Newspaper Page Text
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
.Wednesday. July Ss7. 1892.
SPLIT THE EARTH.
Explosion at St. Louis Tears
, ;, ; Up a Street.
COAL OIL GAS BURSTS A BE WEB;
Tbrea Parsons Killed, Tbrea Injured and
Threa Others Who Cannot Be Found
A Liquor Store Wrecked and Several
Persons Caught In the Kulns One ol
the Victims Takes a Fatal Trip
- Through the Sewer A Woman Blown
Fifty Feet Victims of the Heat.
St. Louis. July 27. An explosion of
coal oil gas occurred in tbe Mill Creek
sewer yesterday tearing up Chouteau
avenue from tbe levee to Broadway. Tbe
explosion was caused by tbe sewer filling
with the coal oil which escaped daring the
burning of the Waters-Pierce plant last
Friday. The generating iras caught tire
on account of tbe intense heat, and the
explosion followed. Sewer caps weighing
200 pouu.N were blown c.fT at the street
inter-section as far west as Fourteenth
street. The i;a ignited tbe alcoholic
gases in Fuch's Whisky Distilling com
pany. Sin Pedestrians Canght.
Six pedestrians are known to have been
buriil in the wrecked sewer. One fire
man, cnuphv beneath the debris of the
falling wiillo, is aNo in a critical condi
tion. AIoiik Chouteau avenue the tracks
tit the Iron Mountain road, several freight
trains aud an empty passenger train were
blown to pieces. Fucb's distillery was
the building most affected by the explo
sion. Tbe lirst and second floors fell, car
rying the workmen to toe cellars. Una
workman in the distillery has been carried
to the hospital in a critical condition. R.
J. Tunstall was also severely injured
Three Dead, Three Hurt. Three Missing.
Three persons were killed, three were
seriously injured aud three men are miss
ing as the result of the explosion. The
list is as follows: Dead Carl Fucbs,
wholesale liquor dealer; Charles Miller,
bartender; Mrs. Tempe. Injured Two
children of Mrs. Tempe, seriously; U. J.
Tunstall, fatally. Missing Three un
known men who were in Fuch's place.
The Mill Creek sewer is one of the main
ewers in the city, draining a-densely pop
Made a Wreck of Knch'e Store.
The force of tbe explosion seemed to
center in Carl Fnch's wholesale liquor
store at 1014 South Fourth street, and in
the yards of the Iron Mountain railway
just south of that place. The interior of
Fucb's place, a three story brick building,
was completely destroyed. The building
caved in and fell into the sewer beneath,
carrying with it Fnclis, his bartender,
Charles Miller, and four men who were in
the place at tbe time, and about 100
barrels of whisky. Mrs. Tempe, who was
standi tig on the porch of the third flior,was
thrown fifty feet and so badly injured that
she died at 11 p. m.
Cars Full Into the (him.
Tbe damuire done in tbe railroad yards,
while extensive, was not serious. The
sewer was exposed for a distance of about
500 feet and several cars standing on tbe
track immediately above the sewer fell hi.
So great was tbe force of the explosion,
however, that all tbe cars in the yard were
derailed. The experience of R. J. Tuns
tall was a startling one. He was in Fuch's
paloon at tbe time of tbe explosion. When
the floor caved in, with the other occu
pants of the saloon, he fell into tbe sewer
beneath, but fortunately was carried by
the swift waters away from the building
and was not pinioned beneath the debris
like the other men.
IllsJnnrney Will Kill Him.
He was carried along in the water a dis
tance of 5(0 feet until be reached the open
ing made by the explosion in the railroad
yards. Here he was observed floating
upon the water unconscious by some of
tbe men who had rushed to the place im
mediately after the explosion. He cannot
recover. Tbe fire department was called
out to search the ruins for tbe dead. So
strong was the odor of gasoline that the
men could only work a short time before
being overcome. The body of Miller was
the first found, being buried under the
bar.'- The work was prosecuted under
electric light, and at 11 p. m. the mangled
fcady of Fuch wa found pinioned under
" WORK OF THE SUN AT CHICAGO.
Fourteen Persons Killed and Sixty-five
- CHICAGO, July 27. Yesterday's record
of sunstrokes and prostrations from heat
exceeds that of any day for many years.
Up to 10 o'clock last evening seveuty-nine
cases of sunstroke, fourteen of which
proved fatal, were reported to the police.
At 9 o'clock yesterday morning the ther
mometer registered 67 and at 2 o'clock the
mercury had climbed up to M, where it
remained till after sundown.
Too Many for Prompt Attention.
So numerous were the prostrations that
. it was with great difficulty that the suffer
ing people could be taken to the hospital.
At 4 o'clock in the afternoon there were
fifty-six patbmts at the county hospital
suffering from sunstroke. The list of
dead includes John Kehoe. Thomots
Lamon, James J. Donovan, Frank McGuire.
Airs. May Hally, Ida Maier. Stella Krau.
Mrs. May Armstrong, August Tea.
"William J. Allen. Herman Fritze, Henry
Meyer. N. C. Kils. and one unknown mu.
Heavy Mortality at Cleveland.
Cleveland, July 27. The most alarm
in'g mortality record that this city has had
la years was the one for the twenty four
hours ended at noon yesterday. There
were reported at the health office daring
that time forty-eight deaths. . The intense
beat, was directly responsible for 75 per
. cent of tbe deaths. Forty of the victim
vers children under Sjrears of age, and tbe
pi.ncipal causes of tieatu in their cases
were cholera infantum, exhaustion, mar
asmus and convulsions.
Ninety-nine Degrees at Washington.
Washington, July 27. The weather
kureau reported yesterday that the high
est point reached on the thermometer yes
tenlav was 09 deerees. the hottest JulT
J weather for years. A number of prostra
tions from tbe neat nave oeen reported.
but none fatal.
Was Sweltering at Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, July 27. The highest
temperature recorded yesterday was 100.8,
tbe hottest day for fifty years. The
deaths reported from heat prostration
number eight, and three more who will
Eleven Deaths at Baltimore.
Baltimore. July 27. Eleven deaths at
tributable to tbe heat and twenty-six
cases of prostration were reported yester
day. The greater portion of tbe street
laborers suspended operations at noon,
being unable to endure the intense rays of
the sun. The temperature reached 100
and was 120 in the sun.
Six Deaths at Cincinnati.
Cincinn ati, July 27. The beat of yes
terday found a number of victim. The
highest point reached was 94 degrees in
the shade. There were thirty prostrations
yesterday and six deaths, among which
Was that of Captain Henry Zeilenski.
Pittsburg Has a Scorcher.
PlTTSBl'Ku, J uly 27. A slight breeze kept
the air in motion throughout jesterday.
The heat, however.was very oppressive.the
highest point reached being 91.7. Four
deaths from beat were reported.
OUR NEW OCEAN TERROR.
The Columbia Can Catch Any of tbe
Philadelphia, July ST. The new cruiser
"Columbia" was launched yesterday from
Cramp's ship yard. As she slid from the
ways Miss Kdith Morton, eldest daughter
of Vice President Morton, christened her
with a gaily decorated bottle of cham
pagne. Upon a white satin band around
the bottle is a baud painted picture of the
Columbia. Suspended from the bottle
are red, white and blue silk and gold
streamers with the names of Miss Kdith
Morton, the vessel, the date and the build
ers stamped thereon in gold. Miss Mor
ton will keep tbe broken bottle as a souve
nir of the occasion. Tbe christening
party mounted the flasj-covered stand at
tbe bow of the vessel ja tbe christening
platform at 8:30 o'clock.
Notables Who M ere Present.
The party included Secretary of the
Navy Benjamin F. Tracy. Vice President
and Mrs. Morton, and Misses Kdith and
Helen Morion. The ladies carried large
bouquets of roses, and H. Cramp, of the
shipbuilding firm, stool at tbe side of the
fair christener as prompter. There were
several hundred persons from Washing
ton, New York and elsewhere on the plat
form. Tbe cruiser gracefully slid from
the ways and beautifully settled in tbe
water. As the stern struck the riverevery
whistle in the vicinity began shrieking
and the pandemonium continued for soma
minutes. The Columbia's anchor was cast
when the middle f the river was reached.
Will Be u Commerce Destroyer.
When the contract for the Columbia
was let, in October, 1MK, tbe Cramps
agreed to produce a vessel which would
sail around the world without recoaling
in 100 days. The pluns called for a ship
400 feet long on the mean load line; dis
placement, normal, about 7,300 toin;
speed, sustained. 2) knots, and indicated
horse power, 20,5O. Tbe sliip was to
make knots on her trial trip. Failing
in this she whs to be ieji-cted mid made
subject to a heavy penalty.
What the ranif Claim.
The Cramps predict that the Columbia
will excel in all points the requirements
stipulated in the contract; that she will
beat trans-Atlantic greyhounds like the
Teutonic, Majestic, City of New York and
City of Paris out of sight, and that she
will keep up her twenty-two knots for
twenty-four hours at a stretch. Her coal
bunkers are to hold 2,000 tons, or much
more than those of any other steamship in
the world. There are ten boilers.
She Has Three Screws.
There are three triple-expansion engines,
each of which vvorka a screw one on
either side of the$udder and the third just
above it. Tiiese screws, under high pres
sure, are expected to develop 128 revolu
tions per minute. - This rate exceeds that
of the City of Paris' screw by thirty-eight
revolutions per minute. Bach of the three
shalts is so equipped that one, two or
three screws can 'lie used at will. The
Columbia is protected in her vital por
tions by an armored deck four Inches
thick on tbe slopes and two and a half
inches on the fiat.
Armament of the Vessel
She carries no big guns. Those used
are to be of light calitier and out of sight.
A single S-inch gun is to be utilized ana
bow-chaser. Besides this the Columbia
is to carry four 6-inch breech-loading rifles,
eight 4-inch of tbe same character, twelve
rapid-firing 6-pounders, six rapid-firing 1
pounders, two machine guns, one field
gun and six torpedo tubes. Tbe 6-inch
gnns are to be mounted on the open deck,
protected by hewj shields attached to
carriages. The armament is intended to
be effective for its rapid-firiug features.
Shot Three Men and Got Away.
Mount Sterling, Ky., July 27. Hen
derson Hurley, a notorious horse thief,
yesterday killed Jailer Kavanaugh Tip
ton, Constable Thomas Howard and
wounded George Rayborn, who composed
a posse attempting to arrest him. The
posse tracked Hurley to the house of John
Pitts, in Menifee county. Tipton first
went in and as he struck a match Tip
ton was shot by Hurley from the bed, the
ball entering the brain. Howard then
entered and tbe thief fired a second shot,
penetrating the forehead. Rayborn then
rushed into the room and was shot in tbe
shoulder. Tbe thief Immediately after
ward ran from the room into the woods
and is as yet at large.
A Young Homestead Workman
Charged with Murder.
TE00PS LEAVE THE SCENE OF WAE.
Philadelphia's City Troop and the
Eighth Ilegiment Go Home Others
to Follow Shortly Affairs at the Mills
Condition of Manager Frick News
paper Correspondents Slake an Effort
at Mediation Two More Anarchists
Arrested Testimony at the Inquest.
Pittsburg, July 27. James Close, a
young mill worker, was arrested in Home
stead yesterday afternoon by Constable
Price on the charge of murder, and was
brought to tbe city last evening and
lodged in jail. The arrest was effected on
one of tbe suppressed informations sworn
cut last week by Secretary Lovejoy. There
are ten more warrants based on similar in
formations that are still to be served, but
tbe names of the accused men will not be
made public. Close refused to say any
thing about bis arrest or tbe charge
against him other than that he believed
It to be piece of spite work on the part of
the company. He told a reporter that the
company had threatened to have his
father arrested for murder if the son did
not return to work, but this failed, as he
bowed that his father had sailed for
Wales before the present trouble began.
Condition of Manager Frick.
The report from Mr. Frick's residence
last night was very encouraging. Al
though suffering some pain, he had rested
comparatively easy during the day, and
the progress of the wounds toward heal
ing was eminently tatisfactory to Ihe sur
geons in attendance. The sick chamber
has been fitted up with elaborate cooling
mechanism and can now be kept at a cool
and even temperature. AH possibility of
the intense heat producing inflammation
in the wouridi U thus avoided. Officials
of the Carnegie 'company claim that be
tween 500 and 600 men, many of theiu
skilled men, are now at work in Home
stead mills, and that the plates being
rolled are of tbe finest character. Tliey
have, they say, over 1.000 applications on
file aud new men will be sent up from
day to day until die mill is fully manned.
Troops Leaving II m ettitil.
More troops left Homestead yesterday.
The Philadelphia City Troop left at 2 p.
m. and later the Kighth regiment left, all
highly pleased to be free of service. The
Fourteenth will go home today and the
Thirteenth very shortly. Gen. Suowden
Las beeu given discretion by Gov. Fattison
to dispose of his troops as he sees fit and
he will probably send home a regiment or
two a day until all but three regiments
Lave gone. It is likely that these three
regiments will be composed of volunteers
from the entire body of troops, forming a
provisional brigade and it is quite as
likely that the whole body of troops will
be withdrawn if Gen. Snowdeu decides
that tbere is no necessity for their pres
ence in Homestead.
Wanted a Brilliant "Scoop."
Some newspaper correspondents at
Homestead, incited thereto by the pros
pects of a "scoop," organized themselves
into a peace committee and tried to engi
neer a compromise between the leei and
the company. They first sent a 'Commit
tee to O'Donnell proposing that they act as
meditators. O'Donnell was unwell and
worried aud he gave his consent to tue
tender half unthinkingly. The members
of the committee went back to their fel
low schemers, made their report and the
whole number went to see Potter. Potter
treated the correspondents courteously.
Potior Maks a Proposition.
He said the company did not bear mal
ice toward its former employes, but it
could not take back certain of the lead
ers, particularly those against whom crim
inal charges had been made. Tbe com
pany was willing, he said, to propose a
scale of a minimum- f2 billet rute on a
$-0.50 basis. Tbe company did not care
to deal with the Amalgamated ' associa
tion, but it would suuctiou an agreement
for quurterly conferences betweeu a com
mittee chosen by the mill workers and
thJee officers uf the steel company.
WORK ON THE "CONSPIRACY."
The I'ittkburg Sleuths Make a Couple
The police here are confident that a
conspiracy existed to kill Frick. They do
not give any evidence yet that wouldn't
convict any man that happened to have
knownBrrkmann, but still they are con
fident. Yesterday they arrested a man
named Bauer, who is an anarchist and
had been talking about blowing up the
mills, etc. He admitted that h) was one
of tbe men who circulated the anarchistic
appeal to the Homestead workmen. A
uiau named F. Mollick, an anarchist of
liong Branch, N. Y., was also arrested
yesterday and held, at the request of the
Has Sent Money to Berkmann.
It seems that Mollick nad sent money to
Berkmann last week, and also bad re
ceived letters, but who from is not known
Altogether the police case is, so far, very
gauzy against these men. In the mean
time the record of Berkmann is being de
veloped and goes to show that he was just
the man to do such a deed of his own mo
tion. He assaulted the foreman of one
newspaper and pied all the type, then dis
appeared. Wherever he hats been he has
talked incendiary language of the most vi
olent kind. Yet he had, at Memphis, a
medal from the Bed Cross society for
nursing yellow fsver sufferers at Jack
Besomed the Inquest.
Coronor McDowell yesterday noon re
sumed the inquest in the case of the ten
victims of the Homestead riot of July 6.
O. C. Coons, a Homestead merchant, testi
fied that the first firing came from the
boats. He satd that when he was rushing
down to the landing before the boat had
reached the mill yard O'Donnell overtook
him and begged him to help in trying to
stop the men from ' landing ' without
trouble. Deputy Sheriff Joseph H. Gray
testified that shots were fired at the Little
Bill all tbe way up the river and that the
first firing came from the millmen. Tbe
rest of the witnesses were about equally
divided on this issue.
Switzerland Pays for a Mistake.
Wilmington, Del., J nly 27. A Wilming
ton lawyer has received a draft of 4WK)
from Berne, Switzerland, which was the
amount of the indemnity paid by the can
tou of Berne for the false imprisonment
for five days of . five Asa em sans -who -had
been arrested as pickpocket.
Subscriptions are being opened at vari
eus places for the relief of sufferers by the
fire at Iron Kiver, Wis.
Mrs. Kllen Murphy, a native of Ireland,
bas just died at Kansas City at the age of
The West Farnham Beat Sugar com
pany, of Montreal, has failed, with liabil
ities of foO.OOO and assets of $9,000.
The Philadelphia and Reading car
shops at Port Reading, Pa., were demol
ished by a wind-storm and nine workmen
Obituary: At Duluth, Minn., County
Treasurer Nehemiah Hulett, aged 70; at
Council Bluffs, la.. Alderman George D.
Brown, aged 72, at St. Joseph, Mo., Dr.
A. Jennings, a Chicago specialist.
Jacob Tucker, aged 22 years, died at
Champaign, Ills., from the effects of a
knife wound inflicted by Noah W. Corbin,
a restaurant keeper.
A cloudburst in Marshall county, West
Virginia, swept away a house and
drowned the nine inmates.
North English, la., has been completely
destroyed by fire, only two buildings re
maining standing. The total loss is $15,000.
Private Keiser, one of the soldiers at
Fort McKinney, Wyo., has confessed that
he was hired to blow up the guard house
while the Johnson county cattlemeu were
confined there. The plot failed, and sub
sequently the post was set on fire.
J. H. Bradley, of Minneapolis, has be?n
elected president of the Illinois college at
Seventeen hundred workmen employed
upon the Waldorf and Netherln 1 iiotels
in Xew York have been called out in con
sequence of the trouble in the irou build
intr material trade.
In the United Stales district court at
Springfield, Mont.. James Sbepler was
senteuced by Judge Allen to tbe peniten
tiary for eighteen years, leing ix years
each on three convictions for impersonat
ing a United States officer.
Albert T. I). Austin, a forner member
of the Chicago board of trr.de, shot W.
T. Davtes. of Albert Lea, Minn., who, to
gether with two deputy marshals, was
serving an ejectment of the United States
court upon him. Davies is dangerously
The senate has confirmed the nomina
tion of George Shiras, Jr., to be justice of
the United States supreme comt.
The president has approved tbe retali
atory measure against Canada which was
recently passed by congress.
Mrs. Bethany Bowman has filed a suit
for $5,000 damages against the Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Taul Railway company
for the death of her husband, Isaac Bow
man, a car repairer, who was run over and
killed in the yards of the company at
Chiliicotbe, Mo., last March.
Danny Xeedhniu Knocked Out.
Sax Francisco. July t7. Danny Need
ham, 139 pounds, aud George Dawson, of
Australia, 140, fought twenty-nine hot
rounds here last night, Xeedham failing
to come to tipie ir. the last round. Both
were game and each round was a fight in
itseif. Dawson was Iiadly damaged in the
face. Needhata's puaishmeat nas on the
A. heavy burden
all the ills and ailments that only
female flesh is heir to. It rests with
you whether you carry it or lay it
down. You can euro the disorders
and derangements that prey upon
your sex, with Dr. Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription. It's a legitimate
medicine, carefully compounded by
an experienced physician, and
adapted to woman's delicate organ
ization. For all organic displacements and
weaknesses, accompanied by weak
back, bearing-down Bensations, and
for all uterine diseases, it's a posi
tive specific. It's guaranteed to
give satisfaction, in every case
If it doesn't, you've only to ask
for your money and it's cheerfully
refunded. If it does, you'll want
to ask for nothing more. It's
the cheapest medicine you can use,
because you only pay for the good
you get. It improves digestion,
enriches the blood, invigorates
the system, and produces refresh
8TATK OF ILLINOIS, I
Kocs island Oocktt, t
County Court ot Rock Island cennty. to the Angurt
term. A. D. 139. Petition to sell real estaie to
George H Murphy, administrator of tbe estate
of Maria B. Hays, deceased, vs. Edward Mur-
Shy, Edward N Mntphy, John Marphy. Melissa
wings. Frank Wollsrd. Caroline Race, Henry C.
Connelly, administrator, sod the unknown heirs
of Maria B. Hayes, deceased
Affidavit of the non-residence of Edward Mur
phy. Edward N. Murphy, John Mnrphr, Melissa
Owing. Frank Wollarrt. Caro'ine Race, and the
unknown heir of Maria B. Hsyrs, deceased, de
fendants above named, having been filed in tbe
office of the clerk of the county rourt of Kock Isl
and county, notice la hereby gives to the said
aboTs named non resident defendants that the
said George H. Murphy, administrator of the es
tate of Marts B. Hayes, deceased, has filed his
petition In the said county court of fiV-ck Island
county, for an order to sell th premises belocging
to tbe estate of said deceased, or tomechof it
as may be needed to pay aebts of said deceased
and dascribed as follows, to-wit :
Toe north twenty (SO) feet of the east 'thirty
two (K) feet of lot seven (7) in block tan (10) In
the old town of Mock Island, in said Bock Island
county and state of 11 inols.
Ar d that a summons has been issued eat of this
court (gainst yon, returnable at ibe August term,
A. D. 1BW. of said court,' to he holrien on' the first
f on'tr of Aaarnst, A D. at the ceurt bouse
in Bock Island, in said Rock Island oonntv.
Sow. 'unless you, tbe said above n mad' non
resident defendants, and each of yos, shall per
sonally be and appear before said county court of
Bock Islsni county, oa the first day of the term
thereof, to be bolden at Rock Island. In raid
county, on the first Monday of September, 189B.
and alead. entwr-r or demer to the sa1roompla(n-
an i peiniuoe aira raerein, toe asms aad 'Lae
matters end things therein caanrad ana stated
111 as takes as coofe ed, aad a decree entered
eainst yen aeeordlBX to tke prayer of aafU bill.
Rock Islaad, IlUaois, July tfita, IBM
Adam FxaaaaJtra, Oomfrlat neat's Sand tor.
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue. '
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for thl8 county of the
Fietrios sircL Org;stre,
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
F"A full line also of small Musical merchandise. We have in our employ a firrtie f Fisio Tccer,
THE FOURTH ANNUAL
And Land Parade.
AT DAVENPORT, IOWAr .
TUESDAY EVE., AUGUST 2,1892, AT' 8 O'CLOCK,
And Wednesday Evening, Aug- 3, at 8 o'clock.
The Roman gods of Water and Fire
have decreed that tbe stormy seas be still,
and that a volcano of pyrotechnics send
forth its many colored flames from Earth
Ucllke any Display Ever
Va&lsg a Scene of T7neaalloi
A River of Fire!
Stupendous Land Favade and Illumination Wednes
day Evening, August 3.
Come to the River Carnival Tuesday ntcht and you "will be in the cite for the
great AlIerton Delmarch S10 000 Tiouing Race, which will take place on
Davenport's New Mile Track, Wednesday Afternoon.
Yon will also tee manv other good races. One trip takes the a all in "n T8 vti:fon of
FeftivaJs, all the nilroads leading to lvenport will earry pa?enaers at OXI -UA -F UaTKS.
The Finest SAMPLE ROOM in the Three cities.
Always on hand a rt-plete line of Imported and -Domestic Ci--i
gars and Liquors. Milwaukee Beer always on draft.
Two doors west of his old place.
A line Innch from to 1 every morning. Sandwiches of all kinds always oa hand.
25 Per Cent
1 14 West Second Street, Davenport
A Carnival of Boats!
PROTECT YOUR EYES 1
MR. H HIRSCHBERG.
The well-knuwa tpticlan of tii' ii'.ivc St.
(S'. E. cor. Tthand Oiive). Si. lxu:y. fc.ts
appointed T. fi. Thomas ss agent for his
celebra'ert Diamond Spectacle? and Eye
gla??eis and also for bis Diamond Noc
Cnangeable spectacles aad Eyec!aee.
I he glares are the neatest ltvecti m
ever made in spectacle- Ky a ; -;x'r
construction of tne Lees a person pur
chasing a parr of -rhwe Non h.iui:e.ib'.e
Glasses never has to chaa; e these iria.-ft.-t
from the eyes, and every "pair 'Urcaafe'd
Is gnaranteed, so that if they erer leave
the eyer (no matter how or scratched tne
Lenses are) Uiey will famish tbe piny
with a new pair of s lasses free of charge.
T. H. THOMAS haa full a-or;mctit
and invites ail to satisfy themteiTce
of the rreat superiority of these Glasses
over any and all others now in nse to cal
and examine tbe same at T H. rjoma',
druggist and optician. Rock Island.
No Paddlera Supplied.
bb1 j." iy.'i ..