Newspaper Page Text
Connelly ft Connelly ,
Attorneys at Law.
OflMMoa4 loor. ovvr ItuMI A Lyada'i
Attorneys at Law.
Ofica la Bock If Us4 Vattoul task bulldin.
B a twiuir
C L WIUII
Sweeney A Walker.
Attornrs and Councellors at Law.
Cntea la Sweatee block.
Charles J, Searle.
Attornej at Law. .
Loul Vnaloca. of all klcda promptly MWned
f. aut Aumwj of Bo:k I. land county.
Ofica. KstoQca bluck.
MeEniry tc MoEnlr y.
Attorneys at Law.
faaa money oa pond Moirltr; maka collec
t'oaa. Rrfpraacc. Mitchell Lisas, bankers.
O Bca, PmioRIc block.
Architect! and Superintendent!.
Kooaa , MitctaU Ljada baOJlai. Second
OtUX P. STAUDUHAR
Plan and npcrlatrndtnra for all clatactof
balldti (a. Beoma la U urtt'a block.
Dr. John E. Hawthorne.
Oaatal Parlora, am Haifa Ouaaanar a
Ora Mora, Tklrd araaaa aa4 Twaatlatk sBaet.
TWIalaatappotataMaufotaklUa dan tal work.
Henry Gaetje, Prop.
Cat flowers and Designs of all
City ttora. HOT Koad aTta... Tclapbona l10.
Dr. W. H. Ludewiff,
Specialist of Eve, Ear. Ncse and
OaVa la Tmtaaa. aaw bolldlag. sonar y
entrants strxt ami Tbii imw, Bock I.laaO.
TaknhnM So. MIS,
Dr. Chas. ZX Robertson,
Ee, Ear, Note and Throat Only.
Oflka, Wblltakat Block, aoalkaaat enraat TLtrd
and arady atrart. Percapen. Iowa. Boom. 17
sad IS. Iloura: to 11a.m., ltop.ai.
iwm DATO SOODI
Paths of all klads, Inolodlag
Turkish, plain, shampoo, slec
trio. eleetro-thermaU etc, maj
be obtained at the Sanitarium
Hath Rooms, on the Brat floor of
the Harpor Hons.
tot Ladles From I a. m. to
13 m. on waok days For (Jen.
tinmen From I p. in. to 10 p.m.
un wak days On Sanders the
rooms will be open from 7 a. ra
ta 11 . m. for Gentlemen only.
Klactrio and Electro-thermal
baths may be obtained it anj
time daring basinass hoars.
Oymnaiiom connected with bat!
THE OVI iCtULTsJaom vt.
mr m j rw iteitaa, imtHnry. i bkm
?f aff.ur Kmis.. Ewil Iama, J
WajMinf tltaBvaww smtft t), tTctsi of re'f.
trwwat ant nf rwarrviioit. lWtif Liawt Vitality,
iwf SMMl FBMUael MftVrw. aM ntf luMUlty
vitl wnNsinntoi. C'urww w lawft aU ot hrm rat L ln4at
n havlHt ITAI I-. otrr. Va f rarrw-d la
th T,aa,i tanrfec ft mat I tlAfrr pm kaavray aim
f f voo wim a iirsi.f i 4 ttrt r 14CasMt
CAlUKtt HLDIQ.HL CO-. CHICAGO. ILL
w aala by Hanhall rMat aad Bans 6
'H do M m aa a a aacardtn ta aSmttoaa:
pr.at tranaaitaMrai at bM4 waaa. akta
. Kill aad rhraalc alcafik, air Clara. (Mara
at Ik. k.a.1. and fr.1. Wrnm, TUr.X HWa
mailH.. la a .jnMloa af tn SUddcr, Wiimi of
Ik. km, n-au aad maorlta. ryparaUe aaaalfy.
aarry. rrnJn, awky tbma. Taa abaw. aad
a k.Mrpa lw furw. smtom ara tncnaa
dirtly taatrvctly ta Sypbl KM Bad roaaa
for a ktck tt. I r.jHMI Bac'tab Salf Ta
Jja ' a anr r..rartT.. nod la a aafa Oatwi
iir,irw cnatatfioa aariiy maiata. kaaai
II. aa. If ar. lr.i. I laaka malt fatal
)y. Waid ar,.y.w. sii ai baa rw.
jej a. wm 'v'mmrm
let Say. S55a
tOO Pair? wV
is Simmons Liver Regulator jont
forget to take ft The Liver gets sluggish
durine the Winter, just like all nature,
and the system becomes choked up by
the accumulated waste, which brings on
Malaria, Fever and Ague and Rheuma
tism. You want to wake up your Liver
now, but be sure you take SIMMONS
Liver regulator to do k. it also
regulates the Liver keeps It properly at
work, when your system will be free from
poison and the whole toody Invigorated.
You get THE BEST BLOOD when
your system is in Al condition, and that
will only be when the Liver Is kept active.
Try a Liver Remedy once and note the
difference. But take only SIMMONS
LIVER REGULATOR it is SIMMONS
Liver Regulator which makes the
difference. Take it in powder or in liquid
already prepared, or make a tea of the
Kvder; but take SIMMONS LIVER REGU
TOR. You'll find the RED Z on every
package. Look for it
at. H. ZelUa aft Got, Fhiladetpbla, Fa,
Where are yon aroint, mr orettv maid
So modest and sedate!
To church, kind air, she sweetly said, .
And I am afraid I'm late.
Can 1 ten, too? And when there
We qu ickly can be wed ;
You bet your life; I'm stuck on yon,
For your clothes are up-to-date.
Many thanks! cried he, for admiring them.
They are my tailor's good taste,
And anyone wanting fine clothes,
Uoto Iloppe's and have them made to the
(jueen s taste.
rore Lodge. Lorenzra H'k
CV Irmaha Kch. writes on
"KlnNFY txtiiiha Kcu writes on V
'niCrSCPC wnt to Inform you
ktirabn done for mr. It hasrurely
iaa in J
r t wm, a nuve una irour
kliluoya for years. Bad paina
mvbacb. irrotrular urine, a w
Una; or tne unn and abdomen
ami bad tried all the Kidney iedi-
rlnea 1 hal ever heard of and sever-
alof tbe bet phvtirians but all to
tj vnoenocu TiiaKinnevtinrana.'tdone
he work and I am a well num. I ( t his'
Owill be iniiramontnl In allnr oth- a
ere you are al UUertytupublialilv"
Oatreasthena the Kidaers and
all kidney dixeaaes and rtuMrA 0
em 10 do their work properlr t.
rand thus puriliea tbe bl,odZ Pure f
QKioa means ceaita ana freeuon
irotn pain. Kidneykura does it. A
loUar Luralt from dnicv1torfrrmi
. bJTo'!- KID N ET"KTJRA
MATlrJM AKI ALL KIBNET
VUI3EA3E3. Send for free hook-
jurl, it has many valueable receinta,
Z TAtLET nl treaiment DO
V FOSM f rlT .11 T
' '"'T.-T -u,in- (Western OflBoel
V rS Ja ."1 ca, aa sa,
WAT--. ----- . - "
IAftA AAA AAAr f
rwJ50LO BY Lrwwwi
T. H. THOMAS, Sole AjrenU
"OLD COUIITRY" j
la the BEST and LARGEST Bar of
, OOOD SOAP ever aold for B Casta.
8oldby all dealera.
ft 5V J
I tm . 1 1 1 m. BraeMa.
-A. aaaar-.i..y laTrg
TrouWeOf T3traftatu of th
PSESLDEXT8 P0WE3 II THE CASE.
Iaa WaJek Ha Chafaats WaaM Be Vi
patlaalf ia PMaaaaat Showld 8a Tr
aeafcat Is CaariaMsea That Ha Will
We Admits the IneSMency of Oar Kea
WAsHijfGTOX, Jane 1. Senator Morgan,
of the senate committee on foreign rela
tions, and author of the Joint resolution
recognizing the existence of a state of war
in Cuba and declaring the neutrality of
the United States, was asked concerning
the probability of securing action upon
the resolution before adjournment, and in
"Unless the house shoold act noon Mr.
Hyde's resolution, which ia identical with
the resolution offered by me in the senate
that is now held up in the committee on
foreign relations, congress will probably
disperse before any further action is possi
ble. That responsibility will . doubtless
hssttn, the dispersion of some senators.
The disposition of the majority of the sen
ate committee is to derolve upon the presi
dent a responsibility that he Is evidently
eager to assume.
Looks Like the Boynl Prcroatlre.
"Congress has practically ceased to be a
factor in the government, except In the
case of a veto, when the constitution per
mits it to act finally by a two-thirds vote.
Even this function is denied when it is ap
plied to our foreign political relations. For
a government with three co-ordinate de
partments, of which we boast, we are mak
ing a strange anil rapid movement to
wards re-establishing the royul preroga
tive in the hand of our executive as an
uncontrolable power. If any British con
stitutional power was destroyed in Amer
ica by the revolution in 1776 it was the
prerofrative of tho rrown. If the presi
dent, acting alone, ran substitute the en
tire body of the laws of war for the laws
of peace which now govern our relations
with Cuba it is in vain thnt we
abolished the royal prerogative in oar fod
Would V.nrp a Dangeron Power.
"If the president, without tho concur
rence of congress, should proclaim that
wnr exists In Cuba, and that. the lTnjtcd
States assumes the attitude of a neutral
power towards tnerTeoognisetl belligerents
under the laws of nations, ho would usurp
a power of the most dangerous character.
In the moment of their enthusiasm for a
decree that would he no just and so hu
mane the people would forgive the usur
pation, but tho shock it would" give to our
free' government would lend in time.to
great disaster. In the' present state of
political agitation In tho country it is
dangerously apparent that a declaration of
war with Spain or a declaration of the ex
istence of a state of war in Cuba, made on
the sole authority of the president, would
create a fever of excitement in the country
that would remove all other questions now
under anxious discussion from the minds
of the people and would control the presi
dential election now neir at hand.
Haa Some Faith In the President.
"I am firmly convinced thatf the presi
dent will not venture on so dangerous a
course when congress disperses leaving
our relations to this subject in their pres
ent equivocal situation. After
the almost unanimous declaration of both
houses of congress that belligerent rights
should be accorded to Cuba and that war
exists there, if we disperse without giv
ing relief to our people from this situation
we can find no excttss for abandoning
them to their dreadful fate, except that
wo are ready to abdicate our power tn
favor of the supposed power or wishes of
the president." -
NEUTRALITY LAWS INEFFICIENT,
And the fVaator Heema ta Condemn the
Attempt to EsocDto Them,
The senator a little further along says:
"Neither Spain nor the president, with the
armies and navies of both countries and
the aid of tho civil power given the presi
dent under our laws, with the terrors of
Spanish cruelty or the kid of our police
and the Spanish police and thePinkerton's
in our ports, have been able to prevent the
carrying of men and munitions of war
from yie United States to Cuba. This
effort has been prosecuted with the faith
fulness and vigilance worthy of abetter
cause. Spain boasts in speeches
from the throne that the president is not
in sympathy with congress or the people.
"The president has refused to inform
congress of the attitude of the executive
department as to tbe conviction and sen
tence to death of our citizens who Were
captured on tbe Competitor. That is not
in negotiation. No new treaty is needed to
cover our rights on that subject. It is an
accomplished fact and the victims are in
prison under a sentence insultingly Im
posed upon them.
"The plea is urged for the delay of
further action by congress that a recogni
tion of belligerence? merely will give rise
to new complications, and that if we do
anything it is wiser to recognize the inde
pendence of Cuba and leave it to Spain to
declare war for that course. If she resents
such a course. That ground is taken with
no expectation of its resulting in such
"It is not necessary that we should have
a war with Spain in order to give to our
citizens the shelter of the laws of nations
in respect of a public war that already
exists in Cuba. It is our own people and
not the Cubans that we should protect,
and'this plain dnty relates to the existing
stata. of facts and not to conditions that
may exist if we should hereafter be en
gaged in war with Spain."
rMaiers Monument Dedicated.
Mesomiskk, Mich., June L Memorial
day was celebrated in this city by the dedi
cation of the aoldiers' monument, the only
one in tbe pper peninsula. The services
were under tbe direction of Lyon post, G.
A. K. Many represntatives of neighbor
ing posts were present. The parade was
the largest ever witnessed here. -
Tho Wanlhar That Soaavtlaaea Conaa.
WAsnisorda. Jane 1 The following ars
tha waather Indications for twanty f tmr Ltara
from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and
lUinoia Uenerally fair weather in northern
portions: hxwl tlinnder atorma. fnllowoa by
clearing weather, in anatnern portiona: north
erly wtnda. For Mirhi-aa generally fair
weather: light to fresh northerly winds. For
Wtaeiwin Fair, warmer weather: - lirht
norSbnrly winds. For Iowa Generally ttr
EXERCISES FOR THE THROAT.
A Bawrh t Phiniaal dtm w
The chirmfc 'scw thront Is Sot intra
qaently produced by taw inti of tho
vocal organs. Very often that unruly
little member, tho tohgne, is accoimtn
ble for the difficulty, aa it is lor great
many other troubles in this tranmtotr
life. Many people hare a habit when
talking of pushing' the tongne so far
back against the delicate membranes
that line the throat that irritation mora
or lees painful is caused, and if it con
tinues any length of time ulcers will
form, and so will a doctor's bilL
Control of the tongne is excellent la
all senses of the word. Physically this
organ may be managed by depressing it
into a hollow at a point three-qnarteTS
of an inch back of where the tip of it
oomea when in a nataral position in the
mouth and at the same time singing
very light head tones. This exercise
requires some patience at first, but the
habit of keeping the tongne down is
soon acquired. In speaking or singing
it should not be allowed to hoop up and
fill the month, thus interfering with
the free passage of the tones of the voice
from the throat to the front of the
month, where they should strike and
then escape clear as a belL This hoop
ing np of the tonguo in the mouth is the
cause of much of the indistinct and
slovenly utterances to which we are too
often obliged to listen.
In many people we notice the line
from the point of the chin to the neck
is in the form of a right angle. In a
shapely throat this line forms a curve
just as a canary's does when the small
yellow artirt is warbling his carols.
To develep the throat and make this
angle a curve, stand before a mirror so
that you may watch the throat swell
out. Now thrust your tongue out as far
as it will go, then draw it back quickly
and forcibly, at the same time bringing
it downward in the month as far as yon
can. Place your thumb and forefinger
against the larynx (commonly called
the Adam's apple), and if yon are mak
ing the right movement yon will feel
the larynx pass downward. , For a week
or two make the movements lightly.
After that time put as much force into it
as yon can. The exercise should be
practiced for a few minntes several
times a day to insure rapid and good
.To fill np the hollows of the neck,
stand correctly, and then slowly fill the
lungs with air without elevating your
shoulders. As tho air is forced upward
into the throat hold it there a few sec
onds and then expel slowly. This exer
cise is best performed soon after rising
in the morning and before retiring at
night. New York Post.
SCIENCE TOO SLOW.
ntseovatT of Cat Lnaenaca Hot Likely to
Bo of Xacb. t'as.
"We live and learn,'! said the ordina
ry man. "I always thought that a cat
could either mew or purr or spit or
leave it alone. It now seems that I've
done an injustice to the beast's vocabu
lary. Professor Marvin Clark, I'm told,
has been studying the language of cats,
and has discovered 600 'primitive
. "Of which, " the mere boy said, " 599
are either blasphemous or improper. "
"The professor doesn't say so, and I
don't see how yon found it out. "
"I see this professor says that cat lan
guage bears a resemblance to Chinese.
It's rather rough to insult a fallen and
vanquished nation that way."
"Well, if there's anything in it. " the
ordinary man remarked, "it would ac
count for the Chino-Japanese war in a
novel and perfectly satisfactory way.
But really, when one comes to think of
it, it is much easier to believe that cats
talk than that monkeys talk. Cats and
owls both maker sounds exactly like the
sound of a human voice. Given a
churchyard, a" dark night and a white
cat, and yon have all the materials of a
"It's a pity," the journalist said,
"that discoveries of this kind cannot be
turned to some practical use. Why
don't they discover the language of the
horse? It would make driving mnch
easier if yon could tell the gee exactly
what you wanted and explain to it ver
bally the perfectly innocuous character
of any object at which it might be like
ly to shy."
"Ah!" said the eminent person. "Be
fore that discovery arrives we shall have
the autocars and no horses at alL"
Black and White.
Call Then. Wheelwaya.
There is need of a good word for des
ignating a road from place to place ex
clusively for bicycles. Bicycle path is
the term commonly used. There are sev
eral reasons why this is not a suitable
In the first place, the word path prob
ably is derived from the Greek verb pa
te in (to walk), and means a footway.
Secondly, tbe expression is too long; it
has four syllables. Thirdly, it is clumsy ;
it has two accents. Fourthly, it is not
Instead of bicycle path The Compan
ion respectfully suggests wheelway.
This word is analogous in its formation
to driveway. The word has not been
meed in any other sense except by one or
two writers incorrectly to designate
those parts of a wagon road in which
the wheels ran Way means the entire
road, and not some part of it- Wheel
way is better than wheel road for the
same reason that driveway is better than
drive road. It suggests recreation before
utility. Youth's Companion.
A SwrwM Thnr of It.
"There's a great difference between
Pusher's two boya. He gave each of
thatn $10,000. Silas has invested his
money in real estate. Julias is spend
ing his' hi fine cjonfbes. "
"Don't yon worry about Julius. He's
peudinf his money in buying rat flow
ers for the rich Miss BoodeUe. It'll pay
him a bigger interest some day than
ever Silas will get. " '
P. S. It did. Chicago Tribune.
SPOTS OF RUST.
Thar, War. raw . Triann fen
., Chica.hadachler of . dotectira U
Xrtf years ago, who compared in many
fee) with the beat taropean talent
He did some work which for neatness
and adroit application, was equal to
anything that Gaboriau invented. I
have in mind now a murder case in
which he figured. Some unknown per
son bad shot a farmer living a few miles
Cot of Chicago through the heart, The
murder happened in the dead of night
and the victim was decerned out of the
bouse to meet his death.
A dull witted farmhand had been
discharged by tho dead man, and was
then working in Chicago. This fellow
was promptly placed under arrest. A
pawn ticket for a revolver was found in
his pocket. It was a cheap weapon, and
ery little significance was attached to
the fact that the man should have own
ed it and pawned it at that particular
time. He gave a reasonable account of
his movements on the night of the
crime, and the murdered man's wife
was firm in her protestations that she
had not seen him far weeks.
During the inquest, however, the de
tectives observed that the bullet which
came out of the dead man's heart was
marked in a peculiar way. It bad
scratches on one side, as though there
were defects in the pistol from which it
was fired. . Examination of the revolver
found in the pawnshop showed two
spots of rust in the chamber near the
muzzle. The detectives fired the weapon
three times into a barrel of water, and
the balls were nftrked exactly like the
bullet that killed the farmer. A num
ber of other pistols of the same make
and caliber were obtained and subject
ed to the same test, but none of the oth
er bullets was marked in the same
manner as those from the farmhand's
pistoL It appeared, therefore, that tbe
latter weapon had. been used in killing
the man, but, while the detective skill
that discovered this damaging fact was
loudly extolled, shrewd lawyers got
hold of the case for the defense and suc
ceeded in getting the man acquitted.
TREASON FOR DRINK.
nd a Cliiimna For
sworn Their Kntlvo fnnrt
William Berg, the great German
traveler, is an enthusiastic admirer of
Emperor William, whom he closely re
sembles, says the San Francisco News
Letter. Mr. Berg, nevertheless, is on
terms of intimacy with Mr. John Ber
gez, who was born within a stone's
throw of the Column Vendome. One
day both these gentlemen were fishing
in the lagoon in Marin county. Mr.. Ber
gea had toiled long and successfully and
was sorely athirsa He had forgotten
his flask, a lapse of memory of which
the Gallic angler is rarely guilty.
"Berg, give me a drink," shouted
Mr. Bergez across the lake. Mr. Berg
obligingly strolled round the lake, and
approached Mr. Bergez, flask in hand.
"Thanks," said the Frenchman,
"Hold," said the German traveler,
retaining the flask in his muscular grasp.
"One momenti please. Which is the
greatest country in Europe?"
Mr. Berg looked appealinglx at the
stern Teuton. He saw there was no re
lenting. He must forswear la belle
France or go dry.
"Germany," he gasped.
"Drink to the emperor," enjoined
Mr. Berg solemnly, and the toast was
A few nights after Mr. Berg was din
ing with Mr. Bergez. The latter was
caressing a dust covered bottle of superb
burgundy. The traveler gazed at it af
fectionately, and extended his glass with
a gleam of anticipation in his eyes.
"One moment, please," said Mr.
Bergez coldly. "Which is the greatest
country in Europe, Mr. Berg?"
There was a moment's painful pause,
during which the Gaul passed the bottle
under the traveler's nose.
'France, " muttered Mr. Berg, unable
to resist the bouquet of the vintage.
And so the tricolor was avenged.
A method of preventing the noise
nude by trains when passing over iron
bridges has been devised by a German
engineer named Boedecker, locality not
stated. He puts a decking of 1J inch
planks between the cross girders, resting
on three inch timbers laid on the bottom
flanges, while on the planks a double
layer of felt is placed, fixed to the ver
tical web of the cross girder. At the
connections with the girder a timber
cover joint ispnt on felt, and two hook
ed bolts connect the whole firmly to the
bottom flange. Four inches of slag gravel
cover the decking, which is inclined to
ward the center of the bridge for drain
age purposes, and a layer of felt is laid
between the planks and the timbers upon
which they rest, and tbe ironwork in
contact with decking and ballast is as
phalted. The decking weighs 600 pounds
per yard for a bridge 11 feet wide and
costs 23 cents a square foot
Cream gruel, according to an eminent
English authority, is the ideal nourish
ment for thin folk. A teacupfnl taken
at night immediately before retiring is
said to give marvelous results. To be at
its beat it must be perfectly made, then
thinned with sweet cream. Taken in
that condition and warm it is agreeable
as well as fattening, end produces just
that sense of satisfied hunger essential
to ideal rest It is claimed that perse
verance in the treatment yields such ap
parent results that the cheeks can be
seen to expand from day to day.
Mrs. Binn I understand that man
in the flat under us is at work on a pat
ent contrivance that will make a fire
consumrf its own smoke.
Mr. Binn WeU. I wish be would
turn his attention to some devica that
would compel him to burn his own
fneL He coal bin adjoins ours. Yon-
tt. imcs Exit Cere.
THESE IS HO PBOFEaeHOX. whom
labors so severely tax the nervooa ays
tem. aa that of tbe ministry. Thado
ranxetnent of tbe nerve centers of tho brair
by over work, frequently brlnja oa attacks
of heart trouble, and nervous prostration.
Bev. J. F. Easter. M. D., Fastbr C. B.
Church, London Mills, Ills, himself a physi
cian, writes Feb. SB, 18: -Heart affection
and nemos prostration had become aa
serious last fall that a little over work la
the pulpit woald no completely prostrate me
Dr. Miles th u e,ned certi 1
" a ""iw mnat rclinqniah the work
HCaLTt Clire ministry entirely.
TAeAA Heart palpitation became
XvCMUlCS so bad that my andltora
HAQlrti would ask me If I did not
nCAtlU...... have heart diaeaaa. Last
November I commenced taking Dr. Miles
New Heart Cure alternately with Dr. Miles
Nervine and dori red the greatest possible
benefit. I have Just closed revival work of
10 weeks, preacfclng nearly every nisht and
twice oa the Babbwla. I can speak for hours
without suffering as I formerly did. Hard
working ministers should keep Dr. Miles
grand remedies on hand."
Ttr Mllns fflaart flnral. aiilfl
avss fjosuo wui neneat or mciey
II. IX. BRtOGS,
Rfte, Inwtnce, LCwJis
AHD HOUSB8 TO BEHT. '
Offloa 1C0S Second Ave., Book Island.
Bare oa hand arj lota ta Soath Bosk lataad en
aaayterma; Just oaislee tbe city UnUto: (ood
"y or sraparw tm aba etty for
Children Cry for
THE tLACE TO BUY
Room Mouldings, Pictures, Picture
Frames and Window Shades is at the
Adams Wall Papsr Company,
lis aad iMTercxcti street
For ehnapnass. duraUlitv
beauty excelled by none. Thla
tons loss not wash or eolor tha
wall with alkali, ate. Plaas awat
ns for wstimatas will raowiva
carat ml attention and be returned
promptly at our expenea.
Quarries It mllea from Koek
Island oa the C. B. Q. B. B.
Tralna Noa. aad 10 will atop
aad let visitors off aad on.
Cri4;i ttsnty ccrn erf.
t!sks ut. fw-r.wiEtn
stm-My tin feirel
Samples of 8 tone aad Photo of
BaUdlnrs eaa be seen at Boom
No. IS, kfitehell ft Lynda's build
Arthur BurraU, manager.
Rock Island or Coloaa, I1L
We are showing our
Usual line of fine
Fred Woltman, kebr.
Bailable Good, at
IMS S800ID ATDtTta
Hot Water Heajtitig,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work.
ST. antt SECOIID AVE
House. Rock Ijlacd.