal. In 1-H Mr. Fieiil attended
the opening of the jtrz canal as the repre
sentative of the New York chamber of
commerce. During i-7o he became inter
ested in the promotion of elevated roads in
New York, ar d to his efforts is Largely due
the success cf the enterprise. Mr. Field
de-Tort ed much time and capital to the
roads. In l- he made an extended trip
around the world
The Hi. grace of His Soa.
During the last few years the capitalist
bad been in poor health owing to old.'age,
and the disgrace attendant upon the fail
ure of bis favorite son, Edward M Field,
daring the last months of last year shat
tered the aged financier's remaining
health and strength. The crushing blow
of his son's commitment to an insane asy
lum was only another addition to the
load, and ail this rear his demise has been
almost daily expected
McConnell 4: it-Laws, leather dealers of
Boston, have failed with liabilities of
The Champion mine at I sbpeming has
dosed down, throwing several hundred
men out. The Lake Superior mine may
close down soon, throwing out 1,000 men.
The situation is tbe worst in many years
in the ore regions of the Lake aupexioi
NOT Wii(!N(. A csvmy SHOW.
T-. s. ,,, a Pre.. Man
- ..f It if j It nth.
J -uraa?. priLis
July 13 Tbe Atlanta
the . . Tin letter re-
I t.t l,vea:d ir an-
c-iverj from ex-Pt
sw-r to a tr'.-::
f f a picture cf Babv
Kuth for pubiicat
"Replying in be
ion in The Journal:
half of Mrs. i.'levelan 1 to
13th inst., I have to svay
your letter of the
t.at tLere has u
taken of our chile
that reason to cot
It is only frank t
any r her pictnn
not be w illing to
ver been a photograph
and it is laspasalble for
ijly wiih your rej'jet.
aid that if there Were
St'., v .-. ; we Stj' il 1
ate cne t.ubhshel in
any t.ew- r
Ve are doing all we can
to check the noto:
iety which would be m
publicaiion. We would
ou and the paper with
nnected. but we cannot
tne point of civinir our
creased by such a
be gald to : .
which you are a
brit:z ourselvrt U
baby's plcHm to 1
eprinte-i in a newoair.
Y- -r- troll
Ul. . hit CLLVLLASD. '
Prcxerili iC. u Congress.
WajBOORl N. J jly 13 The senate yes
terday had a ir ef stiver debate and a
test vote on the a-iti-option bilL On mo
tion of Washbur l. by a decisive vote of
S to 15 (Which re. By was 34 to A. as Haw
ley voted nay try mistake i. the senate
agreed u take up the anti -option bilL The
bill was subsecju. ntly sent back to the
calendar. VoorL-es lntrd-iced a lator ar
bitration resoiuti m nsdfrectly referring to
th- Hou.es-. ?.d iti ul.li-s w; i- h. under ob
jection, wa- lai 1 over. No conclusion
was reacLet as to the Sunday cioeing of
the World's fair.
The subject u ider discu"-cin in tbe
house wa- a cons itutiona! amendment to
elect senators Ly a direct vote Of the people-
The debate was entirely technical,
and but litt.e a'tei.ti. ti was pai i to the
fiuestion by the i lemliers. The Kepubli
Cans by f.i.i .-,: i.g ee!ei In prevent
ing a vote on the bilL Ilecess was taken
to bp. m f r a jensbus session, but no
paaasoa bills wen passe.!.
BSStat Make Any I'ro.resa.
PltHm .3. The n.at.ufactttrtrs
and wage committee of the Amalgamated
association, were igain it n'-rnc from
2 o'clock until 6:V !at evening. Hot muoh
progress wa- ui rhe Conferenoi au-
joo.-ne i Unti. S o . yt :-.! iv.
Tlie t sewsst rs lasealig iti..u.
Pin- July 1& Coroner MeDowell
tsgan a:, it . .es; r.1 . :v.-to the
deaths of the n.ei engag-.-i in t!.- Hi mo
stead r:-.t W-dne-d vy. July ri. The tesli
mocy wa-t .er oy Iks sis who were
on the barges aad steamboat Litti..- Btli
at tbe time of th riot, nn-i agreel in tLe
statement th it U Irjas -as commenced
by th.e on the ri er Un.k. that tne I'.nk-e.-t
.L- were ...-:r: Cted not la tire unica
in sr.f-proti- t;on.
While the . , . ;.r -,r ti j.
dnlging in columns of obituary of Will
iam Waid .-: Ast r yesterday that gentle
mau mm lakiug i drive in IjowdOB, bis
first outing smut- catching a 'ad cold.
Evelyn Marg' . igej ; .. , j-;ri who
live.1 with iclai res at New Orleans,
threatened to c unit suicide and was
wi.i . peu th. ref. r Late the same night
the girl go; bold . f a p! -toL and going ?o
a field in the rear f 'hex b KM sh t iierseif
Ad :. Moore, of Meridian. Mise.. is
dead at tbe age of I3L He was a negro
and there is erideoca of his ext rena .
Chairman Cani;beil has called tbe Be
pubiican t:aiior.a. c -:riiut:.-e t.. nicet.it
New York .-aturd ly moniiijjj at il o . pelt
Mr K. L. Wbhe, wmIiiiIsIism ! Bluff
ton. Mien., ha- been arrested for fraud and
embezzlement in t.er.,;!i ... .-he va pr-.-nui-nent
in hospit al w ,rk during the war and
is the wife of a ve-erau.
Mrs. Elizabeth Betta, widow of a soldier
of the revolutiontry war. diei at Hf.rris
burg. Pa. She was married to Betts when
she was tit years o 1 and he was 71. Mr-.
G. Albers, aged t who died at Holland,
Mich., was the widow of a seteran who
marched with N.ajjleon to Moscow.
lQefree siiverres in congress held a
consultation on t ie Stewart bill, and de
cided that an am-ndmeit should be pro
posed in the house to provide for saving
tbe legal Under character of the oertin
cates issued under the Sherman act.
Dr. J. J. Hunt, a pioneer physician of
Burling;. :.. Ia.. -i -' m i dowdy wo,. vi
ed a mail named Overholzer, with whom
he was quarrclimg in a -aioon.
It is propssed t fuse the Democratic
at. i People' part es in Iowa, the former
be.ug given the candidates for state of
fices and tlie latter the electoral ticket.
G. W. Duuard, a grain dealer and
e.-. i"..r -. a- insiaatiy killed n
ele-ator in OatiiaL I 1. In-i.
A straight-out Democratic convention
has been called in Kansas by those who
bolted from the en rtrcMMd last week that
fuses! with the Pecp'e's party.
There is a "race war" at Paducah. Ky.
Negroes armed themselves to prevent the
lynching of one of heir number who had
been jailed, and tte troops were at once
called oat. The n-groesi refused to dis
perse, fired on the .r'-jps and killed one
soldier. The troo;. -and citizens" return
ed the fire and lulled several negroes.
Later wholesale arrests of negroes were
Makes aa "Allation At" Cnele Ram.
Iyj.NDoy, July 13. -The Times hopes that
the summoning of the National Guard to
Homestead w iil p it an end to one of the
ngliest incidents o modern industrial his
tory. Few elements of civil war were
wanting. Many memorable historical
outbreaks began in bumbier fashion.
Recalling other troubles of tbe kind in
America, it says ti e next time congress is
asked to give att- ntion to the affairs of
Ireland it Is to be ioped that it will occur
to some member if that body that such
savagery and lawlessness have a prior and
higher claim to c msideration, and that
every country, however fortunate, will
always have its ha ids fail if jt attends to
its own affairs.
Tfce President Orders United Slates
Troops to the ceae of litorbanee
Preln Telegram Beeeiie at tTash
ington All I'ersons not in Sympathr
with the Strikers Ordered Out of tbe
Region A Fight Between the Rioters
and Soldier Almost Certain The C.ov
eroor Ileterniii.-ed to Suppress the Oat
kWsk. W.ii;;: . T v. JnJj l3.Troo;is are now
on their wav to the scene of the tronbles
at tbe mines in the Cieur d'Alene district.
Idaho, ti - ' -ce?srT r ler- having been
iss ued vest ritf . she war d opart -tcent.
G-.eernoT Wii-r t!s i: In . Rte
president that the :itirbanrso bal as-sume-1
proix rtions that it hadT-sl be
yond the r t.-jsri of tbe state aut'.' r:t:s
and he caliel for federal aid in restoring
The I'resi.lent's Itesponse.
In res; nse to this the president te!e
kt i fr :;. Sarat"ga to the secretary -A
war to send troops to co-operate with the
civil authorities in preserving life and
property in Idaho. General Schofield
there-upcit. telegra;.hei the governor of
Idaho that trr.-ns would be sent at once.
He also telegraphed General Merritt at
St. Paul to send three companies of in
fantry from Missouri, and telegraphed
General Ruger at San Francisco to send
all the infantry that could spared from
Fort Sh- rm-m In case other lrjps are
necessary they will lie sent from Fort
Cutter and Fr-rt StKjkane.
Another fall for the Milltarv.
Senator- ':,oup and Duloi.of Idaho, re-ceive-i
the following telegram last even
ing from Attorney General F. G. Kobert".
dated Boise C4tjr: -One thousand armed
n.iner have ; sseiou of Hunker Hill and
Sullivan mines. InspectorGeneral C'irti-,
r.-ow at Wallace, wire tbe governor that a
full regiment of regulars will be required.
In my opinion arVHtlimal tro.ps should t
ant from Walbt WaUa r Fort Spokane.
Heiburn coi urs in this. Cannot this be
d..ne at r-r oe. The mob n:ut 1- cmshed
l y cv-rwhehning forr; we cann-g retreat
now. Please explain the situation to
STRIKERS CONTINUE THEIR WORK.
The -.nt-rjir at Wallriie Trie to fiet a
loe Sfore l'ri..ner- taken.
Wallace. Idaho, July 13. The sheriff
M :ay night made an effort to c Ued a
; and go to Warduer on a s; ecial
train. He serve.! an order on all ti.ose
citizens known to lie in active sympathy
with the mine owners to report at 10
o'cl.ck. but when the sheriff started for
Wan'.ner only one citizen (epotted Armed
bodies ot miners were going from Wallace
all tbe evening, and aliout 9 o'clock a
large crowd went to the Union Pacific
yards below town, took a flat car. put it on
th main track aad started fi r Ward-.er.
A- it i aU.down grade no trouble wa- x
perier.ced. The mil! of the Bunker BO
an-1 Sullivan company is locate! on the
Union Pacific track, two milrs run
Mt. re DjraasatM Operations.
The miners during the night took pos
session of this and sent word up to the
none that unless tbe Nats" surrendered
before 9 o'clock yesterday ::,. r: ing t. ..
mil! would be Mown ap Large wiies of
Bnm d miners went up to Wardaer pit ; r
ad t. ward t'.ie mine to await the answer
and development.-, carrying a .a-gc u
tity or dynamite. Before 9 o'clock yester
day morning nil the Bunker HU1 and
Sullivan forces walked oat of the mine
and surrendered. Tbe Sierra Nevada 1 r -lan
laiiitmluTiid. Not a ebot was tire!. !t
is not yet known what will be u ae with
the r.--.r m-ti hav.- - :r-et: :: '.
The 'Frisco ..ud 'rem companies paid off
their men ye-ter.iay rnoniiijg.
tiseil for an gap! sis a.
On gaining etiiratice to the WorhlS tlie
strikers put the non-union men under
guar! and placed dynpmi'e in different
parts of the mill, so arranging i: by means
of w ires that the different packages of dy
namite could be exploded at once. This
they threatened to do if Manager" 'let i.-nt
did not wire to tni city a-king the gov
ernor to delay sending troops, aa the union
miners were pacified with his a.-tion in
cosing down the works anl discharging
all Don -anion men.
The OsMISSI "Smelt a Mice."
Aft-r the non union men were taken
from the mill Clement ,-nt a telegram,
but the governor suspected from the pecu
liar wording of the message tha ali was
not right, and. instead of complying with
the request, went on making arrange
ments to move more troops into the sec
tion. Immediately after the strikers com
pelled Clement to send the dispatch the
wires were cut.
MTU tight the Troop.
It has been learned by a messenger who
rode to the next telegraph station below
where the wires were cut that the strikers
have ordered every one not in sympathy
with them out of the camp, and' further,
that t hey Intended to make a fight against
the troops sent there by Goveruor Wiley.
A Hattle Kxperte.l Today.
If the troops enter C.eur d'Alene as by
the governor's order, the strikers will be
completely surrounded, as it is the inten
tion to have Missoula troops go to Mul
lan, while those from Fort Sherman, with
the militia, will rendezvous at Wardner.
The former will march down the gulch in
which miners are entrenched, and the
other troops will prevent tbe escape of the
strikers from tbe gnlch. It is expected
that a battle will take place near Ward
ner some time today.
The Slaughter on Monday.
Following is a complete list of the killed
and wounded Monday: Killed James
Hennessy. Gus Carlson, John Starlich,
Harry Cu minings, and Ivery Bean.
Wounded F. C. Wilcox, L. L. Abbott,
Samuel Garver. R K. Adams, Charles
Smith, M T. Halcron, Samuel Carkupp,
Hugh Campbell, E. W. Putnam. John
Whitney, Charles Peterson, S. C Collins,
John Gaukenager, and George Petti bone.
The loss by the explosion in the 'Frisco
mine will be about $125,000.
No Sale Was Made.
A dealer in pet birds was visited by s
customer who stuttered and wanted tc
buy a p-'.rrot which took his fancy. The
salesman was an Irishman who bad just
been employed by the dealer. The cus
tomer said, "Du du does that parrot la
ta talk good."
"Weil."' replied the Irish salesman, "il
he did not talk better than yon I would
wring his neck off." New York Recorder
EIGETEES LHVEB REPORTED LOST,
A Number of Skiff. Also Mtssieg and
Further Casualties Looked For The
Victims on an Kiearsion to See m
Fyroteehnic Iiisplay A Storm Comes
lp and Ensnlfs Them H eartrendlng
Fanie as the Vessel Goes Down Frantic
Efforts of the Passengers to sTe Them
selves. Pfo?.!. HI., July 13. Tbe rreer
steamer Frannie Fo'sorn, from Pekin. with
forty persons DO board, wa stink in Peoria
lake last night.
Eighteen of her pass-augers were
drown-:, desoite the effort of tbe crew
and the rr"ied ; asieeT t- av tim.
It is inipos-.bie to learn the names of
tue victims a: ; --,:. owing tot he ex- itr
n.ent. When i! was seen that the vessei was
sure to sink the panic on board was neart-n-r-ding
to -. .ti.es-. The pseager made
frantic eff -re to avoid the awful fate
which stared them in the face, and their
appeals for help were pitiful to bear.
A NnuiWr of small Host- Mi-sing
Profess r Pain had been giving r, pyro
technic display here for the past two
weeks. ir.d a g - ! view of ti.e exhibit, l
could be obtained from the lake in tbe
northern part of the city, an-1 large num
bers on excars.on boats and small row
boats took advantage of the free exhibi
tion. Last evening a'-out Mfc 30 a strong wind
storrn suddenly arose and the craft were
una'-le to withstand the riiihinnii -f the
storm. One boatyard claims that nine
skiffs have not yet returctd. and it is
tlnnjgh! that tbe occupant have been
drowned. There is great ex-i'.ement.
Particulars are hard to obtain, as it is not
known who were in the boats.
Thre Were Sixty on Baaed.
LATtiL It is known that th-re were
sixty j-!o.'.s r,u t.jir! the Foisom wi.ri
she -tarteil ou i.er f itefr.l trip. In-tead of
the disaster taking piac-e on tne lake it was
in the Illinois river. The bat had just
started on her teturn when she was -truck
by a cyiicce and careened nnti; the water
was able to flood her hull and sink her.
The noise of the tern pet prevented the
cries of the drowning fr-:.. leing heard
As soon as the disaster was known small
boats put ..ff to rescue the living and
recover the dead.
VartJal l ist of the Head.
So far the following art- Iimii to be
deai!: Mrs. Doisdecfcer and two girl com
panions, names unknown; Miss Cora
Fisher. Mrs. Fred Ii'her. Miss Mary Flath,
John Ahren-. Mary Psslwil A:,:.;e Paebel,
Mrs. Will.atu Wiles, Wiiliara I'ipbergr.
All of these j .-..pie -..ere from pekin. Be
sides the ale.r.j i; hi aim-e-t rMtlllh that
eight persons in small boats Ie-t their
lives. While the work of rescue and
recovery was going on the river bank was
lined with a .'rant .- .v-i. u. i'.ir ! whom
had relative- on the baat and were crazy
with ap; n ha -ion as to their fate. It was
a terrible W - i.e.
seieral Baked by si earn.
Among the ljdn-s at the morgue are
those of several women who are so cooked
by steam a- to bt .;i.rec.igtiizabie. When
Che bodl canexSsd the frantic passengers
rusaed to the guar-is ami clung to tbe
rails until washed off by the waves. Peo
riaaad zekin are terribly tr:. ken towns
Terrihle Itlseslwi in Kurope.
PaBB, July IS. The River Arre. in the
Cbamrmnix valley, orer flowed its banks '
Monday night and n m It aWj vrt away
St. Gervais. a famous health rcaort. It is
rep-.rted that 2 lives were l(t.
The WTaath a e SXaj ripe
WasauiaToa, Jury li-TU- loliuwing are
the -wenth.-r hvli.-ations tor t-ventr fo-ir boirs
froni s p. rc. ysstaritax: For Lower Michigan
s.1. rwera ' V- r. ! by ce.arit.g weath- r;
eral.y co-jler: no-therlr .i,.cls. PorUppar
Micti.-a'i-Fair weather: wlniis -hiftiaj to
waster ly; sttghtly warm-r. l".-r Wiscoa
sm Generillj fair weather preceleil by ow-er-
hi soathera : r: i r.; sHaht y o'er: nortb-
erle, wiais Lee- niin; variable, for I. i: i
Generally far tath-r. bnt loeal thnader
stonas probable; eoatar to northern jortion;
varianie win-K For bwa Oeaeraliy fair
Weather, northerly wiads: s.i.hti. tooler .n
soati- rn portion. For In .iana Fair weather,
except l.-c 1 sh iver, ia ajrthern p.rti)a.'
cojler ia no.-t.iem psftlou. variable winds.
For beauty, f or co-nfort. for improve
n en! of the c jtnp exioa, use onl, Poz
zoni's Powder: there is nothin' eiul to
There's a good deal of
guarantee business in the store
keeping ot to-day. It's too
excessive. Or too reluctant
Half the time it means noth
ing. Words only words.
This offer to refund the
money, or to pay a reward, is
made under the hope that you
won't want your money back,
and that you won't claim the
reward. Of course.
So, whoever is honest in
making it, and works not on
his own reputation alone, but
through the local dealer whom
you know, must have some
thing he has faith in back of
the guarantee. The business
wouldn't stand a year with
What is lacking is confi
dence. Back of that, what is
lacking is that clear honesty
which is above the "average
Dr. Pierce's medicines are
guaranteed to accomplish what
they are intended to do, and
their makers give the money
back if the result iin't ap
parent. Doesn't it strike you that
a medicine which the makers
have so much confidence in,
is the me-dicine for you?
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT
tmiimPWi : 'Jjr'
HWBaw..'' -sVtBqWBMMF 'gg-iSyw5r
This firrri have the exclusive sale for this conniv at
Fieiros arci Orcrf3.r s
WEBER. STUYVESANT, DECKED EROS.. WH:-1.
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO. '3 PIAtfOS,
And the- ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND ft VOTEY ORGANS.
re also Df rti.: Y:-i tir'tit i
$4,00 per Month for Ten years
or $6.00 per Month for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and secures
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
40 Lots Only 40
ON EACH PLAN. LOCATIOS - ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Come early and s-cure choice locations and 'ow-: prices
BUFORD & GUYER's Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guver.
a HlRSCHBERc f PROTECT YOUR EYES I
rV-iw- .-sNOn changeable- R .
tYE GLASSES -
The Finest SAMPLE ROO.M in the Three cities.
Always on hand a re-plcte line of Imported and Domesti
gars and Liquors. Milwaukee Brer always on draft
Two qoc-s we; of bis old place.
A fr.e 'sr.ch fr- S- :o is t'err rsr-rr. Sa-i.cie of sll z:ri il-a-ie. - ; .-
Roek Island Brass Foundry
AUD ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK.
All kinds of brass, bronze and :u-ainam btonz- cssiir?. aB hide ici -.;t-
fpecislry ..f brass metal pattern sad arc-tic work.
Shop 5D Orncz-At:sii First svenne, near Ferrr aBdiB.-. - - KOCa ISLAND
J. ILA.GSR, Provrie
25 Per Cent
Cloaks ai Millinery
1 14 West Second Street, Davenport.
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Tit'tL-iin.-n- s.z ' 1
fV. E. t ,- T u- . 0 -P'ir-eiT
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CeU.tr Iii-ac-. : s - -
No Peddlers Saprl.