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rvr-fp.*tr.*$?* :; rV: .-•• -7 . -. >'.•&**/£ - '■ , r ''' * BY DOHERTY & HEMMENS. ELGIN, ILL., THUHSDAT ATTEBNOOtf, JUNE 19, 1884. VOL. 12. NO, 144. WE SELL 5 o'clock Edition HARMONY AT SARATOGA. Carpets of all kinds and grades. Dress Goods and Plaids of all kinds and grades. Wra^s and Shawls of all kinds and grades. Hosiery and Underwear of all kinds and trades. Laces'and Neckwear of all kinds and grades. Gloves and Mittens of all kinds and grades. Notions in General of all kinds and grades, and of best quality. We are determined NOT to UNDERSOLD. The Factional Differences in the New York Democracy Settled Satis- factory to All. the be The Delegation to Go 'to Chicago Uniu- strnoted—A Majority Said to Favor Cleveland. Democratic, Republican and Prohibi- tion Conventions Held in Sev- eral States. Satisfaction Guaranteed ,or the Money refunded. C. J. SCHULTSi Ask vour Husband, ° . Ask vour Wife. Ask vour Brother. Ask vour Sister Ask vour Neighbor. ana thev will tell vou that "W• 33. 33os- *VS7*03?"tl!L has the best line of Carpets in town. Ask Anyone Who Knows # and thev will sav that "VS7". E. Bos- wortll's is the best place0 to fcuv Car- pets. Consult Your Interest. Consult Your Best Friends CONSULT US 0 and we will all sav call on W. E. Bosworth for CARPETS. Late Novelties IN Gloves, Mitts, EMBROIDERIES, LACES, PARASOLS, COLLARS AND NECK WEAR, . -A.T Walter Newman's Call and see the all wool BLACK JERSEYS for only $l,10leach. i CQ RTHTH OUR PRICES They cannot be Beat. No. 50 Elgin'.Movement in Deuber 14 K Case, - No. 49 " " " " " No. 66 " " " " " " LadySEJgin in Boss Gold case, - No. 94 Elgin Movement in Solid Gold case. All other movements and ce&es In proportion. We have the largest stock In town to select from and guarantee the goods as represented, and we are responsible for what we say. We Just received a large invoice of Rogers & Bro.'s Knives and Forks, triple plate No. 12, which we are going to sell at a very- low price. Jnst think of it, $1.50 for a set of triple plated Knives ja>A $1.75 for triple Forks No. 121 If wanting anything in the $65 59 39 28 25 Jewelry line, call on BARKER THE "OLD RELIABLE" JEWELER, Who jaays lOO cents on the dollar and wasnever known to fail. Blaine and I<ogan Enthusiastically Re- ceived at Bangor, Me.—Other Notes of the Campaign. —. f. The Political Budget. new york democratic convention. Saratoga, N. Y., June 19.—The State Democratic Committee met at eleven a. m. yesterday, and adjourned to distribute tick- ets. At the meeting of the Tammany del- egates at noon, John Kelly presiding, General Spinola announced that at the conference between the Chairman of the County Democracy, the Tammany and the Irving Hall delegations, the representation of New°Yark County had been agreed to, as follows: County Democracy, 31 dele- gates;' Tammany, 31; Irving Ilall, 10. The delegates were then named, including John Kelly, It became evident, as the hour of the con- vention approached, that, While the huild- ing would be densely crowded, there would be no confusion. The hall is devoid of banners or emblems of any kind. The platform is densely crowded. Before the convention opened the scene was that of a perspiring crowd in desperate efforts to eool the heated atmosphere. During the roll call of the convention, when the name Vf Samuel J. Tilden, Jr., was called, it re- ceived the'first outburst of applause. John Kelly's name was also cheered. There is not a woman in the convention, and no pro- vision wns made for their comfort □At half-past one o'clock the convention was called to order by Daniel L. Man- ning, Of Albany. William E. Smith, ihe temporary Chair- man of the convention, in his opening ad- dress, laid stress .on the fact that the Dem- ocratic party had gained large accessions to its ranks fiom Republicans. He said that Democrats everywhere were looking anx- iously at the action of this convention. [Cheers.] The roll ot delegates was then called. Contesting papers were then presented from the Ninth District, King's County, by a delegate who said the sitting members had a Jitle that was given them only by fraud, corruption, bribery and other methods re- pugnant to honest government. William C. Whitney, of New York, of- fered a resolution that a committee, com- posed of a member from each Congressional district be appointed to select delegates to the National Convention, four delegates and four alternates from the State at large, two Presidential Electors-at-Large, and one Elector from each Congressional District Mr. Grady, of New York, offered an amendment that of the New York repre- sentation the County Democracy have four Presidential Electors and seven National delegates; Tammany three Electors and seven delegates, and Irving Hall one Elector and two delegates. Mr. Whitney accepted the amendment, and the resolution was adopted. At 2:15 an adjournment was taken until seven p. m. The convention reassembled at seven o'clock, but the Committee on Credentials not being ready to report, adjourned again until half-past eight. It was, however, after nine o'clock before the evening session proceeded to business. The report of the Committee on Contested Seats was adopted. Th£ Committee on Permanent Organization reported in favor of continuing the tempo- rary officers of the convention. A delegate from each Congressional District was named as Vice-President and one as Secretary. The report was adopted. In introducing the report of the Commit- tee on Resolutions Nelson J. Waterbury said the candidate of the Democratic party for the Presidency must be what the candi- date of the Republican party is not. [Loud applahse.] He must emphatically be what the candidate of the Democratic party has been in the past. After referring to the misgovernmeht of the Republican party and the opportunity now offered the Democrat- ic party, Mr. Waterbury read the following resolutions: RwdboeO, That the Democracy of the Statq of New York, assembled to appoint its dele- gates to the National Convention of 'the party, commits to those delegates in associa- tion with representatives of the party from other States, the general declaration of Dem- ocratic principle upon National issues, at the game time reeognizlng that no issue can bo more Important than the election of a Presi- dent of tne United States whose character and public reputation shall give to the whole people an assurance of an honest, impartial 4' and efficient administration of the. laws, with-, out suspicion of personal ends or private in- terests. Resolved, That, as a declaration concerning the matter of the seat of Government, this convention adopts and affirms the resolutions of the convention of the party in 1874, 1876, and 1884 to which the people of the State have given hearty approval; that it recognizes the duty of the Legislature to respect the peopular vote in 1883 for the abolition of the contract system of labor in prisons, and that it heartily commends anew the efficient and upright administration of Grover Cleveland. HexalryM, That the delegates to the Demo- cratic National Convention to be appointed are hereby instructed to enter that conven- tion as a unit, and to act and vote as a unit in accordance with the will of the majority of the members thereof. Every delegate, or al- ternate occupying a plaee of a delegate, to bo bound by this rule, and, in ease of the absence of both delegate and alternate from any dis- trict, the vacancy to be filled by a vote of the majority of the delegation. The reading of the resolutions was inter- rupted by frequent applause and cheers for Cleveland and counter cheers for Flower. The resolutions were unanimously passed. The reading of the list of delegates to Chi- cago was next taken up. It was found that two districts were unrepresented, and this led to a long discussion. The following were chosen del^gates-at- large to the Chicago Convention: Daniel Manuihg, Edward Cooper, Lester B. Faulk- ner and John C. Jacobs. District delegates were also chosen. Ex-Senator Grady proposed that1 in case Dorsheimer de- clined to act. General Spinola be apt- pointed to fill his place. Carried. The present incumbents, Charles An- drews and Charles A Rapello, were nom- inated for Judges of the Court of Appeals. ..Whitney, of New York, offered a resolu- tion that the State Committee be authorized to fill any vacancies which may occur in said committee or any electoral or other ticket, which was carried. The convention then adjourned. A canvass of the Cleveland men here ■hows their clakn to be that the delegation from this convention goes to Chicago three -to one la tavcr of Cleveland. Man v af tha Flower men concede Cleveland's majority, but do riot admit It even two to one. Daniel Aianninghas been elected Cnairman of the new Democratic State Committee. michigan. Detroit, Mich., June 19.—The Michi- gan Democratic Convention opened at noon. The members are feverishly watching the bulletins from Saratoga. The sentiment is strongly setting toward Cleveland. Con M. Dickinson, of Detroit, was made temporary Chairman, and the convention adjourned till 2:40 p. m. The districts have chosen delegates to the Chicago Convention as follows: First, Daniel J. Camnan and John Har- rison; Sccond, F. M. Holloway and John Strong; Third, Michael Shoemaker and Devlilo Hubbard: Fourth, Charles H. Kimmorlie and F. E. Stevens; Fitth, Horaco B. Peek and John H. Withey; Sixth, W. L. Bagg and A. J. Eddy; Seventh, Elliot G. Stevens and M. I. Drabb; Eighth, James K. Wright and Jerome W. Turner; Ninth, Robert K. Blacker and Daniol E. Soper; Tenth, S. O. Fisher and C. P. Black; Eleventh, W. P. Preston and John W. Powers. Delegates-at-large Were elected as fol- lows: O. M. Barnes, Lansing; TimE. Tars-o ney, Saginaw; O. M. Powers, Kalamazoo,0 and A P. Swiueford, Marquette. Resolutions were adopted reiterating tho Democratic principles, arraigning the Re- publican p.nty, denouncing the present tariff, and deploring the withdrawal of Til- den. . louisiana. Baton Roitoe, La., June 19.—The Democratic State Convention adopted a platform Tuesday nfght, congratulating tho party on its brilliant prospects, and putting themselves in line with the brethren of sister States; reaffirming the principles of the party, and hailing with pleasure the evidences of fraternal union enunciated by the various State Conventions;- declaring that it is the duty of Congress to proteot all citizens, to conserve all in- dustries, and to favor a tariff for revenue limited to the necessities of the Govern- ment, economically administered, and so adjusted as to prevent unequal burdens, en- courage production and home industries, and afford just compensation to labor, but not to credit or faster monopolies. Also, that the General Government should care for and improve tho great waterways of the Republic. The platform also favors the nomination of Tilden. The convention elected E. A. Burke, B. F. Jonas, A. A. Gumby and .14. C. Wick- liffe delegates-afc-large. After electing al- ternates and indorsing the list of district delegates and naming electors, the conven- tion adjourned sine die. - tennessee. Nashville, Tenn., June 19.—The Dem- ocratic State Convention met at noon yes- terday. Hon. J. D. C. Atkins was made permanent Chairman. Delegates to the National Convention from the State at large were elected, as follows^ Albert A. Mc- Neal, Thomas L. Williams, S. A Cham- pion and John F. Housa georgia. Atlanta, Ga.,. June 19.—The State Democratic Convention met at noon. Will- iam E. Smith was made Chairman of the convention. E. P. Howell, A O. Bacon, Patrick Walsh and A R. Lawton were elected delegates from the State-at-large to the Chicago Convention. vermont. Burlington, Vt, June 19.—The Re- publican State Convention met yester- day, with a large attendance. Henry C. Ide, Chairman, addressed the convention. His reference to Mr. Blaine was received with great enthusiasm. Samuel E. Pingree was nominated for Governor by acclamation, E. J. Ormsbee for Lieutenant-Governor, and W. IL Dubois for Treasurer. A recess was then taken. indiana. Indianapolis, Ind., June 19.—The city is-thronged with delegates to the Republican State Convention, which meets here to-day. Until Monday night there had been but little talk of any candidates for "Gov- ernor except Congressman Calkins and Commissioner of Pensions Dudley. The friends of Postmaster-General Gres- ham are at work in his interest, and the presentation of his name to the convention is assured. When the report of his candi- dacy became current Mr. Calkins wired him to know if lie wanted the nomination, and in response received the following: To the Hon. W. H. Calkins: I am in no eonse a candidate before the convention. Wai/ter Q. Gresiiam. This telegram has been interpreted al- most universally to mean that, although ho was not a candidate before the convention assembled, he would not decline the nom- ination if it were offered him. The Gresham men are meeting in secret session to-night to determine their course, and it is evident from their conduct that he is really desirous of the nomination. The indica- tions are that Calkins will easily be norn inated. A prominent Democrat said yesterd^ afternoon that his party would undoubted ly nominate Thomas A Hendricks for Gov- ernor. The gentleman is recognized as a stauch friend of Mr. Hendricks, and his statement is certainly based upon some- thing tangible. In speaking of the matter he said that he knew Mr. Hendricks would be very greatly . pleased at this mark of approval on the part of the Indiana Democracy, and inas- much as he was out of the field as a can- didate on the National ticket he would accept the race for Governor. It is well understood that Senator McDonald wants this, and will gendavor to bring about a consummation of the plan—which, however, is contrary to the Constitution-of the State, the office of Governor being a one-term in- stitution. blaine and logan at bangor. Bangor, Me., June 19.—Messrs. Blaine and Logan, with Senator Hale, arrived here last night from Ellsworth, and were re- ceived by a large crowd. At Stetson Square Chief Justice Appleton made, a speechjof welcome. Mr. Blaine said he appreciated the sincerity of a Bangor wel- come. □ He was now merely acting on behalf of the people as the host of General Logan, who visited the State on a private errand. The people of Maine, Mr. Blaine said, do well to honor a man like Logan, in reply General Logan said that his heart was filled with gratitude at the greeting be had received in Maine.. He alluded to the custom of the Government of selecting two men to represent the people in the manage- ment of their affairs, and related the history of the convention, which represented a peo- ple who thought that the time had come when their leader should be an aggressive statesman. They had asked themselves who that man was, and to the names sug- gested there came the answer, James G. Blaine, of Maine. General Logan pre- dicted that the camp-fires of the country will be rekindled and that by the ides of November the people will be aroused and obey the edicts of their person- al soverignty. He said those who wanted to go along with the procession must fall in quickly or they would be left by the way- side. General Logan and Senator and Mrs. Hale returned to Washington today. Steve B. Elkins and wife arrived last night, and are the guests .of Mr. Blaine at his resi- dence. the prohibitionists. Bloomington, DL, June lft—About torn hundred delegates attended the State Pro- hibition Convention here yesterday, mute the Presidency of M. E. Tibbies, of Lee County. Ex-Governor St John, of Kansas, was present, and delivered a brl of address. The convention is one of much enthusiasm. About one fourth of tlje delegates are women, Including such noted prohi- bition and woman's suffrage work- ers as Miss. Frances Willard, Mrs. Willard, and Mrs. Harbert, of Chicago; Mrs. Ahrends and Mis. Gordon H. Read. The body will embody a plank in the plat- form favoring giving the ballot to women as an agency of accomplishing prohibition. The convention will nominate a full State ticket and appoint delegates to the National Convention at Pittsburgh. The delegates are impartial in their denunciations of both the great parties. Miss Frances B. Willlard waschosenVIee- President-at-large for this State. Mis. EL B. Harbert, of Chicago, offered a resolution urging that the.convention enunciate a rad- ical and ringing platform of principles. This was referred to a committee. „One Vice-President was ehosen from each dis- trict At 5:30 the convention adjourned until to-day. Columbus, O., June 19.—The State Pro- hibition Convention met here yesterday, one hundred delegates being present The declaration of principles rehearsed the damage done by the liquor traffic, asserts the inability of the old parties to remedy evils, and reiterates the assertion of an alleged false count of the vote on the second amendment last fall. The followiug nominations were made: Secretary of State, E. J. Morris, Cincinnati; Supreme Judge, J. Woseborough, Fulton County; Member of the Board of Public Works, W. J; Kirkendail, Jackson; Elect- ors-at-Large, F. Z. Payne, Franklin, and Ferdinand Scbumaebei. independents in florida. Jacksonville, Fla., June 19. — The State Convention of Independents met at 'Live Oak yesterday, twenty-seven counties being represented. Resolutions were adopted denouncing the Bourbon Demo- cracy. F. W. Pope, a bolting Democrat, was nominate for Governor, and J. C. Greely, aRepbullcan, for Lieutenant-Gover- nor. This is the first organized Indepen- dent movement in Florida. political notes. W. C. Cooper was nominated for Con- gress Tuesday by the Republicans of tha Ninth Ohio District The Democrats of the Nineteenth Ohio District Tuesday nominated Horace Alvord for Congress. J. Campbell and J. C. Martin, elected Presidential Electors at the Democratic State Convention recently held at Stockton, CaL, have resigned. They refused to in- dorse the platform. Ex-Senator Thurman, of Ohio, stated in an interview Wednesday that he was not a Presidential candidate, and he simply re- quests the world to leave him alone. The Democratic State Convention of Col- orado elected as delegates to Chicago] Gov- ernor Grant, M. S. Waller, M. D. Crow, J. D. McGilvary, Dennis Sullivan and J. It Letcher. They favor Cleveland, but re- ceived no instruction. A TERRIBLE BIOT. Mutiny of a Regiment of Irish Militia—A Drunken Melee In Which Many Were Killed, o New York, June 19.—A cable dispatch to this city dated Limerick says: "Themost exciting reports reached this city last evening of a mutiny by the artillery militia on board a vessel lying in the harbor down the river Shannon. For some days past the militia- men whe objected to their quarters on board thd ship have exhibited signs of insubordina- tion. Yesterday afternoon, defying ail orders, they broke away from their float- ing barrack in boats, deserting their posts. Flinging aside their arms and cursing their officers, they departed with wild shouts and made a landing at the town of Glin, some miles below Limerick. The place is a small one, not mustering a thou- sand inhabitants. Immediately they reached the river bank the mutineers advanced two hundred strong on the town. The fright- ened people fled before the ruffians who, half mob and half battalion, stormed the place, beating the townsmen as they ran, gutting bakers' and provision shops, arid stealing whatever of value they could lay their hands on. Returning, they cen- tered «n the two or three wine and liquor shops in the town, into which they broke, and whisky, porter and ale flowed in gal- lons. While the besotted militiamen were get- ting drunk and filling the air with yells the townsmen fyad gathered back of Glin and had armed themselves with every conceiva- ble weapon from a shot-gun to a pitchfork. The few constabulary were powerless from the beginning. With a grand ruslf and a groat .sell the Glinsmen came down on the now maddened militiamen, and a pitched Rattle ensued. Heads were smashed on both sides. Citizens were beaten with bottles, belts, chairs and table-legs. The militiamen were shot, pitchforked and clubbed, and finally broke and ran for the water. They were pursued to the Shan- non's edge, and, bleeding, tattered and bruised, made their way on board the vessel they bad deserted a couple of hours before, and surrendered to their officers. The pursuit was so hot arid the threats from the victorious Glinsmen of burning and sinking the ship were so earnest that the vessel, with the disabled and cowed mu- tineers, at once put to sea. A number were killed. Mexican Veterans ot. Illinois. Yand alia, UL, June 19.—The annual reunion of the Illinois Mexican Veteran As- sociation met here yesterday, about fifty members being in attendance. Colonel F. Forman, President was in the chair. Hon. George H. Dickman delivered the address of welcome, which was responded to by the President Addresses were made by Colonel J. Wyatt and Captain James McCree, whe said they did not ask for pensions as pau- pers, but in recognition of their services. The evening session was occupied by speeches from, several of the silver-haired veterans, good iriusic beiug furnished by a glee club and a fine band from Decatur. The association will meet again today. Base-Bali. Wednesday's games resulted as follows: National League—At Cleveland—Cleve- land, 4; Chicago, 2. „ At Buffalo—Buffalo, 16; Detroit, & At Boston—Boston, 11; Philadelphia, 2. At Providence—Provi- dence, 15; New York. 0. Northwestern League—At Fort Wayne— Fort Wayne, 14; Terre Haute, L At St Paul—Peoria, 5; St Paul, 2. At Minne- apolis— Milwaukee, 5; Minneapolis, 3. At Grand Rapids—Grand Rapids, 5; Muske- gon, 0. ___ Dillon Sieps Out; Adams Steps In. New York, June la—At the meeting of the Union Pacific Directors to-day, Dillon resigned as President Charles Francis Adams accepts the position. It was voted that in lieu of the dividend payable Juiy 1, the sum of $718,814 will be paid from moneys in the company's treasury to the United States to meet the demands of the Secretary of the Treasury for payments ander the Thurman act for the year ending BecemhcT 8L Don't bny a sewing machine till you see and examine the New Wheeler A Wilson, No. 8, C. B. Collin,agent. 6 17wl Special classes in penmanship and bookkeeping at Drew's business college dnrine vacation. Instruction given at 9 a. m. and 7 p. m. 6 13wl ,LE Make a Specialty of FINE FUMISmNG GrOODS. Latest Designs in Neckwear, Nobby Styles in Hats & Caps. . JEWELRY, JEWELRY, JEWELRY. DU BOIS BLOCK, FOUNTAIN SQUARE. Can scarcely supply the great demand forohis delloious It has no equal in the West. The Finest FRENCH CONFECTIONS, Fresh Every Morning. THE CHOICEST OF* CHOICE FRXJITS. OLD POSTOFFIOE STAND. BENSON & GO. MERCHANT TAILORS. New Firm. Low Prices, At No. 15 River Street, with Thiers & Fisher. D. R. JENCKS & SON, • RBFRBSBNT THE] OLDEST, LARGEST and BEST OB1 THIS WORLD'S INSURANCE COMPANIES. Agents of the "EQUITABLE LIFE" Assurance Co 01JE MOTTO.—Honest Settlements, Promnt Payments KEEP COOL ! FINEST |ln the wast. All kind* of Syrnps, Imported Ginger Ale and Mineral WaU»r. We keep SACHS FAMOUS GINGER ALE for family use. STONE BROTHERS, IFostoflioe Block. T .ftthin Bros. Have a large stock of SPRING AND SUMMER e They are the best and finest goods that can be bought and the latest patterns. The work that we turn out is our advertisement. It Pays to Trade at FOMBELLE'S. A SPECIALTY OP Butter, Cheese, Eggs and Fruits. Fresh Fruits direot from the fields, south, north, east and ^rest, on Commission and otherwise received daily. a-ROOESR-IBlS OF HVEiRrX" DESOKIPTION, Fresh, Choice and Cheap at G.L. FCMBELLE & Co's, 76 Chicago-st. Something New IN Oratorical Contest A.1TID Ice Cream jAJT the First Baptist CHURCH, ON THE EVENING OF THURSDAY, JUNE 19, Admission, 15c. 46 Chicago Str. Evorytliing FIRST OX,j.A SS.
|Title||Elgin Daily Courier June 19, 1884|
|Description||Issue of the Elgin Daily Courier newspaper from June 19, 1884.|
Elgin (Ill.) -- History
|Organization-Subject||Gail Borden Public Library District|
|Publisher||Elgin Daily Courier|
|Contributing Institution||Gail Borden Public Library District|
|Time Period||1880s (1880-1889)|
Illinois History & Culture
|Rights||This material may be protected by U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17 U.S. Code) and is intended solely for personal or educational use. Any commercial use without permission is prohibited.|
|Collection Name||Elgin Area History|
rvr-fp.*tr.*$?* :; rV: .-•• -7 . -. >'.•&**/£ - '■ , r ''' *
BY DOHERTY & HEMMENS.
ELGIN, ILL., THUHSDAT ATTEBNOOtf, JUNE 19, 1884.
VOL. 12. NO, 144.
WE SELL 5 o'clock Edition
HARMONY AT SARATOGA.
Carpets of all kinds and grades.
Dress Goods and Plaids of all kinds and grades.
Wra^s and Shawls of all kinds and grades.
Hosiery and Underwear of all kinds and trades.
Laces'and Neckwear of all kinds and grades.
Gloves and Mittens of all kinds and grades.
Notions in General of all kinds and grades, and of
We are determined NOT to
The Factional Differences in the New
York Democracy Settled Satis-
factory to All.
The Delegation to Go 'to Chicago Uniu-
strnoted—A Majority Said to Favor
Democratic, Republican and Prohibi-
tion Conventions Held in Sev-
Satisfaction Guaranteed ,or the
C. J. SCHULTSi
Ask vour Husband, ° . Ask vour Wife.
Ask vour Brother. Ask vour Sister
Ask vour Neighbor.
ana thev will tell vou that "W• 33. 33os-
*VS7*03?"tl!L has the best line of Carpets in
Ask Anyone Who Knows
and thev will sav that "VS7". E. Bos-
wortll's is the best place0 to fcuv Car-
Consult Your Interest. Consult Your Best Friends
and we will all sav call on W. E. Bosworth for
COLLARS AND NECK WEAR,
Call and see the all wool BLACK JERSEYS
for only $l,10leach.
CQ RTHTH OUR PRICES
They cannot be Beat.
No. 50 Elgin'.Movement in Deuber 14 K Case, -
No. 49 " " " " "
No. 66 " " " " " "
LadySEJgin in Boss Gold case, -
No. 94 Elgin Movement in Solid Gold case.
All other movements and ce&es In proportion. We have the
largest stock In town to select from and guarantee the goods
as represented, and we are responsible for what we say. We
Just received a large invoice of Rogers & Bro.'s Knives and
Forks, triple plate No. 12, which we are going to sell at a very-
low price. Jnst think of it, $1.50 for a set of triple plated Knives
ja>A $1.75 for triple Forks No. 121 If wanting anything in the
Jewelry line, call on
BARKER THE "OLD RELIABLE" JEWELER,
Who jaays lOO cents on the dollar and wasnever known to fail.
Blaine and I|
|Contributing Institution||Gail Borden Public Library District|
|Collection Name||Elgin Area History|