Newspaper Page Text
THE ABQUft, MONDAY. MA
A Living Object Ltuon for Dr. Miles' New
Heart Cur a.
HEART DISEASE Is ruralile. "Forovcr
f.irly ye:ir,M writes liurnel Mycmof
Two Taverns, I'a., on Au. 10, 1-.36.
"I suffered KliU ,. art (Jl-euo. rirstaxliKlit
palitutlou. cr:nlualljr growing worse. Then
shortness of urcutli, pli e;ilestiei, smother
In fensations and ciurb p:tln In the reiclon
of tbo heart alarmed d-o and I consulted a
pbjrslr.litti. l.VnlvIni: 11 o benefit I tried
others and a number
of remedies, spending
a large amount of
money, but finally be
came so had that It was
unsafe for me to leave
home, t commenced
nslns Dr. Mile' Heart
Cure two years ana.
I, Manltk .
r'or plirliiefn months I bate been well. Al
though J yr. ir of uu 1 can co where I wish
and I sleep all nl).-htaiid wako up aa cheer
f'jl a. a l alio and emniilelcly rented.'
I'r. !ili s Kemeillea arc sold by all diug
rUt. iiuiii r a iiositlvH guarantee, first liottle
Umh Iih or iiinii y n f unl: l. Itookon Heart
and N.rv. -i M iit free to all applicants.
HU. MII.Ks.Mr.MCAliCO.. Elkhart, lad.
of Hires RootlKcr
on n sweltering hot
day is hiyhlv csscn
ti.il to com tort iitnl
health. It cools the
Idooil, minces your
should be in every
home, in every
oflice, in every work
shop. A tctnj)cr.'itice
lrink. more health
ful tlirm ice water,
more- delightful and
Satisfying than nny
other beverage ito
duceil. ITtr.. r, rhH.4' Iphla. A park
" mt- a tauvu. SU
THb PRINCIPAL TEST
Of laundry's eflli lency mum to
be the way It "does up" a white
shirt, tlioutth iJiere are lots of ar
ticles which require mora skill an 1
care. We Invite you to compare
shirt or any oilier article laundrled
here with Uioedoiie elsewhere and
place your patronage accordingly.
We do not fear the teat
17.4 Third Ave. Phone 1214.
CB.MOTT'S SERVERIIE PILLS
The (rreai rrme
Oy lor nertoui
all aerrous dts
o( eliber sea,
uivu s st-ia isiw. Ksillnir or Lost
MantHl. Impofnrr. Nujbtly F.ot UMous. You 1 1
lul Krrors. liliat-tl VVorry. exerasive ascot To
tiaoeour Opium, which lend toCVnsutriptlon sod
lasaalfy. With ecry 9 A ortfer we vlvea writ
te (uutntm to cure or refund the money
BVj stl.N pf bos. 9 boia for 0&.OO. OX
sto'4 ItTK r0
are tne most iatai 01 ail
FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
a GUARANTEED remedy
or money refunded. Con
tains remedies recognized
by all eminent physicians
as the best for Kidney and
Price 50c 4Pd fio
"Greece, Her Knee in Suppliance
Bent," the Petitioner.
ONLY GEKMA5Y WITHHOLDS REPLY
The Other Orrat I'owers ITnin.tly lin
awclna; to Io Their tint Turk. Not In
clined To Be Hard to ricase, but Will
Demand an Indemnity Yolu in the
Tnrk's Hands Vaxsns .say Crete Is Safe
Occupation of Volo by Kdhrui I'aha.
Athens, May 10. Th eorreppondent or
the Associated Press learns on the very
best authority that Greece has made a
written application to the powers
through their representatives at Athens
with a view of obtaining mediation. A'.l
the representatives have promised In
their replies to use their best cfllcca.
except the German minlstT, who ha?
merely ar-knowicltrml the receipt of the
tiotu from th; cabinet. Th.? poite is in
clined to ruj.port th3 powers, with a
vLw to the faeillir.tton of nrgntlations;
but it dec lines to ci'iis.-nt toan arnii'. tiec
on the ground that this would tnable
'Jreece to reorai:i7.e her forces. As a
matter of fact Turkey continues to senrt
troops from r-'aloni-'a homt ward, and il
is probable that Osnian l'asha has re
turned to Constantinople, from Salonica.
In view i f both facts it may Iil- assumed
that notlilnjr s; rloiiM is expetel, buL the
continuance of a state of war la re
icardi J 01 the very ln-st means of has
teirini? the effoits .f diplomacy.
Mlltan In- lineil Tsi Mu.lerute.
Without dou'jt hop. 3 have bjen rais. d
in Turkey that thj tlttoman uovern
m:r.t niinht annex Thejaly and restore
the old frontier of ISSl. but the sultan
is not inclined to r'.-k such a dep. On
the contrary, he opposes it uncompro
misingly and will not yield to the pres
sure of the war party at Constantinople.
He will be s.TiiFfiid wiih a reasonable
indimnity and a nli';ht rectification of
the eastern Thesrnlian frontier, such a
one ns would give Turkey several
Ktrr.t'plc positions in the vicinity of
Xezeros. A dispatch from Lamia,
dated Saturday, says that Crown Prince
t'onstnntln Is still at Ixmiokos and that
Central Smolensk! Is at Almyros. Ric
cotti Oaribahll and the Italian volun
teers have arrived at Almyros. The
dispatch says that the exodus of In
habitants from Domokos, Lamia and
the surrounding country continues.
More Hi:htlint Looked r.ir lit Hi km.
Crock torpedo boats still patrol the
Kulf of Volo. It Is probable that more
IlKhtlnir will occur at Domokos. The
telegraph is working to Domokos. and
the luto-'t dispatch from that point says
that the Turks are half way between
I'har'alos and lomokos, and are be
lieved to lie planning an attack upon
the latter. The Turks do not mole&t
the Inhabitants of the villages they
have occupied, but they have burned
houses ami plundered several churches
Ayr. Thrrp's the rub, t'oInnt-L
In the course of an Interview yester
day Colonel Vasos said: "The union
between Crete and Creece Is now an
actual fact, and nothing Is lacking but
the consent of Europe. The foreign ad
mirals recently asked my authority to
advance their troops in Crete beyond
the zone previously occupied. The pow
ers may do what they like. The union
of Cr.'te nnd Creece is Inevitable, and
a necisity." It is reported In official
circles that Queen Olga has sent a tele
gram to the czar soliciting the media
tion of Russia.
ONLY DOMOKOS REMAINS NOW.
Volo Falls Into the Hand of the Turks,
I nlbiniiig Yclctluo.
Volo. May 10. Of all the strongholds
that have been prominently mentioned
as Greek for the past two or three weeks
but one. Domokos, remains In the hands
it is there!
This Is the trade-mark which
is on the wrapper (salmon-col-
oreoj ot every
bottle of thegen
Be sure this is on
the package, and
that nothing: else
is palmed off on
you when you
ask for it
Nothing has been made that
equals it to give strength and
solid flesh to those who are
run down or emaciated.
Your doctor will tell you
that it is the one food for all
those whose weight is below
the standard of health.
Put trp in 50 cb. and SljOO
sad soli by aH drugg&s.
SCOTT BOWKE, BewYet.
or the Grecian sciaiers. Following the
capture of Velestino, Vela is now In the
possession of the Turk, The Associated
Press correspondent thus describes the
events immediately following the fall
of Velestino: The Turks have complete
ly occupied and burned Velestino. At
7:30 o'clock Thursday evening the de
feat of the Greeks was complete, and
the pass to Volo open to ths Turks. The
search-lights of the warships on the bay
flashing up the mountain sides were
of great assistance to the retreating
Greeks, showing the road through the
intense darkness. Over a dozen cannon
were abandoned and captured by the
Turks. Two hundred wounded soldiers
were brought to Volo. The correspon
dent of the Associated Press is of the
opinion that many of the Greek wound
ed soldiers were left on the fieii. M Is
impossible to estimate the number of
Advices received from the frontier are
to the effect that General Smolenski's
shattered army was cut In two. The left
wing retired to Almyros. What was
left of the right wing came toward Volo,
broken and demoralized. The retreat
across the mountains was almost as bad
as the panic which resulted in the
change of base from Tyrnavos to Volo.
The scene of the more recent panic was
wild and almost Indescribable. On
Thursday an Friday the populace filled
the streets of Volo with their house
hold goods. . The peasants from sur
rounding villages fled to the town and
added choas to confusion. Brigandage
became common. Five steamers were
competely filled with refugees. Scores
of caiques carried fugitives to the Isl
ands. "Edhem Pasha sent a flag of truce
with a proclamation that he would pro
tect all Inhabitants remaining in the
town. A touching scene ensued. In the
principal street an immense crowd
gathered with anxious, upturned faces,
listening eagerly to the reading cf the
proclamation which was to decide their
fate. When the reading was finished
a murmur of intense relief was heard
throughout the dense throng, quickly
followed by frantic shouts cf "Long
live the sultan." P.ut there still re
mained cause for the most- serious
anxiety, for the ouostlon was then
whether the Greek admiral, whose ships
were lying off the town and in plain
Fiirht, would accept Edhem Pasha's
terms. A single gun shot from the fleet
would have compelled the Turks to treat
Volo as hostile.
"Three newspaper men, myself among
them, were appointed a deputation to go
on board the llagship and get the ad
miral's reply. We bore a white flag.
At the quay, however, we met the cap
tains of the foreign warships with a
written communication from the ad
miral saying that he intended to remain
In front of tba Jown until assured that
It would be occupied quietly. To this
the Turkish commander replied that
only one battalion would enter. the main
army going into camp outside, and he
again requested that the Greek fleet be
withdrawn, otherwise he could not be
responsible for what might occur." The
Greek admiral agreed to withdraw.
Greek Going Home Too Late.
New York. May 10. More than 400
Greeks sailed for home on La Touraine
Saturday, to join the army. Two hun
dred were from Chicago and forty from
California. Nearly 100 Americans went
with the party.
STATUS OF THE BALL CLUBS.
Anson with His Colts Continues to Orna
ment the Tail-End.
Chicago, May 10. The League situa
tion shows Baltimore at the top instead
of Philadelphia, which led last week,
w-hile the Chicago colts have held their
grip on the second place from the bottom:
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Baltimore 13 11 2 .846
Pittsburs 11 8 3 .727
Louisville 12 8 4 .666
Cincinnati 13 7 6 .583
Philadelphia ...14 g 6 .571
New York 11 6 5 .545
Cleveland 13 7 6 .538
Boston 13 5 7 .417
fet. Louis 13 ' 4 9 .307
Brooklyn 13 4 9 .308
Chicago 14 4 10 .26
Washington ...11 3 S .273
Saturday's League scores: At Louis
ville St. Louis 4, Louisville 2; at Pitts
burg Cincinnati 1, Pittsburg 8; at Phil
adelphia Baltimore 4, Philadelphia 2;
at New York Brooklyn 5, New York 9;
at Cleveland Chicago 6, Cleveland 7;
at Boston Washington 10. Boston 9.
(Sunday) At Louisville St. IaiuIs 2,
Louisville 4; at Chicago Cincinnati 2,
Western League (Saturday): At Min
neapolis Milwaukee 10. Minneapolis 5;
at Detroit Columbus 9, Detroit 12; at
Grand Hapids Indianapolis 7, Grand
Rapids 2; at St. Paul Kansas City 6,
St. Paul 16. (Sunday) At Columbus
i Indianapolis 6. Columbus 6; at Grand
I Rapids Detroit 6. Grand Rapids 4: at
Minneapolis St. Paul 9. Minneapolis 4;
at Milwaukee Kansas City 4, Milwau
Western Association (Saturday): At
, St. Joseph Dubuque 3. St. Joseph 14;
at Pes Moines Peoria 3, Des Moines 6;
I at Quincy Rockford 3, Quincy 0: at
! Burlington Cedar Rapids 16, Burling
' ton 4. (Sunday) At Burlington Cedar
! Rapids 11, Burlington 13: at Sc Joseph
J Dubuque 3, St. Joseph 9; at Des
I Moines Peoria 1, Des Moines 4; at
i Quincy Rockford 3, Quincy 7.
ONE MORE OFFICIAL INDICTED.
Illinois State Bank Examiner in Trouble
Over That Globe Affair.
Chicago. May 10. George XT. Hayden.
j state nana; examiner under the admin
j lstratlon of Governor Altgeld, was In
j dieted by the grand Jury Saturday for
. malfeasance In office. His offense is al
j leged to have been suppression of his re
port on the condition of the Globe Sav
', irgs bank from January until March.
: The Indictment maks the sixth in the
Globe Savings case, and if criminal
court rumors are to be credited others
ere to follow this week.
' The evidence, upon which the grand
Jurors brought the indictment was fur
: nlshed by George S. Thomas, chief of
the banking department of the state au
ditor's office. When on the stand in per
scn early in the investigation of Spald
irg and bis arsoclates. Hayden did not
attempt to make any defense and could
give no reason why he had withheld his
report on a tottering financial Institu
tion for at least a month.
J Proiuirfloa cf an'llljnoisaa.
Washington. May 10. Joseph E.
T7 a Ir.H nf Tt1l.n!a i.. i i .
- .- ......vw. iiaiq vremi;r in
the bureau of engraving and printing. 1
has been promoted to be custodian of
dJea, rolla and plate, trice George W. I
FATAL FIRE AT SEA
Sixteen Persons Perish in the
Hold of a Ship.
THTETIEIT OF THEM PASSE5GEE3,
The Other Three Bcinj; Memhers of the
Crew Victims Canght IHiwn Below by
the Flames with no Poneibility of fear
ing Them Terrible struggle with the
Blaae Before It Wa N nbdaed Fran!ie
but Futile Efforts at Rescue.
New York. May 10. The Mallory line
steamer Leona, which left her pier on
Saturday bound for Galvestcn, took
fire at sea, put back, and arrived in
port last night with sixteen corpses on
board. The dead were thirteen steer
age passengers and three members of
the crew who succumbed to a terrible
fire which occurred oft the Delaware
capes at an eirly hour yesterday morn
ing. The horror of the story can hardly
be told. Those who are dead, were
penned below decks, and although fran
tic efforts were made by the officers of
the vessel to save them, the fire had
gained such terrific headway before the
danger was discovered that all escape
was cut off The steamer carried in her
cargo many bales of cottcn. It is not
certain how the fire originated, but
when it was discovered it burst forth
with such fury that it was impossible
to reach the steerage.
Names or the Victims or the Fire.
Even then the steerage passjngers ap
parently were unmindful of the danger,
e!?e the smoke and flames had not
reached them. The saloon passengers
were first aroused, and in such a man
ner as to occasion little alarm. When
It lieeame apparent that the fire had cut
off the steerage the captain and his men
poured great quantities of water down
the vcrtilators and the most frantic ef
forts wire made for the escape of those
penned up. In this way eight of the
steerage paFengers made their escape.
The dead are: Steerage passengers
Bridget Sullivan, R. Catine, Mrs. C.
Guzza, Miss Guzza, Miss Hannah Solo
manson, Mrs. Valcirks, Miss Valcirks,
Sophie Schwartz, Maria Wades, two un
known children and two unidentified.
Crew Alfred Hardy, waiter, New York;
Alfred Lang, waiter. New York; H.
Hartmann, butcher. New York.
IHscovery of the Fire.
A passenger tells the following story
of the discovery of the fire: "First Mate
Wallace was pacing the bridge about 2
a. m. when he thought he smelled
smoke coming from the forecastle. - He
went down forward to the companion
way and opened the door to the steer
age. The moment he did this there was
a burst cf flame which burned his face.
Wallace turned and ran on deck and
cried the alarm of fire to the forward
watch, telling him to wake the steward
and have all the passengers aroused as
quickly as possible, without creating any
excit3ment. The steward did this in a
quiet manner, going to each state room
and waking the occupants. Captain
Wilder rushed on deck at the first alarm,
clad only in an undershirt and trousers.
He assumed command and at once or
dered the crew to rescue the steerage
passengers. On the same deck with the
steerage, on the port side of the ship, a
large quantity of cotton bagging was
stored, separated from the steerage pas
sengers by a board partition.
Ilut One F.xit from the Steerage.
"The main deck was almost com
pletely filled w 1th freight, cutting off all
exit from the steerage to the after part
of the ship. The only way out from the
steerage was up the forward companion
way. The crew rushed for the com
panionway and attempted to descend.
They were driven back by dense vol
umes of smoke, and flames quickly fol
lowed. The smoke and flames also came
up through the ventilators, and it was
apparent to all who were on deck that
below deck was a roaring furnace. Then
it dawned on the officers and crew that
the unfortunates in the steerage were
probably burning to death. Captain
Wilder saw his crew driven back from
the companionway and the realization
of the horror below made him desperate.
NOT A SOUND FROM THE DEPTHS.
Captain's Desperate Attempt to Get Down '
Below Krscne Near at Hand. )
"He rushed to the stairs and boldly
attempted to go below. He did not get
down more than half a dozen steps
when the increasing clouds of smoke
and the flames shooting up around him
drove him back on deck. He stepped
back to the shelter of the pilot house.
His face was scorched. His eyebrows
were burned away. He stood theredazed
ana overcome for a moment: Then he
exclaimed: 'My God, no man can go
through that and come cut alive.' I
tried to peer through the smoke to see if
the steerage passengers were running
around belcw, and I hoped that we
would be able to reach them in some
way. I listened for sounds, but could
hear nothing save the roar of the flames
as they grew steadily in volume below
and rolled round and round in the nar
row quarters. There was not a scream,
not a shriek; no sign of lire below.
"I stood In the lee of the pilot house,
watching the officers and crew making f u
tileefforts toreach ihnu.. ti,. a 1.
was getting blistering hot. The flames
began creeping higher and higher,
through every outlet from beneath the
deck. The pouring of water down the
companionship and through the venti
lators had no effect save to send up the
smoke in great puffs and cause angry
spurts of fire to dart menacingly into
the faces of the crew. When the news
of the fire reached the lower depths of
the ship, where the Etokers were feed
ing the boilers, they deserted their posts
and rushed to the deck, eighteen of them
"They clambered Into the second boat
on the port side and began cutting it
way. First Officer Wallace and Chief
Engineer Taylir were after them In a
moment. "Get out of that boat,' thun
dered Wallace. Tr.e stokers refused to
obey, and went on cutting away the
lashings of the boat.
" 'Come out of that boat' echoed Tay
lor. Then he rushed forward reaching
with his hand for his revolver. 'I will
shoot the man who cuts away the boat.
The Spaniards" looked at the chief en
fineer. and then sullenly obeyed.
"During the excitement of the first
hour we did not know that any one had
gotten out of the steerage alive, but
later we found in the cabin that eight of
them had managed to get out. Their
bunks had been nearest to the com
panionway nnd they had been awakened
by the part of the crew rushing out of
"The fire crept un through rrarVs
j about the pilot house and then .into the
nouse Itself. The quartermaster stuck
to the wheel until the flames almost hid
him. Captain Wilder ordered signal
lights of distress burned and in a very
few minutes there flashed un In the
darkness far to the north an answering
signal. It came from the Cltx- .if
j Augusta, of the Savannah line, which
tame alongside about daybreak. In th-
I tnnnnirhlld . .1 1. - , ...
.. i iic- uei-n mrwara or tne
pilot house was burned away, leaving
the iron cross beams bare and rAl hot.
The iron plating of the ship's side
glowed red hot.
"The passengers were all transferred
to the City of Augusta in safety and
the work of fighting the fir? was con
tinued. About 9 o'clock in the morning
the flames were under cent ml and the
steamer out of danger. The passengers
were rent back to the Leona and the
City of Augusta continued on her way
to Savannah. The Leona put aliout
and returned to port under her own
WENT DAFT ON RELIGION.
Old Negro R.iptlit Treacher Iora the
.-muruaiui irniirui .Ifl,
Elba, Ala., May 10. Oscar Williams.
a colored Baptist preacher 'residing in
the negro settlement three miles from
town, went daft lately over the story of
Abraham and Isaac, which was his fa
vorite text and which he held as his pat
tern of faith. His idiosyncrasy developed
into his having visions, In which he said
he had been commissioned from on high
to repeat Abraham's testimonial .of
When the old man started into the
woods with his 2-yesr-old son, whose
name. Isaac, helped to carry out the
crazy man's conception, no one suspect
ed anything wrong. In a half hour's
time terrific screams wore heard and
neighbors rushed to the woods. In the
heart of a thicket they discovered the
boy strapped to a log and the old man
standing ever him with a bloody knife
in his hand. The boy died soon after the
neighbors arrived, the old man hav!ns
cut nis tnroat.
SEQUEL OF A RUNAWAY MATCH. ,
Another ofThose discs of Haty Marriage
and l.ei-ur. ly Itencntanee.
Chicago, May 10. Charles Paul, a
former employe of the Chicago, Milwau
kee and St. Paul Railway company, is
missing, and his 19-year-old wife Hilda,
has gone to her home in Michigan City.
It was a runaway match. Paul met
Hilda at Michigan City three months
ago. It was a case of love at first
sight, and on March 3 the coupls fled
to Milwaukee, where they were inarrie.l
Paul brought his young wife to Chicago
last Saturday, and then secured rooms
at the Linden hotel.
Saturday evening he quietly took hi
departure, telegraphing at the same
time to his wife's relatives at Michigan
City that henceforth he intended lead
ing a slnsle life. The girl's mother
hastened to Chicago, and after ren. rt
Ing the matter to the Central police
mother and daughter returned to Mich
Will Not Kxainiuc 1'rni.ion Attorney F-e.
Washington, May 10. A practice that
has existed in the pension bureau for
a long period the examination of fee
contracts filed by pension attorneys
will be abolished if an order Commis
sioner Evans contemplates Is Issued.
These contracts are the special ones in
which claimants agree to pay attorneys
other fees than the regular amount, but
nothing exceeding S23. The examination
of these special contracts, which are
very numerous, occupies the constant
attention of four of the employes.
Iowa's Revenue Bill Completed.
Des Moines. Ia.. May 10. The two
houses Saturday agreed on a 23 percent,
basis for assessments for taxes. The
two houses also passed the Cheshire
amendment to the revenue bill, provid
ing for the taxation of telephone and
telegraph companies on the so-called In
diana plan. This completed the revenue
bill, which has been one of the principal
contentions of the extra session of the
legislature. It was the wind flower, not
the wild rose, that was maBe the state
flower Thursday last.
I NATIONAL PROGRESSIVE
SYSTEM OF MEDICINE.
; Davenport Health Institute
( fsntvtaltiae- Ft. Cwtarrti, Torrmt
W specialties. Ar(,rtlo.Abnia,irBetit
zs rotiirirtJoa. Hsdar-rrr, rfnr, H'-art, Hiornsv-h,
() Blond, Liver. KHnc. Vtv.j ilMr4eri and fiuuai
() lit-ae of Mm and Vl.
(a) Btrod alx cent in naibpa Pr opy of tht M fMtqaJ
HifwionarT, ar1 tianrf Hh-rt.
(2 at en r ion tai1 unit ym ersrlose alx scats is
stamp witb jour brat mmuaacatigsu
) Ad4raa ail ewrctpo&detiee,
S Dft. CON-N AUGHTON,
403 Brad St Daiprt, !.
9 m muy
Own Tmr ova Hom4 Bxd Bus it Intend.
Insurance and Loans
Boom 4. Mitchell A Lyadc bnz.
flrjg rho StHnflrie, And RflWrts cf
ness and Rest.Conlalns ndtlw
Optum.Morpbing nor Miccial.
- yi-a. w
A perfect remedy for Constipa
tion. Sour Stocvicti.Diarrhoca.
Worms .Convulsions .Fcvcrish
ncss and Loss or Sleep.
tc Simile Signolurc of
Tht old Plr ana T1a-r!ad
Co nutules Faprasented.
'a a low as say reiufele cost, any cat atstc
Tnr lauonaca Is ullcMed
Knpraeentlrig amona; other time
tried and well known Fire Inaur
ance Oompanlas tbe-foliowlng:
ttochter Onrmaa In Co.
Wr'trbester Pit -
Bnfla'o Oermaa ...
..f Tiffaio, M 1
. sf ancheatar. H U
Oerinan Kir. ...
New ilsmt.shrrs m
w iwanuM M.etaoica"
.Kw Us ran, Cocr
Office corner Zlghteentti ctrae. and
Second averae, second floor.
Sawed building stone
Ashlar and trimmings
For cheapness, durabilit and
beauty excelled by none. Thi.
tone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, eta. Plane ae&t
ns for estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at oar expense.
Quarries IS miles from Rock
Island on the C, B. a Q. E. H
Trains Kos. 6 and 10 wlil stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, cent cri&
blocks and foundation
stone any size desired.
Samples of Stone asd Photos of
Baild'ngs can be seen at Boom
Mo. UiMltchell A Lynde'sboUd
Arthur Burrall, manager,
Rock Island or Colona. IIL
White Seal saloon
1 1 ar ai JaBT. m wr jm T
y pay awiarsufc J&tfdmTrw .swap
(IS ON THE
Cu'-crii li jr-t up la orv.rs btts mly.
J" U Act tr'il la bulk. IWt allow arrnra ta salt
I , r 7n isy&g - o tat .lea or proaiss tfca it
jK is jssi as (row" am w.ix answer srary psr
pose." A-E-- list jca 0-1-6-T-O E-I-A.
THK rcUVELEjW Ut'lDK.
"Hica.io. bocx ituiu rACttio
" Ka'lww-Tl,.!, en uurr.kio4 or vac
y;, r, at larTnmwuinM depot
J 1' H I s r dbct corr..t lMia arenua awl
c-r.f-m-n straey.racs ii. Ptaas.i. AcraU
t 1.tUiU A . a
" Ouuft A
ff t-V .1?,' l .
m!: 3 fe Moines...".
t H''-lii 4 Mtimefltt
Omnbs l)cs atjlt, Hx..
t 'trails A M!tinepci:i Kt
J.itver, Mamie A iris..
H. Paul A s'lcnetpciis ...
Wnrer, Ft. VkortuA K.C.
t S r.t.s ctty rt. Jo eih .
t'toct ielsi-3 & Wnt,&svn
t lii'vo IV stnitKse
tics Ilsorlstirt Aseroa.
1 vtliOaMS'Hmnklra Ac.
.Ti t :
UD It 1
Arrival, t Deirtara. tBkI:y,aaosrtBabC.
1 ethers 4sjf T.ni'bets id
Snnflsy rve-nlr a Prillman fleeiar will he at
e d ix sier M:L wtnoh will leave or CtUCsr
; at i-JA a.m. Monday.
BCHUMOTUn ROUTX C B.
way Depot First mcia and
a.re, w. i. ronim. ayant.
TBJs. I t aim. laaairs.
It. U, h)irui' field, Peuria.!
Bar. (jaln vis Monmouth 1:0) tat f
nNiiiui, vuBua c1 I
T.'tOaat t Satin
-eona, Besmtovra. Bar-
unnim B n m
ws til -a sv.
H. Pan a wlntwaimlte
ma a iu
Sterllcr, Clintoa DnnoqiH
L., Kaneaa Cttr. Uonvex
Fac Ouaat rls GaiesrK
1 7.Opny : taa
mD1lr. tDaUy awevt eonoay.
PHICAOO, SIILWACKXI a ST. FAOL
Ballway Raaa Bocthwaasa rnvtotr.
-Depot Tw.nU.ja -etTast. bwzwe. Flxat at
otnd avwauea, U H. Urau, AearA.
tun I aaanrs
tun acd Srr es
fratght and Atce-imaiwafn.
W! awl taa
4 0 pm! Uaaa
SrOO astl t-lOsss
Dally axeopt Bac4ay.
DOCK ItLAKD . fVOKIA Us.IL war
Dspat rirst i' tui mu it . .a,
jtBtncafaoiiae. Oenl Tk' Acer.t. X-UGof.
a1wi:itx."Th Tr-''. .
PoortsaBtLouis st'i I a...
Peoria Accra. rVrf.-i:
Cable aiid her wt: Aroa..
CtiW- sed frttr.1 Afoei..
4 :4e an,
t U5 in
m V am
t "Wi ;,ri
11 :l ass
Paawt r ir tn'ts '.eav. C . Ii f. a p. (Moliae
a .Dtie) OTrf-t 6 it "til. i- j'1v tHat f.m9
. Tialn. mark4 t. all atbaw tralat
0 li exret Su.dcy.
N 12 W
To tSo Kast rla the
R. I. Si P.
Lv uavet.port.. ...
Perry street aeol
Irv Buck lsucd.
7 Cu'-crii is jnt is ia orv.rs btts mlr. It
I IX pat
I an sat
T 10 asa
S It ata
t 0 sta
I '4 pa
CHI t F Denat
Lv Rock Ir'snd
TweetWUt a D.uot
tfdiy'r.M ., .. T .
'i t prlLLfCelA.-.-.
t M lo:ll.
In Hauta ,
Line jt of Pern la exrry tt'-irt
eoacht and elet-pita rrs os aatat
Tains tr retrt-ite elH.
av. bTOcKl OUSE,
Oer. T iik.t Areat.
A Wandsoma r mptoxlon
as eaeuf toe rrecui nu twot
poarea. I'oaausi'a rrm l
4 X4 aa lalti
17 an IKk,
440 am I OS eat
W am 11 10 ass
5 15 sis I 15 pa
Sttpta 14 iat
S S5 pto
S ) pen t Ot t
10)I'Bi iU t pat
56 vs. li IS ass
lOMatr- T Wlpas
Ui 51 aa, IMi
10 41 am IO0 pat
1 fjC IfT.
x8is Second Avenue. .
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