Newspaper Page Text
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
Thcbsday. July 14. 1892.
Fit EE SILVER DEAD
For This Session of Congress,
STEWART'S BILL MEETS A DEFEAT.
Tin- Boose Refoaoa t.i Con aider it y n
Vote of ir,4 to IM Party Lines Badly
Itroken ou Hie Vote Ninety-Four
Democrat. ;tml Mxtj llMltwi Jala
In the Opposition The Tea Vote Con
tains 117 Democrats Bad Nine Kepuh
lieaus, nith All the Alliance Men In
Chleiits or the 1 i-ht.
WaaHMHfflW. July 14. Free coinage,
so far ns this session of congress is con
cerned, would seem to be pretty dead.
At any rata the house yesterday refused
to consider the Stewart Mil by a vote of
1;4 to 13 The proceedings were lively
from the start. The galleries were full
and there was a very large attendance of
members. The fight began prompt ly as the
clock struck 19 and in a moment it was
raging hot and fast. Catching! rose at
the Hrst stroke, the speaker recognized
him and he sent to the desk a rule pro
viding for the immediate consideration of
the silver hill. The clerk read it, but be
fore Catching! could say a word after
moving tlie adoption of the rule Heed
sprang up and moved to lay the motion on
the table. Catching! objected to being
taken off the floor by any one, and the
speaker Upheld bin.
t atehlngs an Hour to Talk.
Thereupon Heed mttde a speech in
opposition to the speaker's ruling. He
claimed that the motion to cut off debate
was in order, and the memlers left their
6eats and filled the aisles near Heed the
batter to hear him. Hut the speaker once
more decided in Catchings' favor, and
gave him the floor for an hour's time,
with privilege to parcel it out. Catchings
gave Bland fifteen minute and that gentle
man began by olTerinc an amendment pre
serving the, legal tender of the 100,000,000
silver certificates issued onder the act of
18U0. Then he sent to the cierk an amend
mart providing for a closure attachment
to the role offered by Catchings.
Korm iii's View of the Hatter.
After Several speeches for and against
Wand's proposed closure Forman of Illi
nois made a speech in which be declared
that BO matter what might lie the general
view on free silver the national Democr (tic
conventiMU has pronimhtvii against it, ami
there was nothing for a loyal parly :. :i
to do but to vote again St free silver, lie
won applause by his remarks, mil g ive
way i" Paltt rai ::.. Tennessee, who pleaded
for a fair. -; .are vote on the question of
Sjaea Keeil m Chance to s-cuk.
Catchings thought this a good. Urns to
be generous, and be off ered ffftee i minutes
to Heed, -.vie, eaase ; a iangb brjIairtivel
asl.iug that Catchings might withhold bis
offer nntil at me one has spoken in favor
ot fne silver. Hut Catchings decKnaa,
whereupon the ex-speaker made one of his
characteristic Speeches, "1 do very sin
cerely Congratulate the Democratic party,''
he began, "upon i's attitndeof repentance.
Allot the time 1 he gentlemen were pro
claiming how sorry they were for the
views tbej entertained I was reminded of
ptatUre of i he Democratic minority de
eating that the one tiling the Democratic
party yearned for was free silver.
They Were. All "Yearning."
"That waa when 1 sat in the chair now
occupied by the gentleman who himself
yearned with the rest, aud when the dis
tinguished gentleman who, because of
his manly virtues has been made leader
of the Democratic side (Springer), was also
yearning for free silver. But all now is
changed, and 1 am glad to hear the trem
bling voices of the sinners returning
home." For a moment, it actually seemed
to him, the Democratic party had struck
a level which might be called a level of
principle. Laughter and applause, dur
ing which Heed stood immovable, his
eyes transfixed on the galleries. Heed
continuing said that there were different
classes of men who were in favor of free
coinage. There were men in the west who
were honestly controlled by their inter
ests, and who did not see the dam age they
would do to the business of the country,
or even to themselves.
Another Claud of Silver Men.
With such men he had a reasonable
degree of sympathy for they were the
pioneers of civilization, broadening the
paths of tins great countv, and everything
that be could do for them consistent with
the safety of the country, he would do.
But they had no right to ask him and
those that believed as he did to give them
a temporary benefit at the risk of the
destruction of the business interests of
this country. There was another ciase
With whom he. had no Sympathy, and that
was the class who desired to debase the
currency for the purpose of paying their
debts in a cheaper coinage than t hat iu
which they contracted them. These men
were willitic to sacrifice their country for
their own tamporart beuetlt.
A W hack ut the senate.
There was another class which was
sometimes represented on this floor, who,
without conviction on the subject or be
lief in the principles advocated, joined in
the popular clamor in order to get fur
themselves offices and enable their party
to assume that public trust they were so
anxious to obtain. The Republican party
was nut established for the purpose of
procuring offices jeers on the Democratic
sidcj; ic stood for principles and today it
was enabling, by its action, a Democratic
house to do a better service for ourselves
than a Republican senate could do for us.
Applause. What the Republican party
must do, is what is best for the country
and that it is willing to do. Continued
Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
A TEXAS FREE COINAGE MAN.
He Makes a Vigorous peeeh ill ltcply
Culberson of Texas can e to the relief of
the silver advocates in tie most effect iv
free coinage speech of the day. He inquired
why were the galleries cr iwded with neo
ple, and what meant the large attendance
in the press gallery. This was not a tariff
debate; it was the great b ittle of the com
mon people against monopolies. Ap
plause This matter might be discussed
at length and might be c ivered up, but it
Would OOOM to the front. It was a battle
between the common people and the money !
power of this country. He would hurl I
back to the gentleman from Maine the j
Charge that the Democra ic party was in
favor of debasing the .Mirrency of this J
country. I he charge wa - unfounded.
Democracy Vot Sound Money.
From the organizatic n of the Demo
cratic party until the present day it litis
beeu the advocate and defender of the
aoond money of this country. The He- I
publican party through domestic and for-
eigu In Hid holders destroyed silver in lb73
and 1ST4. and robbed the people of the
country of millions in i loney. Cheers.
From 173 to 1S7S the representatives of
the people the Democratic party strug
gled as men never snuggled before to
break this accursed financial despotism I
which had lieen placed ipon the people.
In 1S7S this object wis accomplished.
A free coinage bill n-as then passed
in the house, which was non-con-enrred
iu by the senate, .'.compromise was !
forced on 1 he house, and on that com pro-
muse we have accumulated since then j
four hundred millions of silver dollars. I
The Platform S .its Him.
Referring to the sii eijjank in the
Democratic platform at Chicago Culber
son said it was an unqui lifted declaration
of bimetallism. It eon. milted the Dem
ocratic parly absolutely to that, and for
that he thanked the representatives of the
people who were t her r. It was one step in
the march of progress.
The speech of Culberson was the feat
ure of the discussion, an 1 he was frequent
ly interrupted by applause. The debate
was closed by Blond, who went into a
brief technical discuss on of the silver
question, quoting statistics to show the
pre sent conditions of th it metal.
1'revious gnesttoa Ordered.
This brought the hot.se to a vote, and
there waa great excitement all over the
chamber. Catchings d.-manded that the
previous question be on ered, and the yeas
and nays were demoded by Tracer. The
vote was yeas, K": nays, 129. This caused
no surprise, and it was iea'.ly hardly worth
while demanding the roll-call, as it was
expected that the previ. .us question would
be ordered. Then the vote of the day was
taken. Catchings moved the passage of
the resolution, and the roll-call was again
ilemande i. This was a test vote. It
resulted yeas, 136; nay-;, VA, and the reso
lution was dead. McKeigham rose and
said: -'I move to adjoiir i it Wall street".
Before be could COnclU le the sentence his
voice was drowned with cries of "Hius"
ami other unseemly iuv letivea, the speaker
rapping him to order with his gavel.
Some Details I the Vote.
There were lir Democrats, all the
Farmer's Alliance men of course, and the
fallowing Republicans t oted for the resolu
tion: Bartine, Ho were, Cheatham, (lark
of Wyoming, Johnsoi of Indiana, Jolly,
Post, Sweet, Townsend 0. The Demo
cratic vote against : he vsolulion was as
follows: Amerman, Andrew, Barwig,
Heltzhoover. Bently, Brawler, Breckin
ridge of Arkansas, Hre. kin ridge of Ken
tucky, Brick ner, B runner, Hunting,
Husey, Hushuell, Cable, Cadmus, Cami
bell, Caruth, Castle, Causey, Chapin,
Chipman, Clancy, C lark of Alabama,
Cobb of Mis-ouri, I'oburn, Cockran
Compton,( oolidge, Coomb, Covert,Crosby,
Cox of New York, C immings, Daniell,
De Forres Dick rson, Dunphy,
Durborow, Knglish, Fellows, Fitch,
Forman, Por-ler, Geiss nhainer, Gillespie,
Greeuleaf, Hall, Ha lowell, Hamilton,
Harter, Hayes, Hayi es. Herbert, Hoar,
Honk of Ohio, Kribbs, Lagan. I.apham,
.Little, Lock wood. Lynch, McAleer, Mo
Clellan, McDonald, McGann, McKinney,
Meyer, Miller, Mitchel , Mutchler, O'Xeill
of Massachusetts, O ithwaite. Page of
Rhode Island, 1'age of Maryland, Patter
son of Tennessee, Raj nor, Riley, Husk,
Scott, Snow, Sperry, Stevens, Steward of
Illinois, Stout, Stump Tracey, Van Horn,
Warner, Wheeler o Michigan, Wike,
Willcox, Williams of Massachusetts, Wil
son of West Virginia, VVo'.verton irt.
The Kcpuhlicnn Nay Vote.
The following Republicans voted nay:
Atkinson, Helden. Burgin, Hingham, Hro
sius, Huchanan of KeW Jersey, Burrows,
Caldwell, Cogswell, Curtis, Cuming. Dal
zell. Dingle", Doan, Dolliver, Enochs,
Flick, Finsum, Grout, Banner, Henderson
of Iowa, Henderson of Illinois, Hitt.
Hooker of New York. Hopkins of Illinois,
Houk of Tennessee, Huff, Hull, Johnson
of North Dakota, Ketchum, Lodge,
Loud, O'Neill of P 'unsylvania, Payne,
Perkins, Powers, yuackeubush, Raines,
Randall, Ray, Reed, Reyburti,
Rife, Kobinson of Pennsylvania, Russell,
Scull, Shonk, Smith. Stepheuson.Stoue.W.
A. Stone, C. W. Su rer, Taylor of Illi
nois, Taylor of Teni essee. J. D. Taylor,
Wadsworth. Walker, Waugh, Wilson of
Washington, Wright 40.
There were fifteen pairs and the follow
ing were absent with mt pairs: Griswold,
Ilaugen, Johnsou of Ohio, Lind, Milliken,
Kew berry, Springet, StaUlnecker and
... ... .
Cli irao Not Inc ined to Accept.
Chicauo, July 14 The Herald this
morning, iu a doi ble-leaded editorial.
roundly denounces tie senate for loading
the World's fair bill vith the temperance j
and Sunday closing .lauses, and calls on I
the citlaens to reject i he appropriation and i
raise the mouey neie. President Baker -t
aud others in the management any it will i
be better to supply the money at home '
than accept the bill, as tiie two" obnoxious i
amendments will cu.-t them jo.owi.uuo or,
more. The Herald says: "Let the world i
know at once that C licago, scorning the
Pharisees and rebui.iug the cranks aud
the misers, is able an 1 williug to carry the
enterprise to success done."
THE FATED FOLSOM.
List of the Victims of the Peo
FOURTEEN CORPSES ON THE ROLL
Two of the Unfortunates Still t'nlrteiitl
fieil Pekin People Make I'p Most of
the List Sad Fate of , Clergyman and
His 1 ianee Five Hoys Still Missing
A HeartlessCaptain Killing Hurricane
at Springtlehl, O, Nine Persons Badly
Peouia, Ills., July 14. Following is a
complete list Of those who lost their lives
by the sinking of the steamer Fraukie
Folsom Tuesday night: John Ahrends,
Pekin, Ills.; Mrs. Kate Heebe, Duluth,
Minn.; Mrs. Henry Duisdii iter, Mrs. Fred.
Fisher, .Miss Cora Fisher, Miss Mary
Flath, Miss Hepler all of J-Uin: Grant
Hepler; Kurck'i, Ills., Rev. -3. H. McMeen,
Benson, Ills.: Mias Lottie Rentier, Pekin,
Ills.; Lot ta Shade, Shelbyville, Ills.; Un
known man and woman, and Mrs. W. G.
Wiles, Pekin, Ills. The conduct of the
captain of the steamer Longfellow is lieing
severely commented on. His boat was about
a block below when the Folsom careened.
He was implored to go to the assistance of
the past-ugers and was offered money to
do so, but refused to go. Even a revolver
was thrust in his face.
Sail f eature of the Disaster.
One of the saddest features of the dis
aster was the drowning of the McMeen
party. Rev. J. H. McMeen, the Methodist
minister at Benson, a small town on the
Santa Fe road above here, was engaged to
lie married to Miss Mattie Helper, who
lived at Pekin, and planned a pleasure
trip. This included himself. Miss Mattie,
his fiance, hi r sister Belle and her brother,
Grant Hepler, a dentist of Eureka. They
came here on Che Santa Fe road, and iu
the evening took in the performance of the
"Fall of Pompeii," at Lake View park.
.Made a Fatal suggestion.
When the performance ended the party
had started t r the street cars, when Mr.
McMeens suggested that, as the boat
would land at the foot of Main street, they
should take that instead. There would be
a variety in the way of their enjoyment.
They went to the boat and, with one ex
ception, to their death. The bodies of Mr.
McMeens and his affianced are at the
morgue. Grant Hepler is among the miss
ing and undoubtedly lost, and Belle Hep
ler is the only one left of the party.
His son ;is in the storm.
The father of Willie Wynn, a resident
of this city, was haunting the morgue
yesterday. His son hired a boat Tuesday
night, and, with three or four companions,
went out on the river to be gone a couple
of hours. Neither the boat nor its oc
cupants have been heard from since.
Young Wynn is a strong, active boy,
about IT years old. It is feared that others
not yet rescued may have embarked ou
the boat. The captain says not, but the
accident happened so shortly after start
ing that he would hardly know.
A Day of l:eitemcnt.
Yesterday was a day of terrible excite
ment in Peoria, as Tuesday night was a
ni;,'ht of horror. Within fifteen minutes
after the sinking of the Frankie Fols.nu
there were 6,000 people on the shore, pow
erless to heip. The wind was blowing
furiously, and the wreck of the boat could
benow only seen by the flashes of light
ning. Nothing was visible of it except a
hull sticking up out of the water and cov
ered witii people.
SWEPT BY THE GALE.
Two Hundred Houses Damaged ami Nine
SFBHtcmSUD, O., July 14. At U47
o'cloek yesterday morning the city was!
visited by a terrific windstorm. As a re
sult over 300 houses were badly damaged
and a total tlaati action of 3 10,000 inflicted.
No person was killed outright, but several
were injured, as follows: .Mrs. Mary E-h-embrenner,
limbs frightfully burned and
bruised; James Hinkie, internally injured;
Cooney Leech, may die; Jacob Leech,
shoulder dislocated; Mrs. Leech and two
daughters, badly bruised; Jacob Nearse,
injured internally;.). H. Boberts, inter
nally injured, may die.
Demolished Part of the City.
Almost the entire south end of the city
was demolished. The electric light, tele
graph and telephone wires are down,
streets filled with fallen trees, and getting
about is attended by difficulty and danger.
Close following the storm of wind came
the rain, a positive cloudburst, and the
rain fell its never before seen in this local
ity. The poatoffloe guttering proved in
adequate and the place was flushed out
with storm water.
Killed Hundreds of ISIrds.
After the st jrni thieves began to prey on
the devastated section. The authorities
promptly called ou the militia for assis
tance, und the soldiers are now guarding
the property. After the frightful rainfall
hundreds of dead birds were strewn ou
High street and other up-town thorough
fares that had been drowned by the floud.
The streets were veritable rivers.
Scores on the Itall Field.
Chicago, July 14. Following are the
League base ball scores recorded yester
day: At Chicago Philadelphia 0, Chi
cago 1: at Louisville Washington 10,
Louisville 2; at Cinn cinati Hrooklyu 1,
Western: At Omaha Toledo 9, Omaha
4. Illinois-Iowa: At Kockford Rock
Isiand-Moline 0, Hockford 10; at Jackson
ville Joliet 3; Jacksouvile U.
The first series of the National league
games closed yesterday with Boston firt,
Brooklyn second and Philadelphia third.
Chicago finished eighth, aud Baltimore waa
Allerton and Hanks to Meet.
Independence, la., July 14. A match
between Ailerton aud Nancy Hanks has
been made, and it will be trotted on the
kite-shaped track at this place Thursday,
Sept. L Budd Doble yesterday w ired C.
W. Williams and accepted the terms. The
winner will take the whole purse of $10,
000. Ou the Thursday preceding Allerton
and Axtell will trot lor a like parse.
Donnelly for (ioveriior.
St. Pa cl, July U. The People's party
met in convention here yesterday and
nominated Ignatius Donnelly lor governor,
after adopting the Omaha platform. A
proposed fusion with the Alliance fell
thzough because the latter would not
agree to indorse the Utaaha utterance.
Paris Afraid or Cholera.
P.Vltle, July i4 Business is suffering
because of the illness pievailiug here aud
the fear of a cholera epiJem.c
Gladstone has been returned to parlia
ment from Midlothian by the small ma
jority of 6!. At the last election he was
not opposed, aud in 1883 his majority was
Richard Powers, a boy, is in jail at Buf
falo for saturating v Ith Coal oil the cloth
Ing of Iaur.i Shyder, 10 years old, and then
deliberately setting thechild on fire, burn
ing her to death. H denies that he is the
Ex-City Treasurer Thomas P. Tnite, of
Detroit, is charged with having lost $21,
Sj.'i of public funds in his private business.
A test case involving the property of the
Vnited Brethren church iu Illinois has
been decided by Judge Tipton, in the cir
cuit court at Poutiac, in favor of the lib
erals. The Democrats of the Twentieth Illinois
district have nominated Judge Henjamin
W. Pope, of DuqUotn, for congress.
Small pox is said to be epidemic at Vic
toria, H. C. Over forty cases are known
to exist, and the probability is that many
more cases are concealed.
An earthquake has reduced to ruins the
village of Giarre, on the coast of Sicily,
five hours' journey from the craters of
Mount ..Etna. The population of Giarre
is about 18,000. It is feared that many
must have perished.
J. H. Kisler, well known as a Holiness
preacher at Toccoa City, Gil., two years
ago, has been arrested on the charun that
he is at the head of an organized baud of
robbers operating near Seneca, S. ('.
The epidemic of cholera has spread to
the ports of the Crimea. The disease has
also appeared at Acre.
The Republicans of the Eighth Illinois
congressional district have nominated as
their candidate for congress Robert A.
Childs, of Hinsdale, Du Page county.
An explo-ioti of giant powder in their
cabin near Townseud, Mont., killed David
Harnett, Peter McDonald and David Wal
lace, mining prospectors.
The commissioner of patents has de
cided against F.dison and in favor of the
priority of the Swan patent for incan
descent electric lights.
Denial is mad of the story that George
William Curtis is dying of cancer of the
stomach. He is dangerously ill, but the
exact nature of his disease has not been
Scarlot fever of malignant type has
broken out at the Fairuiount children's
home, near Alliance, O.
Hailstorms have done considerable dam
age to the crops in Minnesota,
J. H. Redferin who killed P. R. Dunn,
was taken from the jail at Franklin, Ky. ,
and hanged, by a mob.
Tom Corwin was killed by Mort Good
win at Mystic, la., the latter driving a
coal pick through Corwia's heart.
Home Bale Wimii mg the I ight.
London, July 14 The total returns up
to 2 a. m. Thursday, July 14, show that the
Conservatives have elected is"; Liberal
Unionists, 35; total opponents of Irish
home rule, 388; Liberals, 217; Irish anti
ParnaUlte Nationalists, 42; Parnellites, 7.
Total of Liberals, including Labor
and Irish Nationalists of both factions,
906, The Liberals have made a net gain
f 0k, The feature of the day was the an
nouncement of the result in Midlothian,
where Gladstone had a comparatively
close call, his majority being reduced
about 4,tw0 in a heavy vote. He got
through by 000.
Electrical storm at Kansas City.
Kansas City, July 14. A severe elec
trical storm struck this city yesterday aft
ernoon With a play of lightning that has
seldom been equalled. Three houses were
struck and two men knocked insensible,
but both recovered. The houses" were set
on lire, but were saved.
The Weather We May Expect,
Wasuinoion, July 14. 'in. foUowuxaj are
the weather fndlcstlfsns ;or tweuty-foar hours
from 8 p. in. yosterdar: For In iian.i Gener
ally fair weather, preceded by shower-, iu
southern, slightly warmer in extreme north
western portion; variable wind-. For Lower
Michigan-Fair weather; winds shifting to
southeasterly; slightly wanner iu northwest
ern uurthsa. For Upper .Mi.-rd-aa Fair,
warmer weather; southeasterly winds. For
Illinois Lo al showers, ia soatheru portion,
fair in u. rtbern portion; variable winds;
warmer weather in leu r: ei.l northeast
ern ii.rtii.n-. For Iowa l Breather, f 1
lowc I by local showers du....,- the afternoon
or night; southerly winds. Fur Wis. ousin
Generally fair weather; southeasterly triads;
warmer in eastern portion.
For beauty, for comfort, for improve
meet of the complexion, Use only Poz
ziai's P owder: there ia nothing i i hI to
Coughing leads to consumption.
Kemp's Balsam will stop the c mgh st
iick headache, bilious hoadacho.
dizziness, constipation, indioestion,
bilious attacks, and all derangements-
of the liver, stomach and
bowels. It's a large contract, but
the smallest things in the world do
the business Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets. Thcy'ro the smallest, but
the most effective. They go to
work in the right wayl They
cleanse and renovate the system
thoroughly but they do it mildly
and gently. You feel the good
they do but you don't feel
them doing it. As a Liver Pill,
they're unequaled. Sugar-coated,
easy to take, and put up in vials,
and hermetically sealed, and thus
always fresh and reliable. A per
feot vest-pocket remedy, in small
vials, and only one necessary for a
laxative or three for a cathartic.
They're the cheapest pill yon can
buy, because they're guaranteed to
give satisfaction, or your money it
You only pay for the good you
That's the peculiar plan all Dr.
Pierce's medicines aro 6old on,
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of the
F'icirjOvS eird Orixeirs-
WEBER, STU YVES ANT, DECKED BROS., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND GAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
f A f cl! line slfo of nna!I Mne ical aierrhandife. We have in ;rcr employs f r-t-' gets Piano Tuner.
$4.00 per Month for Ten years
or $6.00 per Month for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures you
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
ON EACH PLAN. LOCATION :th ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Come earl3T and secure choice locations and lowest prices
BUFORD & Guyer's Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guver.
.s., O H E CJTAC LE S ;.
EYE GLASS ESB
Patented july 2i s.rl885
The Finest SAMPLE ROOM in the Three cities.
Always on hand a replete lice of Imported and Domestic Ci
gars and Liquors. Milwaukee Beer always on draft.
, WM. DRESSEN.
Two doors west of hi old place.
A fine Innch from 9 to IS evert morning. Sandwiches of al! kinds always oa hand.
Roek Island Brass Foundry
AND ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK.
AU kinds of bta, bronze and aluminum btonze casting, all shades and temper. Make
a specialty of brass metal pattern and attl-tic work.
Shop and OrriCE At 1S11 First avenue, near Ferry landing. - - UOCK ISLAND.
J. MAOEK, Proprietor.
25 Per Cent
Cloaks ai Millinery
PROTECT YOUR FYES!
MR- H HIRSCHBERG,
The well-knewn p!ic!an of 629 Olive S:.
(HB.cor.7raaadO!fre. st. Louis
m pointed T . II. Tbomae it .'-stliiI tot bis
refehrs'e i Diamrnd Spec.t-'i nnrt Eye
rjsif CSt sad also for Lis Utsmond Xon
Chiiiiitealile S t ctuclc ar.d Eyeglassis.
The fflsssflg sre ttis Krtstest Iarentl
ever m ule in spectselas. Ky prspei
"ontrucTion of tin- Lens n Corson pur
chasings pair of Lhsb Noi -Chan.-e.i.
GlasriMttSfier ass to change these
from the eye, and every :a r pnrehse
is guaranteed, ao ti.al if 'hiv ever K'av
the eyer (no mitter how n- scratche '. " .
Lasses are) they will furnish the pir.y
with a new t a r of i lasses free of cl; urge.
T. II. THOMAS .1
and invite ail to si'isf. tasnsolres
of the great superior:' i of these Glaes.
over any and all other now in use toca!
and examine tt sir.e atT.ll. r&omaV,
druggist and optician. Hoo Island.
N Petldlers Supplied.
Second Street, Davenport.