Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLIIJ. NO 29
WH A CRASH
Sixty-Foot Smoke Stack Falls
WIND TOYED WITH IT.
A Number Probably Fatally
Ex-U. S. Attorney Milchrist
Anions the Number.
THE JUDICIAL ELECTION.
Governor Altgeld Calls it
X wsof a Miscellaneous Char
acter by Wire.
II!. m.o, Nov. L'O.A CO-font steel
.k. -tai'k was torn from the Uni-
i'i- -!nh buililinT htr Ihn u-;n(l
. n n.l foil on the skylight of the
i. v Abstract milium", tlrivimr
wi-r of broken 2-inch glass into
-i'iw eiov. II. II. Handy,
lit fif tin ermnini n.l f t
""J I HU V.
Ti -t. one of the clerks, are possi-
saiai.y lnjurcu. All of the re.
n-n.' 1J5 employes were cut and
-"ii, iiuiuii mem e-L niteu
i - listrict Attorney Milchrist.
I r-.iiiitiilent lnxurani-e (.'nmpany .
i!:.-..,n. Nov. 20. The hearino-i.f
t'lii-e Mutual Life Insurance
ntp:-r.v. charged with conducting
i :i:i.:i,Ii-iit business of the natute
n i..:;rry, began in the I. S. court
'J'he ctno is a noted one, Ie
. ;n' a-Mitional interest from the
'ii;;!i. !ice (( the -president of the
:i j'-i: ,y. c-(tov. John I.. Bev
The ( htinres made by the
..n-n-.-nt are similar to those in
. en-- brought against the (iuar
!' Itivi stment company, whose
M-ilt. Mclllinulii. i-4 now si-rrinir
s-'i.tenec for using the mails
(irnn't l:i a npt iiient I. . o. v.
,ni:i.i),Sov. 2 ). The forty-
:i iiiiuisal session of the grand e"n
:.t of Odd Fellows met this
ri 1-Vports from the grand
: r- -tru- the order has fallen olT
; i-l year. The home for widows
: .-pilaris and national sanitarium
H i .springs are recommended.
-.-arnl i-llierrs elected and in
are: I'atriarch. XV. H. JSmolI
r.Ualesburg: treasurer,.!. V. Fos,
MormrJ by .eritiali.
l'.i ,t. Nov. 20 Crorernor (ler-
t.:a:i. of Kat Africa, telegraphs that
K-:;-nM, the capital of Wahehe ter--"
; . w.is stormed by the Germans.
' - Maas and right Askaris were
- 1 - Wain-he's loss is very heavy.
A i.ir.-.-number f rattle and much
i : -v. 1 . t by the .eiewsky oxpedi-t-
. v cri' rceoyered. also large sup
!' "f powder captured, and 500
v- MM-n ami children held as prison
' r- v.-itc rescued.
rnllnif n III, Atnerlran Ntork.
..in. Nov. 20. United States
sailor Knnyon had a confer-
l:iy with the imperial sccre
pf fon-ign aiTairs. in regard to
'"hibition against the iniporta
f American cattle and fresh
into (iormiiny. It is under
lie submitted m'w expert
that there is no danger from
i v Oim.kans, Nov. 20. Grand
-'p -r Workman Sovereign was re
''! t iday without opposition by
Knii'li's of Labor general assent"
'M-retary-Tr'-a-urer Hayes was
though with some oppo-
Tin- 1'r.nlilFiir injured.
Wwiiim.ton, Nov. 2D. 'Hi'ile re
"Mntig to Wooley last evening, the
' 'b ut trod fin a small round stone
PUREST MD BEST.
I " p J . -x.
f a iMAjf
which rolled beneath his foot so
honttdir10 comethe White
, Vlo,.Pr"l i Iochter in,
W AsnrxoTOK, Nov. 20. News is
eWeTd hT. that Mar Stevenson
eldest daughter of the vice president
in a critical condition at U,hevm.
h'v; members of the family
hs"e "Pen summoned to her bedside.
liiiriT"BrKG' Nov- 20 five were
killed in a wreck on the Pennsvlva-
L"ai.J"0ai, at Larimr station" last
"IMt xk Thp-Vuare: e"-ge Rice, Au
gust Thone, his son,. Fred, and two
Italians, all miners.
For .Imlge Smith' rim.
Si-kixgfif.lo. Nov. 20. Gov. Alt.
geld today called a special election to
be held in the Tenth judicial district
Jan. 7, to fill the vacancy on the
bench, occasioned bv Jud"-e A. A.
FrmnrlH Wiliurd A cam Klepted.
.f;EVF-I-ASI, Xov. 20. Francis E.
illard w as today re-elected presi
dent of the W. C. T. U., and Mrs.
Stevens vice president.
Celebrated IMaulst Iruil.
St. Pete us bu icg, Nov. 20 Rudin-
stein, the celebrated pianist, died to
day of heart disease.
Tlie -Ice Man" Oead.
New Orleans, Nov. 20. Paul
Conried, president of the Louisiana
lottery, is dead.
WENT DOWN WITH THE TRAIN.
from Five to F.lglit Coal Miners Lose
Their Uves In tlie l'lniiKe.
I'lTTsnrm:, Nov. 20. Sixteen cars of
onl broke through the bridfre over Brush
creek, at Loriiner station, last eveninjr,
ami sis or sevi-n iiiiners are sufijiosipd to
k buried under tlie wreck. The train
vn n jts way down the I,orinier branch
of the Pennsylvania mad to the mainline.
Whua witliin sis car lonirths ot the bridge
a car broke down and when it reached tho
bridge it tore its way through, lettinor tho
cars down into the cn-ik in a conftisi-d
mass. All of tlio trninnun escniied, but
the miners, who were on the cars poin? to
their homes were carried down und
buried under the debris.
Certain That Five Were Killed.
Urakeman Carroll, who was on the rear
of the train, saw the men when they left
the mines for home. Ho said that 'there
were between five and eifrht miners on the
cars that went down. It is very certain
that live men have Im-cii ki'lod. as this
number left tin; mines when the train
started, and this mimberarc missing from
their homes. After a dilijrent search only
three names of tho missing men can lie
learned, these lieing: Frank Kice, a tier
man who is said to have been working in
the mines only two weeks; August Thome,
and his son, Fred Thome, Belgians, who
have only been working in the mines for
tho Jast three weeks.
Are Iteinf- Itag Oat of the Vt'rerk.
Two Italians are also known to be in
the wreck, but owing to tho fact that all
tlie men work under numlicrs insteadsof
names at the mines their names cannot be
lcnmiHl. Some of the miners sy that
this is all who have been killed, while
others declare that there are more miss
ing. Homes throughout all the mining
section are Iieing visited to learn if all the
miners can be located, and it is thought
nt least three more will tic found under
the wreck. Tho body of Frank liico has
ln-en recovered, and it is the only one that
was taken from the debris. It was found
nearly at tlie top of the cars und was
crushed almost lieyond recognition.
niMd Work for the Xight.
After working for four hours with the
wreck it was decided, that nothing more
rould lie done itc night. Kice, the German,
leaves u willow living near Lutimcr i;ta
tion, and she is almost crazed with grief,
while Thome and his son leave a widow
and a mother, with eight children, liome
less and penniless. The wreck will entail
a very heavy loss to tho Westmoreland
Coal company as fifteen of the wrecked
cars lielonged to them, and they are al
most a total wreck.
DEATH FOR ELECTION FRAUDS.
Kmuian City .lmlge Who Is Itnthcr ltnitlcal
in His Views.
Kansas City, Xov. 20. The argument
on the application made by V T. Jami
lii.n for nn iniunction to prevent J. C.
Jtroinmermnn from accepting a commis
sion as prupsecutins attorney of Jaekson
county was heard before Judge Henry in
the circuit court. Tlie grounds for asking
such nction by the court nre that Brem
inernmn's certificate was issued on tho
strength of forgery of the election returns.
Judge Henry refused to grant tho injunc
tion. The prooeeding, he said, was a novel
one. Tlie court was asked to decide which
of the two contestants should bo tho
plaintiff in a contest.
No court hnd, ever Tfrone as far as that.
He suggested that, tho plaintiffs bring
mandamus procts-dings to compel the can
vassers to recanvass tho vote. In the
course of his opinion Judge Henry said:
'I will go as ferasany man to prevent
or punish fraud. If it were under my
control I would make ballot liox stalling
and forging election returns treason
against tho state and punishable by
Rear Admiral Meade's Latest.
Xew YoliK, Nov. 20. Rear Admiral
Richard Meade, Unitisl States navy,
whose criticism of the Columbia and tho
Minneapolis has attracted considerable at
tention, advocates letting one of these
boats lie off quarantine until the Majestic,
or tho Teutonic-! start on nn out-bound
csurso and then give chase. If they can
lie overtaken their liows should be crossed
and other manoeuvera made as in actual
Victims of yontbful fml uflVrio from nerv
ous debility. Isck of self-confldcnce, impaired
memorr.aiid kiuilred ymptoms should rend 10
cents In stamps for Isre illnstratcd treatise, g.v
ing means of certain cnrc.wlth numerous testi
monials sent in plain eled envelop. Ad
dress, World s Dispensary Medical Association.
6C3 Main street. Buffalo, S. Y.
Insist That Ah Sin Shall Cry
UNCLE SAM'S 0FFEB OF MEDIATION
Anns Cp, as It Were, to Walt for China to
Hoist the White Flag Don Cameron De
clines to Further Deny That He Is
Coquetting with the Silver People, but
Oi Friends Speak Oot News Notes from
the National Capital.
"vTAsnrxGTON, Nov. 20. The China
Japan incident, so far as tho United
States' offer of mediation Is concerned, is
considered closed for the present by those
in a position to understand the situation.
At the state department and nt tho Chi
nese and Japanese legations there is only
negative information to tho effect that no
positive answer to the American sugges
tion of mediation has lxen received.
While it is believed to be literally true
so far as Japan's answering by a positive
acceptance or declination of tho sugges
tion, yet those well informed on the sub
ject say Japan has made her iiosition clear
to this government in such a way as to
avoid the embarrassment of a positive de
clination, and yet show that an accept
ance would Invo to Ik- based on certain
Wants to See That White Flaft.
It is believed that t lie essential condition
on which Japan would consent to any
mediation is that China will raise the
white fi;ig of truce, the emblem recognized
the world over as an indication that a con
testant wants to treat for terms of peace.
China has not yet made- any direct offer to
Jnpan and tlie latter is not disposed to
comider roundabout offers which overlook
the recognized international emblem of
the white Hag. The reports that Japan
would demand a surrender of the entire
Chinese flvt and the cession of several
Chinese ports is not credited here. It is
pointed out that those reports come from
"diplomatic sources at Shanghai," wlien
ns the diplomats in China are at l'ekin or
Tien Tsin. While such a surrender of
fleet and ports might- ultimately 1m de
manded it is pointed out that they would
be contingencies to follow the first essen
tial of China raising the flag of truce.
Ah to Resolution of Inquiry.
The statement is made in congressional
circles that President Cleveland's coining
message to congress will throw liuht on
tiie China-Japan question and will fortv
stall any resolutions of inquiry. As the
secretary of state, uniike other cabinet of
ficers, makes no annual report to congress,
the president's message ordinarily deals
fully with foreign affairs in which this
government has nny part, and as the re
cent, negotiations with China and Japan
are the most important foreign questions
the department has handled in some time
it is concluded that Mr. Cleveland will
make clear tiie position of this govern
ment. I'p to tlie present time then- is no
official information on tho subject.-ajtij.
the state department lias not even stated
officially that, negotiations .with China
Itnd Japan were in progress. V! :. "'
President's i:xilnn-ition Outlined.
The reading of t he president's message
Is the first business of congress, so that
it would precede t he contemplated intro
duction of resolutions of inquiry by Rep
resentative Bellamy Storer. It is lx-licvcd
by those familiar with President Cleve
land's position against foreign entangle
ments that such reference as he mar make
i to the subject in his message will bo on
I the ground of humanity, urging that
I while this government need not reach
abroad for conquest and acquisition it
can well adopt an en'ightened policy
which will aid in maintaining tiie jK.aee
and progre-s of the world.
CAMERON REFUSES TO TALK
Ahont That IEeporteil Combination of Free
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23. Senator Cam
eron returned to the city from New York
last night. A reporter called his atten
tion to the dispatch from South Dakota
connecting bis name as a presidential can
didate in the event of the birth of a new
party favorable to silver. His only reply
was that he bad i.lready r-xpnsscd bis
opinion on the matter, referring to the de
nial he gave to tlie Associated Press some
time since. He declined to read the dis
patch nnd declared emphatically that ho
had nothing to say on tlie subject.
The renewed reMrt that Senator Cnm
I eron has given consent to Ik. the presidon-
tial candidate of a "protection and free
j silver' party, however, meets wit h an em
; ph-i'ie denial from close nnd intimate
I friends of tlie senator her who lira In a
j position to speak with authority. Tho
senator h is r eeived a numlier of JotteM
fr n enthusiastic i ilv -r men who assure
1 hi-ii that they nre "with you for IXiiti."
These letters have received tho same for
mal acknowledgment giv..na!l letters re-il.-vi
d by the e lator. Further than that,
however, theie h is licen no coir.'SKndeaeo
wh eh contemplated tho use of the ena
tir's name at the head of an lii'lejieudent
silvi r m ivcment.
Cameron said recntly to nn Associ
ated Press ro;xter that while he was for
silver he was none the less a Republican
i.nd it was as a He- uolicun that he hoped
to soo the white metal suitably recognized.
This sta'enient has ln-vn widely circu
lat d, and Camer m's fri.md s.iy it om-Ikk.I-s
his exact jMsitl n. They rt.pudi
1 1 he idea t'int he i onspiring with
Stewart, Ji nes nnd others to demand a
silver plank in tlie Republican plat form
or that he will lead a defection from that
' Irate of ISig Patent Involved.
Washington, Nov. ttO. The argument
in the United States supreme court in the
ens i of tlie Hate Refrigerating company
vs. Ferdinand Sulzberger & Co., which
ha! amused so much interest because of
the far-renehing effect thnt the decision
may have on tho lives of American at
ents, including Bell telephone patents,
wherever foreign patents have first been
issued, has been closed.
Recalcitrant Witnesm Notified.
Washington, Nov. 2u. District Attor
ney Bierney has notified all of tho per
sons indicted for refusing to answer ques
tions before the senate sugar investi
gating committee, including Havemeycr
and Searlcs. that they musi aurx-ur and
1111, 1UCSUAX, HOVEJIBEIl 20, 1894
mead or demur Co t no ,mnifnnM,. . .
expected that demurrers will be filed.
Denmark Kmharges Oar Beef.
Washington. Nov. Count. ft..n.
low. tho Danish minister, first lp.'U T-.1 .if
tho action of Denmark in excluding
American beel and meats, through the
Associated Press cable from Coperhagen.
The count expreswd surprise, as no action
in that linn bad heretofore Ixvn con
templated. He said the action was prob
ably due to a reqiii'st. from tJcrmany, as
beef received at Danish niirti fnw.ni.io i
would find its way into Germany and thus
overcome tlie licrman restriction. Count
lleventlow savs Denmark uc vorrlittln
American beef or meat products.
Diamond Polishers Coming; Here.
Washington, Nov. 20. A report from
the commissioner of immigration at New
York states that twenty -six diamond pol
ishers have arrived there from Amster
dam. After examination they were per
mitted to land. Tho statement is also
made that of the lo.iUMi diamond cutters in
Holland fully 6.1100 are nut of employ
ment, and that many of them nre coming
to the I'nited States.
Another t'hkheruian's flow.
Washington, Nov. 20. The secretary
of the treasury lias received a telegram
from the .commander of tlie revenue cutter
Fcsserideri, at IVtroit, staling that the
masters of fishing tugs at Sandusky, U.,
claim that the Canadian revenue eulter
Petrel had undented them, cutting their
twine, etc., whilo fishing in American
F.xtemllng the fttt-furra tiystrra.
Washington, Nov. 20. It is expected
that an order will In. issued by the pn-si-dent
today making a large numlier .f
oflici-s heretofore outside the civil service
system subject to examinations under
the direction of the civil scrvit.c (Mimmis
sion. It is understood that the extension
will include postoflicxs.
Kate Field Gets a Derorat ion.
Washington, Nov. 20. Kate Field ha?
been made an officer of public instruction
by the French government, the highest
distinction the department of public in
struction can U-stow for service rendered
to literature and art. She received the
brevet from the French legation tn this
Declares the Promotion Illegal.
Washington. Nov. 20. The civil service
commission will repbrt as illegul the ap
pointment of seven r atchmeti in tlie Bal
timore postoflioc mid their slllwqnent
promotion to the places covered in the re
cent civil sen-ice extension.
New York i iuanrinU
New Y..HK, Nov. 10.
Moicy .n rail easy t 1 r ecu:, prune
mercantile 1iint iu. .:!'.. jper cut Sterling
exehnnito lirni. with m-tuul Imsimw m bti.k-ers-bills
at 4s;i4; s7 j rur demaud and 4-ti,
l4 'or sixty days: p. Med rates 4s;.,i,is;i. auj
4SN.; issis; ci.mnii-rcml bills 4..
. Silver certiiicatt hid: n- sales; bar sil
ver. KU,,. Mexican ilpiiiars .-!.
Cniteil Suites pnviTiiuieiit b tn!s .Vs recnlar.
11TU.: ,Vs coupons. H7tj; 4's r vniur. lit: 4's
i.iuppu. 1 14a; S s regfUr. ! . bit; I 'a ule Us of
Chit-ago Oram and I ro lu:-e.
; I'HII A.io. Nov. 19.
Following were !he tU!,tHti.iis ia th;- l'..m-.i
of Trade today: Wheat -Ncnemhor. iK-n.il
.Kk-, closed 1-p.Vl,,-; ltei:ub.T. ojumusI .",),
closed .Vi-; May. opined lil'v; lned n4e.
Corn Novemli.rr. ojntni d :.,-, aM-i ;os,.;
lleivuilx r. jieu-'d :Ylte: i I-pm 'I 4o, ; May,
oiK-ned 4!i-Mi-. closed 4 4c. Outs-X.ir.antw,
..h-iip-i1 .-. rliwwl '4-pjc: le -e:iil.T. oK-tl.-d
2''4c, !.), 1 Mfp.y. oiN'tiei -J-H. clowd
:t''c. Poi k- Noi-eiuppcr. up -ue l - . clox-d
: January, op.-n.nl i l...-.l I2.1TU.
Lurd-January. on.-,l p-;.J ;.a.
Proplueo: ll-.ut.M- i'.xtr.i ereii.n ry, .V- t-r
lb.'; extra dairy. -'I. pa.-kiuir M i U. I'i.. in, .
Ep-gs Krih stop-b. Zic p-r d.p;:. !.i--oll. Live
1'r.nltry Cliickeiis. aw-.r-i,:- ).. turkeys.
dneka. KaSljc; ue He. S.VUU 'i.ll I per dor,
PotatiK-s- Kurliuuks. Cwiu p -r l.u.; Ileliroas,
4:;.. 4se: early rose. W -jsc. .--.-.-t I'.-tntoes
Illinois. :.;.vr- in, j.r u-,,i. runlH-rn-s t apj
Cod, lair to ch.ii-e, S--.ii ( p..i.-i'i tier hhl; fan. y,
".i..-..i.;5. Honey- White elnvor. t lb se.-ti.mii.
new Kt.n k. l:i...p !."; broken cum... Hv ri-;
dark i-.ib, iK.r iwka4i-s; ;rai:iej Ca I
fornia, ij.piik-jM-r lb.
Chicago Live St.H-k.
Cuicaoo. Nov. 1!.
Live Slock l'rii-es nt the I'ni m st K Varus
toiiay ransted us follows: iio.s-K-t uiannl
nvniptH tor tha day. -'.tiKt; M,t-s niug-d nt
S.'.rv"p.p4.;r pi-, ' io., i.in ,,;,.. i.:i iii
rongb packing. 4.:m.i i.:m mix-.l. uud t-t.X j,
5.lt.' heavy )iai'Riug und sllippui,' l .ts.
t'ntt .e lii-eeiptn for tl--i day il ti; quota
tions tanged at "..". i;i-H 4 rj: uco t i extra
shippingsiwrH. t..Viu j.tii gop;t to choice do..
W.!.M..-. fair to giiol, ;!.:).. I. :u i-oumion to
uvihuui do.. :'..ii.ir r:.;(i butcher.-.' Htf-l s. ja.i,
S.uo Miockers, l-'.K I.4M feeders, ?1.2 (p-:.s-i
cows. Kti.iUi heir. rs. I.5u,i:..-,i bnlips. i:Zr-i
3.IU T.-xas steers. .;.'.' I.ii v.v-.tei-n rauijei-s,
ami ?:M(.-)..l veal calves.
SIkhip- tKtimnt.il receipt for tlio ilay
8,tM: aales rane! r.t t.r- ) j,i.n i weatern. l.5
6ii.T5 Texuus, if 151.40 uativja, uud .mitf tod
Cnicoo, Nov. SO Wheat, lower, -Nov. M,
Muy U0,c. Corn, firmer, Kov. aii.c. May 49;,r.
(.ia. ttvxly, Nov. t8'c. Tors lower. Jan. til.
SO lard, lower, Jan. t;07). Iii-w, lower,
Jan. $ti ir.
Ciik aeo. Nor. 0 Hog, rcrlpl Cr.C.4):un-
hanged. Cartle recelptr, 3D; fim. Miecp
receipts. 14,000; raie higcr.
Kew York Money Cloinc. '
'w Turk. Nut. SO Money on cull, wy it I
per ccut prime; mercantile T aper. !-i 11
The Local Marbeu.
torn new. 4-Jt3,irc.
Hay "rimvin,. fltStJIS: eni-.n 810Q.S11 :
wild. f(5.9; flor.gh S$7; baled (9
rneiT Asn veoltaui.es.
Otuoni 3Uc poi on.
"ntter Fair to choice 18-.c crcann-ry x3 .
Ekcs Kreh, 1S
Fouitry C'bicaeua, 4Si.
Tattle -Butcher pay t,it -c-n f..d m-c:
Ol ....... 1 . . .
" ti " , vows muu ueucrs, S'Aiavw; caiia
Bpring iamD. 3HIC a poun I.
Coal -Port. 10c
Wood 13.50 H.-r cord.
Dyspepsia seldom causes death,
but permits its victims to live on in
misery. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures
dyspepsia and all stomach troubles.
Our prices are lowered to the last notch. This will be the greatest
bargain sale we have ever offered you. Don't delay. Come at once. Let
come what may. Congressional reason, hard times reason, first of January
reason, or any other reason, our prices are and will be the lowest Buy now
and you will be right.
C.Iancc Over These Prices.
Chinchilla overcoats well worth $10,
sale price $5.
Black Cheviot overcoats, others asked
$10, our price $7.50, sale price $5.
Blue best Kersey overcoats, good
enough to sell for $15, sale price $10.
Men's suits that every clothier sells
for SS.50, sale price $5.
Children's overcoats $150. sale price
J31ue cassimer overcoats, good value
at ?9, sale price $5. '
These prices only to be had at the largest store west of Chicago. It's
money in your pocket to trade with us.
To be sure you are right, hunt for the "Blue Front."
7 Per Cent Loans.
The following i a partial
list of completed gilt-edged
first mortgage loans on hand.
hich we cfior fr sale, sub
ject to previous (-elections,
for their face and accrued
interest. These loans have
been carefully selected by
its. and are f:rsi-clas in
every respect. They are ail
7 n.u cent net to the inves
tor. We Lave many ether
loans to offer, if these are
not in amounts to suit the
200 7 .
2,0' Ht 7
fit M 7
Tlie securities we offer are
especially" adapted for the
invest meat of savings and
trust funds, as our ticrsonal
attention to ail the details of
the loan, from its date to its
maturity, relieves the hold
er from all annoyance except
to present his coupon to us
for collection. For further
information call at the of
JACKSON & HURST.
GEO. F. EOTH, Sopt- Loan De put meet.
Cut Flowers and Plants
Fine home-made Bread and
Cakes . . .
Geo. T. Crcwcler 3.9 20th
Bi P. Evans. street.
Mme. Kcllog'g's Grand Opening
Continues Tuesday and Wednesday from '
10 a. m. to lOp m.
Her parlors being inadequate to the great throng of
ladies who vUited her Friday and .Saturday, she will
keep her FINE IMPORTED PARISIAN GOWNS on
display Tuesday and Wednesday in Ryan block, Daven
port. All are cordially invited.
Below we give a few reasons why Madame Kellogg's
system is superior to other systems of dress cutting:
1. The drafting is done with a
tailor's square and scales, and rnot
result in perfect fitting garments,
w hich can never le (; i'nplUlie-1
in any other way.
'2. It is not neccarv to try m
a garment cnt by this system. "
S. It is lest-t complicated of any
known system, and wire easily un
derstood. There i m othT svs
tem by which you can draft and
cut a garment as juirLIy. and yet
as accurately, as by this tr stem.
1. A lady using this syMeru
can cut nipjre arnieuls. an 1 re
ceive letter wages fr her work,
than by using any other system.
A. It saves lime nnd the !anT
Ityan Blocks S ceo ml
BUSH'S CORN CURE
A Positive Cure for Corns, Warts and Bunions
PEICE 25 CEXTS.
This remedy is sold under a positive guarantee; and we will cheer
fully refund the money if you are not satisfied with the results.
Different from any other, it will allay the pain instead of making
the foot sore. It has been tried by many, who praise it highly. We
can furnish testimonials if desired. Try it, and suffer no longer.
Manufactured by HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
Analytic and Manufacturing Pharmacist, Fifth Avennne Pbarmacr.
corner Fifth avenue aud Twenty-third street, ttock Island.
For sale at all shoe stores.
Brown, tan and gray Shetland ulster,
others asked $10, our price $S, sale
price $5 99.
Genuine Auborn Melton overcoats,
everybody sells for $15, our price $12,
sale price $10.
Children's combination suits, coat, two
pants and cap to match, good value at $5,
sale price $3 5a
Men's heavy underwear, considered
cheap at 50 cents, sale price 29 cents.
Wool filling jean pants, extra good
value at $1.25, sale price 73 cents.
of f poiiing goods. It saves clotb
and the trouble of refitting.
f. P.y this system baring irreg
u ar forms can be filled with tbe
same accuracy and eertainity as
those having wrfe-t forms.
7. This system is endorsed by
every skillful dressmaker as the
best, most simple, and easy to
comprcben.!. of any ka-iwn meth
od of dress-catting.
This r system meets all lb
requirements that the French.
American or F.oglUb fabions may
9. We challenge the world t
produce a system so simple, and
vet i accurate.
ICC3 Ceetni Atcssq
. I ,