Newspaper Page Text
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Wednesday, Acgcst 17. 1692
nTTI3TTTT CVril T TOT !
AUIA1HJ IJ.aA -L
Tennesstft Coal Region in a
Reign of Terror.
ATTACK ON ANOTHER STOCKADE,
Fortv Faithful f.uards Hold the Fort.
Prohabult? tliat Several of the Attack
ing 1'arty Were Killed or Wonnilrd
They I'romise to Return The Whole
feectinn llristllng With Armed Mem
Threatening to Annihilate the Militia--Kerreant
Gurdnien at Chattanooga
It.iiluny- Yards at Buffalo Guarded
ty lru:4 and More Ordered to the
Vtne New Vork Central Switchmen
Ordered Oat Scenes of Violence..
Chattanooga, Ang. 17. An attack of
a siob of n.i.-.erson the stockades at Oliver
Spring occurred early yesterday. The
truants were made of sterner stuff than
those at iinnati and Tracy City, ami a fight
ensneil. Oliver Sprints is a little mining
town in Ain:eron county. It is on the
Walden riil-e road. The defenses consist
of a I. lock house and about forty guards.
About irejikfa.-t time the miners came to
the sicckail. They demaiule ! the sur
render ( tin- place. "Come take us an-i
be 1 d" a- t he answer sent by Superin
tendent ris. Kire ws at once oeiied.
Seven hundred n.inenj on one side glanced
(own tLe Uureis of their weapons and
.treks of f.iin.e leaped from the muzzles
s tL? lend- n messeiicers sped toward the
block Lots . The guards mat. fully an
swered, and ! he sharp cracks of the rifles
struck tetror t. the hearts of the assailant-.
Miner ltie a Klaj of Truce.
A f.:.g t t i uce was r liscd. Capt. Farris
respected it ami called to the leader to
come and t . 1 k. with him. JJotb sides restetl
on their arms while the wounded were re
moved. It is impossihle to t how many
of the miner. were ivoundedor killed. Two
guards were slitcUtly hurt. Quiet then
reigned for some time and hurried mes
sages were seut to the governor. Ia the
meanwhile the authorities arranged for
reinforcing the stockade, and two small
companies were sent to the scene. The
mitieri have a secret society that iso.itu
bonnd on t he ironclad ordi r. The organ
ization is of :i tuil.tarr kind, anil eacn
man pledges his neck for the fulfillment of
show inn the White Feather.
The company of militia here wasorderetl
tit, and the ofhVers hail a time of it. A
few ot the men reported and they were
made up in sma! 1 details and sent out to
bring in ti e skulker. At 7:30 p. m. com
piiny A lil mi; .plied only nineteen men,
while C .-iiMt-d but lifieen to the number.
Their tfiii:; :iit iit is almost a mockery of
modern wtirfare. No line of action
has yet htuii laid out and it is
uppofd th it t hi-) attempt w ill li but a
dangeri i. ii petition of foal Creek's dis
grace, of lat year. Tne militiamen
evinced no t a jr-mess to enter the service?
of their country a;.d small parties are try
ing to haul unwilling soldit-rs from under
lied, and other point of vantage where
they have takn refuge from conscription
FULLER DETAILS OF THE BATTLE.
An Attempt to storm the Stockpile lte
Hiilts in Ikefeat.
KNOXViLI.K, Term., Aug. 17. Following
is a more c mplete account of the Oliver
Springs bat t ! : Yesterday morning at 5
o'clock Capt. Ferris, in command of the
guard at Oliver's, discovered tht the
stockade was surrounded by miners. The
men had taken positions on tw wooded
eminences which surrounded thestock-oie.
The leaders of the miners shouted to the
guards to surrender and give up the con
victs. To this Capt. Ferris replied: "Come
and get tis."
The leader shouted: "All right, g i n
yon. We'll take you."
The battle then began. From almost
every direction the balls rained in upon the
guards. While part of the guards kept
convicts from stampeding the others sent
ttbot after shot into the woods where the
miners held position. Hundreds of shots
bad lseu fired, but the guards remained
Made Iina.strou Ttnshu
Finally the miners seemed to think that
a storming of the stockade would be suc
cessful and a number of the more bold
dashed out of the woods into an open
pace not more than one hundred yards
from the fort. They went no further and
a number of those in the attack fell. A
flag of truce went up from the woods and
the guards ceased firing. The leader of the
miners said they wished to carry off the
wounded. He wh assured that he could
come to the stockade and not be hurt, pro
vided the mititrs did not fire. The miners
were then allowed to carry ofT those who
had been wounded or killed. Before they
left they dt flared they would get more
aid and ccme tack and "wipe out" the
guards. There is a rumor here that three
miners were killed and a number
Telegraph Wire Cut.
Yesterday afternoon a special train left
here for Oliver Springs to relieve the be
sieged guards. There were only twenty
eight men on board, but they were in
charce of Major Chandler, of the Third
regiment; and-though a beardless boy ha
has bad considerable ex perience.aud is cool
and plucky. He will fight to kill beyond
a doubt, if necessary. The train was run
through very rapidly, and they reached
Oliver Springs safely. Beyond this noth
ing is known, as at 5 o'cidck, or within a
few minutes after the train reached Oli- J
erSprings, the i telegraph wires were cm)
.i-- vnnton, men is tciasi eot tee dis
turbance. Miners Go Ciunning for Soldiers.
There is no commtinb ation with Coal
Creek. A trainman who came in at 5:30
p. m. yesterday fr.-m Jellico ys the min
ers at Je'iiit-o wri? wt,t;!y txited yester
day aud uiu.er arms. They propose to
capture au et.ine or train tLere and come
oulh thirty miles to Coal Creek, picking
np the miners a they come and kill every
l idler ir. the grtrri'on at that place There
were 135 mca there yesterday morning. A
part ot these men early yesterday morn
ing started to go to Oliver Springs to th
id cf the guards there.
Tor I the liailoar Track.
Under ihe crders of the adjutant general
the railroars authorities furnished a train
to lake them to Oi.ver Springs. While
the trecps were boarding the train at the
depot a mob of more than loo miners tore
up the track so that the tram could not
proceed. The troops then left and started
back to their garrion left shortly before.
Whether they reached it or not no one
knows as yet.
Train Captured by Rioter.
A local passenger train which passed
Coal Creek shortly after dark was boarded
by eighty-two miners, all heavily armed.
They put pistols to the heads of the con
ductor and fireman and made them run
the train to Clinton. Then the coaches
were detached and left standing with the
passengers in a terrorized condition. The
engineer was then forced to couple to
some coal cars and take the miners to
Oliver Springs. They refused to pay fare
or do anything else except at their own
v. Dynamite I'nder the Ralls,
The mobs at Ccal Creek, Clinton, Jellico,
Oliver Springs and other place have
placed dynamite under the railroad rails
to prevent the running of trains. This is
to keep the militia out. It is reported here
that several companies are en route from
Chattanooga. They will go up the Cin
cinnati Southern to Harriman. They can
not get by rail from there to Oliver
Springs, as the road is torn up, dynamite
placed and all wires cut. They will have
a walk of seventeen miles if they foot it to
Governor ltuflianau Surrenders.
NASHVILLE, Aug :7. Governor Bu
chanan has postponed his intended trip to
Coal Creek until after the meeting of the
board of prison inspectors to-day. His
visit is a virtual surrender to the miners
by the state, as he intends to make them
a speech, declaring the convict I-ae sys
tem void and entirely abrogating it on the
part of the .state. The Tennessee Coal and
Iron compauy is anxious fir him to do
this as it w-Auts to rid itself of the lease
SITUATION AT BUFFALO
Strike Ordered on the New Vork Cen
tral Troop on Guard.
Btffalo. Aug. 17. Cheektowaa is a
railway suburb of this city, and Cheek
towaga is just at this writing a military
camp. Kvery where the bayonet glitters.
All the car and building of the Krie
and Lehigh Valley railroads in the vicin
ity are guarded. Up and down the dirty
cinder road of Lackawanna avenue sol
diers parade on regular beats. Loiterer
are made to move on. Picket have been
placed at the lackawanna bridge over
Lackawanna avenue at the city line ani
no one not ia uniform is allowed to pass.
All the streets and railroad tracks in the
vicinity art- patrolled and completely oc
cupied by the troop. A new line of pick
ets has been thrown out, extending for
half a mile beyond the city line. Just in
side the city line, at the head of William
street. Captain Kilroy's force of police offi
cers joins the military and extends clear
to the Seneca street crossing of the Krie.
Thing Hxve Somewhat Changed.
Where on Monday the striker was su
preme and could come and go at will, un
couple trains, assault crews or single
workmen, throw switches, fire freight
cars, or do any of the deviltry in which he
delights, now the blue uniform of the
national guard eives color to the sombre
scene, and his rifle gives notice that vio
lence is no longer safe. Outside the mili
tary lines the strikers gather at saloons
and points where the tracks can be seen
and watch the troops, but keep a respect
ful distance from the lines.
Couldn't lo Any 'lrHiaillnc."
Luring yesterday morning two carloads
of non-tiniou men passed through on a
Lehigh Valley train. They were instant
ly spotted by the union switchmen, but
they passed in towards the city. It w iis
impossible for the strikers to intercept
them or even get near them, as the prop
erty was too well guarded by the soldiers
and policemen. A few freight trains were
on the move, but very few and very short.
At noon a long loaded freight passed in on
the Erie and in about ten minutes was
followed by another. There was no very
general movement of freight however.
The Lehigh Valley officials say that they
will have no difficulty in moving freight
Views of II. Walter Webk.
Third Vice President II. Walter Webb,
of the New York Central road, was in the
city, called here by the gravity of the
situation and the possibility of the road
being affected. He was in closs consulta
tion with the attorneys of the road and its
officials, and while acknowledging the
serious nature cf the strike, was confi
dent that, with proper military protection,
all will come out right. In conversation
with a reporter, Mr. Webb said: "The
strike has not extended to onr road and
we are not aware that any of our men are
anxious to join in the strike. The only
danger that we have felt is that our men
mieht bedriven from their posts by the
strikers on t he other lines."
Strikers Get in Some More Work.
At 9 o'clock last night the Erie road
started two sections of train 60 east with
forty cars of perishable freight. The
trains proceeded unmolested until reach
ing Alden station, where the cars were
boarded by strikers, who applied the brakes
aud pulled the pins, completely disabling
both sections. A train on its way from
Black Rock to Alden with coupling ap
paratus was derailed by the strikers be
fore reaching its destination. . The road
Will ce oxocKcti iw mwio unit", a wreca
ing train has been sent from Buffalo.
A Few Trains Get Away
A long train of hogs and cattle passed
out of the Erie yards at 4 o'clock p. m. on
the way to New York. It was not mo
lested. Freight moved with much more
freedom than on any day since the strike
began. The good effects of the presence
of the military and extra police were
shown by the fact that at no point along
the line w as any attempt made to block
ade the trains. All passenger trains have
been arriving and leaving on time on both
the Erie and the Lehigh Valley roads
Switchmen Holding Meeting.
The majority of the strikers, at mid
night were holding a secret meeting at
Gam inells hall and the result cf their
Qeilberations was anxious awaitea or vice
President Webb and party and an army of
newspaper reporters Everything was
quiet at midnight in an about the freight
yards and the millitia were in complete
control of the situation.
Called Out Central Switchmen.
At the meeting of the switchmen's local
union, it wa decided to call out the New
York Centra! switchmen at midnight and
promptly at that hour about 15i Central
men quiety quit work. They will not in
terfere with the running of the passenger
trains, but promise to make it warm for
those who attempt to fill their places in
the freight varus. It was also decided to
instruct in? men employed by connect
ting lines to refuse to handle Erie, Lehigh
Valley and New York Central freight.
The entire Fourth brigide National
Guard, state cf New Vork. will be here
Irair.snvn May Stilke Too.
The result of the slrika will be to prac
tically isolate Buffalo far a freitt'at Is
concerned, and there is every prospect ot
the strike extending so it will take in the
trainmen. Grand Master Wilkenson, of
the Trainmen's union, is here and in clost
consultation with Sweeney. He refuses tt
Vice President Webb Is Mam.
Vice President Webb, of the New York
Central, retired in to his private car attei
learning of the decision arrived at by th
strikers' union He refused to be inter
viewed. Prominent railroad man here say
that the strike will develop into a very se
rious aff.ir if connecting lines receivt
from striking roads.
CLOSE CALL FOR ELCOCSHED.
Twice the Strikers Tempt Fate and Cold
Two trams were made up on the Erie
and Lackawanna yesterday afternoon, and
when the strikers hea.-iof it they were
indignant. They were boiling a meet
ing, but adjourned it and gathered in
front cf a squal of soldiers on guard.
One burly striker tried to fcrce his way
throuch and the sentry lowered the point
cf iiis bayonet to repel him. The man
siezed the bayonet and attempted to wrest
it from the soldier. Captain Darner or
dered him to let go or take the conse
quences "I was only trying to pass
through, " exclaimed the striker as he fell
back in the crowd. Shortly after Captain
Kilroy, who wa at brigade headquarters,
arrived on the spot with a squad of i.ien
and dispersed the crowd.
Stoned the National Guard
A crowd collected abotit S o'clock along
the railroad tracks near the spot where the
two regiments were encamped and the po
lice drove t beta back several times, but
they returned in creater numbers until
at y:30 p. m. there were about lIi)"0engged
in the sport of stoning the soldier. .As
the stones fell thick and fast Col. Welsh
ordered the regiment n line ready to
charga. As Col Welsh wa about to give
the word Capt. Kilroy, in charge of the
police force. ruhed forward and ask.-d
him to stop, saying. "Wait a minute. 111
settle thi without any trouble."
Foliroinen I'sn the Clul.
The captain called cut twelve of his best
men and they charged on the crowd, using
their club vigorously. The mob wascom
pletely routed, and fled precipitately.
Some fell down and were bruised by others
falling over them. A number of broken
beads resulted from this encounter and
PhiliD Day, a coal and wood dealer living
in the neighborhood, who was particular
ly olstinate, was beaten by the pohce.
His head was cut open in several places
aud he was unconscious when taken to his
Two of the Striker Arrested
Two arrests were made early in the even
ing just in time to prevent bloodshed.
Philip Slater, a brakeman, and James
Hanlon, a switchman, tried to intimidate
some men who were at work in the yard.
The men refused to quit work. Slater and
Hanlon drew revolvers and were driving
the men out of the yards when Patrolman
Pitton and Detective Kranz, hearing the
loud voices of the men, ran to the scene.
Patton knocked Slater's revolver out of
bis hand with his club and Kranz dis
armed Hanlon. The prisoners were taken
to the station and locked up.
HOMESTEAD SHOWS ITS TEETH."
A Mob of 3,000 Yearns for the Blood ot
Homestead. Pa., Aug. 17. A conflict
between the militia and a crowd of fully
3,0X men, women and children was nar
rowly averted in Homestead yesterday.
About 9 o'clock Constable Giugher ar
rested Frank Tncey, a laborer in the mill,
on a charge cf larceny preferred by a fel
low non-unionist. Four non-union men
were subpoenaed as witnesses. The alder
man decided to hold Tracey, and ordered
him to be taken to Pittsburg jail. Tha
constable took his prisoner out the back
way. The four witnesses went out on to
Eighth avenue on the way back to the
mill in charge of one or two deputy
sheriffs, and were at once surrounded bv a
bowling mob. The non-unionists walked
along maintaining silence.
Women as Leaders of a Mob.
Cries of "Lynch the scabs," "Kill the
black sheep," "take them to the river,"wera
heard. A hundred yards up the street a
dozeu strikers ran to the front, picked up
stones and hastened toward the four de
fenseless men. A big fellow at the head
of the latter realized that things were
growing serious and said: "Yon cowards
can go to We are not going to run.
Now do your worst." This display of
nerve caused the mob to fall back a short
distance, whereupon the four employes of
the Carnegie company started for the mill
again. By this time about 100 women bad
joined the ranks of the strikers, urging
the male portion of the crowd to make
short work of the "scebs."
17rgetl to Attark the Troops.
Major Crawford learning of the situa
tion soon had thirty men wit h bayonets
fixed going toward the crowd, which was
' now armed with stones and club, closing
! in ii ,.., rhp tifiti-tiniofiist. The militia
drew up in company front across the
street with guns at half cock. Some one
shouted: "Don't let a little handful of
pale-faced boys stop us. Let teach those
caos a lesson." The soldiers stood tnelr
ground with fingers on the hammers of
guns. Major Crawford and a deputy sher
iff ordered the crowd to disperse, but the
order was disregarded. Then a signal waa
given and a company of the Sixteenth,
regiment came down the street on double
quick and was also drawn up across the
The Peelers Came in View.
Deputy Sheriff Gray with a posse
arrived and ordered Major Crawford to
disperse the mob. As he was about to
give the order to charge a squad of police
men came up and their leader ordered the
street cleared, when th? troops were held
in reserve. The crowd with sullen face
and profane remarks began to fall back.
For half au hour the uneasy feeling pie
Tailed. Finally the policemen and deputy
sheriffs succeeded in restoring order and
the militia returned to camp and the non
union workmen were escorted to the mill.
World' Fair aud Trade Colon.
Basgok, Me., Aug. 17. A conference of
the World's fair managers and the execu
tive committee cf the Grauite Cutter's
National union, was held here Monday
light. It is quite likely that the union
Kill allow the granite already contracted
for at non-union quarries to be taken .o
some central point and cut ready for ue.
This will be very expensive, but the
World's Fail- managers, it is believed. iil
accept the offer .if compromise
Ceuten.riau Are no uMooity.
Goshen, N Y., Aug 17 The relative
and friends of Phillip AlcCunley. t he oi 1
est person living in Orange county, gather
ed at the rtsidence of his son. Teretiet
McCanley, in this village yesterday to
celebrate the vetera:; I birthb.-ty.
Work has been begun at Edinburgh,
Christianacounty.Ill.. on the projected
Chicago & St. Louis Electric railroad.
The president of the corporation says the
bulding of the road will be pushed rap dly.
It is authoritatively announced that the
Republican national committee will have
no branch headquarters in Chicago.
The duke of Devonshire, bet ter known
in this country a Lord Hartington, has
married Countess Louisa, do.v.tgei- duch
ess of Manchester.
The general term of the supreme court
of New York state has decide i tha; lih
ingin a private pond on Sutviay is a
F. J. Schormerhorn, geologist r.n niin
eralogis'. of Idaho, write uudfr dale of
Aug s. that he has discover.: i:n:n:;e
glacial field in Central Idaho, i.ene;: 'i
which lie a series of glacial laks.
The total atnour.t of the deficit of James
E. Gilman. of the firm of Oilman. Cheney
A: Co.. Boston, is now- estimate.! at
C. H Neff, a blacksmith of Do:i::iau,
Wis., had a controversy with P.lir.a:er
Reid. and in revenge set up a bo v. i-i
which the townspeople were invited to -it-posit
their mail, Netl agreeing to c.ir.-y i-- to
the train twice a day. The arratig'-meiiL
is in viola'ion of the postal law. :.l N:I
will be arrested.
Four thousand cab-driver in Pari have
gone cu a strike.
Rev Henry Cannon, cf Knox, I:.d., lias
left the Free Metho.list church and joined
the Methodist Episcopal society lec.iue
Lis former congregation objected to hi
wearing a mustache.
Obituary: At Saratoga. N. Y., Roljert
Irwin, a former Chicago leather dealer,
aged 75. At Chattanooga, Tenn., Rev.
Richard peering, of Danville, aged At
Decatur, Ills.. Dr. A. W. Bruce, aged fe-S.
Free entry has been deuied a flag and
staff imported by the steamer Britannica
and said to be intended for the Aquila
Abbinssi of Chicago, a duly incorporated
THE VERY LATEST.
Fruit Fad Causes a Failure.
New York. An 17. Mills & Ever
ett, wholesale dealers in foreign fruit as
signed today, liabilities f S5.0O0. assefts
f.O.UOO. The firm attributes its insol
vency to the demand for California fruits,
which hr now the fad.
The StrlkeSltuatlon More Serious.
Buffalo, X. Y.. Aug;. 17 At 1 p. m.
the strike situation became alarmiasr
One thousand men are now out and three
or four hundred more to come, and a gen
eral tie-up is fearel. The entire Fourth
brigade of New York militia is nox on
du'y and 15 companies from different
rU9 of the state were assemblini? this
morning. Two thousand soldiers are now
here, and each ortlered to shoot to kill
when the command is given. The report
at noon was that the Chicago division of
the Lake-sbore & Erie would go out.
from ordinary methods has long
been adopted by the makers of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
They know what it can do and
they guarantee it. Your money
is promptly returned, if it fails to
benefit or cure in all diseases arising
from torpid liver or impure blood.
No better terms could bo asked for.
Xo better remedy can be had.
Nothing else that claims to be a
blood-purifier is 6old in this way
because nothing else is like the
" G. M. D."
So positively certain Is it in its
curative effects as to warrant its
makers in selling it, as they are do
ing, through druggists, on trial!
It's especially potent in curing
Tetter, Salt-rheum, Eczema, Ery
sipelas, Dolls, Carbuncles, Sore
Eyes, Goitre, or Thick Neck, and
Enlarged Glands, Tumors and
Swellings. Great Eating Ulcers
rapidly heal under its benign in
fluence. World's Dispensary Med
ical Association, CC3 Main Street.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
III 'fli I " I i I - j -7r-
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of the
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKED BROS., "WHEEX.OCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS, , ,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
F A foil line also of small Musical merchandise. We have in onr emclo; a rpt-cls Pisco Tuner,
DAVENPORT FAIR and EXPOSITION
DfiVENPORT, IOWA, SEPT. 5-6-7-8-9.
SPLENDID BUILDINGS, GRAND STOCK. HORTICULTURAL, AGRI
CULTURAL AND MECHANICAL DISPLAY.
$12,000 IN PREMIUMS. $4,000 IN RACE PURSES.
TUESDAY, SEPT. G.
Cr.xss 1. triiTtitr.
O.A-;s -. :-v-:i!--v'l Hutting m i;u ii.-:.
Cla.-.-s 3. ai uo-.t.ii-
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 7
Class 4. 2::t tr.-ttitiL'
Class Mi!" i;in l:ai:i::
Class ,.:; :. k: ih
THURSDAY, SEPT. ii.
.s4-0.no 1 Class 7.-31 tn'ttin 4'.fO
jmIix: Ci.a- s. t'ulf mile aul rjit, ninuni;.'. .-'.0'i
IuOa-O j Class '..Free-for-all trotting 4"i'.(J
FRIDAY. SEPT- 9.
. .iir.fio: Ci.ss to.- c ri tr..ttin 4f'.'i
. -jikmiO 1. v 11. Mile ami r-H.'nt. i'UUUiUi$ -."".i"
li)M' Ci..s 12. l-"ree-for--i!l iMi-inir 40.i..J
One and One-Thirc Fare tho Round Trip from Points within 200 Miles
in Iowa and 1G0 Miles in Illinois.
RAPID TRANSIT TO AND FROM GROUNDS.
Railroad and Electric Cars Kvery Few Minutes.
See local papers for railroad notices. -
For information address,
P. W. McMANUS, St-jrttary.
XSpe ctac le s
PROTECT YOUR EYES 1
MR. H HIRSCHBERG,
The weli-km wn optician of BiS r live St.
(N. E. ror. 7;b ani Olire). ST.- I ouie. has
ai jx)ictedT. H. TUoma-a agent for his
cuUhra-e.1 Dlamcml Spectaclv lArt Kyc
clases, and alpo for his llamoi.d ion
Cbangetble pectacle and Eyeglae.
' he iraot.es are the treatet invention
ever made in iicctac'.e. K a proper
construction ot tne Lei a person pnr
chaing a pair of theye Son-Cbaneeable
(l-es never ha to chanie these glasses
from the eye, and every uair purchased
Is guaranteed, so tliat if they ever leave
the ever (no matter how or scratched tho
Lenses are) they will fnrnis-h the pnrty
with a new pir of classes free of charge.
T. II. THOMAS has a fuU assortment
and invites ail to eitlsfv themselves
of the preat snperiorit of these Glasses
over any and all others now in use to cal
and examine the same at T.H. i nomas',
dracgist and optician. Kncs Island
No Peddlers Supplied.
HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
A2JALYTIC AND DISPENCING
Will be located on Fifth avenue and Twentysthird street on or before August 1.
THE BEE HIVE
is now showing a full and complete line of
FALL AND WINTER
OONflSTI -O OF ALL THE
Latest Noveltiesof the Season.
We don't ask you to buy but call and exam ine
our stock and prices.
114 West Second Street, Davenport.
f3gfAll the Latest Novelties in Millinery.