Newspaper Page Text
THE AROUD, JUHE 23. 1897.
Elder Wm. Tennison
OF BUFKfN, INO.,
Tslts of the Cml Benefits Derive) From
Cr. Miles' Heart Cur.
i Ms f
- Vv- M
HE ACT MSEASF. of long standing is
not easily cnred, but It M cchabue.
Filler Wei. Tennison write,: "Um
aHlctod for thirty-fire years with heart dls
w, In lw, trouliied with It narly all my
S r' T'iTi 53 smierra great aisiress,
I'lWft-.yajg heart palpitated to
"jV"?s .hU ni whole hrvlw.
:o distressing waa it I
could Uily with rrtat-
estdlfllcalty compose myself to sleep. About
two yaara aao I bersn taking. lr. lilies
Heart Cure. TUo first bcttls gave me do
percrptlfcle benefit, but after taking the
third I bican to feel much rollcf and I con
tinued for some mouths. I bare good rea
sun to boilers tho cura la permanent.
Ir. Mils' Iittr.ruii are auil by all drug
Wjt uu(lr a positive Roarnntte, Brat bottle
to'teflla or mnnry ref unded. Book on IltArt
aa 1 :i Sfn. free to nil applicants.
hiL lllLia JiKUIOAL GO., Elkhart, Ind.
m m m kw mm Arm
11 ni l alniit .ullkl
THE PRINCIPAL TEST
Of a laundry's eftUl.mey seems to
be the way It Moes up" white
shirt, Ihouicti there are lots of ar
tleies which require more skill and
oare. We Invite you to compare
shirt or any other article laundrled
here with tcocedone ebewherr- and
rlaee your pAtronage accordingly.
We do not tear the test
im Third An. ltone 1914.
at l ha Sun W'SIs
I Drink p$jp
gf Z&j' Ijjp
r. v? m m m mk mm -Tm s
f'ai .rv' ir i
I HQ AT TITTY f!TT ! P ? liTim nn ' comtirmtion. rsncsrvtJ srs tk Urtt Uu4
BuJUljUl ulil UU-tfiAillEiLUhTf. amTtTianrrris.batrsBseasBstarslrralta. Kaa-f
iWMaMiMm, At. rr hi.iij tir.t.ui
Bomsnmei sesds a rellsbit, raeatbly, rwulstioi; nedieio. Only h ratiaa M
tea sorest drugs aaoaU be Bsei. 11 ysawaattae bassget
Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal PIllo
Tbsy are eresapt. sale ai4 esrtala ta tenlt. TbersalneDr. rssTsleiii lass)
natst. 6eaiea7wera,(1.0s, AAaj fmll smrasa Ce, CJereUnd. H. '
For tale bj A. J. Relss, Druggist,
SISVER3 & ANDERSON.
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS
All kind! of btrpesist
OFFICE AN! SHOP
Some Sentiments Credited to
Him by a Reporter.
E0E2 HOT IAV0B A "WAE POLICT.
Woald Establish Hli Social Democracy
reaccfally WU1 Kot Beskt That WUcIa
la Legal, Bmt latlmates That if the
"Money Fewer Attempts to Suppress
Bis Scheme "in IfcOance of Uw" Then
tVill Be Trouble.
Chicago, June S3. The speech of
Eugene V. Debt to the Social Democra
cy Monday has created considerable
eomment and some variance of view aa
to what he actually did say. the leader
of the new socialist movement taking
exceptions to the newspaper reports of
his speech, especially that of The Even
ing Journal. Debs took the trouble to
der.y over his own signature that he
used the words ascribed to him by The
Journal, and The Journal is as quick to
rejent the charge that It quoted him In
correctly. Here la what Deba says
in comment on hia speech, being an ex
tract from a communication to The
"I was purprieed to find In an evening
paper thestatementthatl favored a "pol
icy of war and advocated force If nec
easiry to advance our plan. I waa mis
puoted In the text of the article and mis
represented in the headlines.
Comets the Journal's Keport.
"The following la a cprrect report of
that portion "of the speech which was
mtsurderstocd. "Note what I say (ad
druslr.g the reporters). We propose to
proceed upon perfectly constitutional
and peawable lines, and to confine our
operations prudently within lawful lim
itations. Thtre are those who Insist
that, even If we do. the federal Judiciary
and ptanding, army will Fupprese us.
This may be true; with all my heart I
hoje these great questions can be solved
In a ieac-able and orderly way. If,
however, there is an attempt on the
f art of the federal power to supprers
us while In the exercisa of our consti
tutional rights anil prerogatives as citi
zens, then they become the rebels and
nre arrayed against the flag, and when
they rend out the troops they will be
kept huy on ttie rood across the coun
try, and when they reach the state
lino of Washington they will find 300.
000 American patriots prepared to meet
Journal Offend Its Statement.
The Journal comments on the above
"The article In question was headed
'Debs favors a policy of war,' and ap
peared In the 6 o'clock edition of The
Journal. The statement in the body of
the story, which suggested the head,
and In which Debs at first said he was
misquoted, were: 'I hope and believe
we can solve tbls question peaceably.
But If not, I am among those who be
lieve In getting ready to solve It other
wise. We shall get three good consti
tutional lawyers to find out what rights
we have. Then, If the supreme court
says "Btoj," we shall probably do so.
but nothing w-Ill give socialism- a greater
impetus. We want to make them the
lawbreakers. We want to stand under
the flag th y prate about so much. If
they send the regular army to Wash
ington to suppress us we shall give them
plenty to think about through the coun
try along the way. If they try to sup
press us there will be 300.000 patriots
who will meet them on that Issue.'
APPEALS TO OTHER PAPERS.
AU Seem to Bave Gotten the Idea That
Debs Was for War.
The Journal then proceeds: "Compare
the above with the following, taken
from the more detailed account In The
Chronicle: 'I do not know whether this
prect question can be settled peaceably.
From the bottom of my heart I hope'lt
can. But If it cannot be then I am one
of those who believe In getting ready
to solve it otherwise. It has been said
that should we successfully launch the
co-operative commonwealth the money
power would invoke the supreme court
and the federal powers to crush us. We
shall stay within our constitutional
rights and h1r three good lawyers to
tell us what they are. Then if the su
preme court says stop we shall do so.
but it would give socialism a great
" 'And if In defiance to the federal
constitution they send federal troops
to suppress ui in the exercise of our
constitutional rights they will be kept
busy in thi-lr march across the coun
try and when they reach the state line
they will find 308,000 patriots ready to
receive them. This is from an after
noon rap.T: 'It they send a standing
army to Washington they will have lots
to do on the way. If they insist, in
defiance of.the constitution, in suppress,
lng the will'of the co-operative common.
wealth they will be met by SOO.000 men
who will fight them on that issue.'
ui, tjursso. Tteeirau. ta,eriew iora s
Bock Island, 111.
Oeaeial jobMac eeae oa shertaotloa
- aaa saltstictton guarantees.
721 TWKLFTH STREET-
"The reporter who wrote The Journal I
account Is ready to make affidavit to
the substantial correctness of the state- 1
menu he made." The Journal next
prints a statement obtained from Debs
himself by its reporter yesterday and
maintains that the statement verifies
lta own reoort. This is whatDebs
says: "What I meant to imply was
that if the money power attempted ar
bitrarily to suppress us, we would de
fend ourselves. Any man would do
that- I do not wish anybody to think
we intend war at the outset of our
crusade." Be then. The Journal says.
wrote out the following formed state
ment, in explanation of his position.
addressed to the "Editor Chicago Jour
Tour report does me injustice, as I
do not 'favor a policy of war.' On the
contrary, I favor a policy of peace, and
never for an instant have I contemplated
any other thaff a peaceful course In
connection with the ' movement Just
launched. I have said, however, in an
swer to those .who have declared the
money power would suppress us, that
if we were within our constitutional
rights and in defiance of law they
sought to suppress us, we would meet
them at the state line with 300,000 Amer
ican patriots. No American dare attack
this position' and I have no apology to
offer for It. EUGENE DEBS."
Headquarters for the Social Demo
cracy of America, have been opened at
room 733. Temple Court building. Active
recruiting will probably not be taken
up for about ten days. The executive
council will have to have several meet
ings first to arrange the details of the
WOOL GIVES STATESMEN TROUBLE,
But Good Progress Is Made with the
Washington, June 23. An exciting de
bate marked the consideration of the
wool schedule which began in the senate
yesterday. It developed the first seri
ous disagreement on the Republican
side of the chamber, and led to a warm
personal exchange between Carter and
Foraker on one hand and Allison, in
charge of the bill, on the other. For
aker asserted that aa agreement con
cerning rates on certain wools was be
ing violated and that, under such cir
cumstances, every senator would be
free to act for himself. Allison, with
great vehemence, declared that he could
not be driven by threats. Carter, who
had aroused the storm, endeavored to
have the paragraphs relating to carpet
wools go over, with a view to securing
some united action, but Vest, in an iron
ical speech, objected to delaying the
era of prosperity and postponing the
public business while Republican sena
tors held a caucus.
Teller also spoke against delay and
took occasion to say that he would not
vote for the bill unless objectionable
features were eliminated. Aside from
this stormy interruption, fair progress
was made on the wool schedule. The
duty on first class wool waa agreed to
at 10 cents per pound and on second
class wool 11 cents, which Is between
the house and senate ratoe In each case.
The rates on third class wools went
over. Most of the other amendments
related to the classification of wools.
On one of the amendments Jones of
Arkansas spoke against the entire
schedule as severely oppressive on the
consumers of woolen goods. The vote
that raised the storm was on Allison's
motion to make the rate 10 cents per
pound on first class wool. Itwasadpted
reas, 5a; nays, J3. Butler, Carter.
Clark, Foraker, Heltfeld, McBride,
Mantle, Pettigrew, Shoup. Stewart
Teller, Turner and Warren voted In the
Bay Citv. Mich., nnnniinwa ha fail
ure of W. H. Miller & Co.. wholesalers.
Bor Dean, ae-ed ft nun fell intn a
vai ot DuuermilK in a. rrpamprv ma.
Janesvllle, Wis., and but for the tlmelv
arrival or ms lather would ht hoon
Mrs. Jane Okley. a feeble old larlv Hi
ing near Bridgeton, Mich., ten miles
from Newaygo, was robbed of 159
which she had secreted in her bed, by
two masked men after they had tied the
nanas ana teet or her hired man.
Dr. A. T. GetchelL whili Mn
water at ms residence near the heart
of Mount Pleasant. Mich., struck a bed
of coaL six feet thick, seventv-thre tut
oeiow me suriace.
Abraham Kylmanen and Henrv Ala
r lnnisn miners wno came to this coun
try two months a?o wpra inotanii.
Kiiiea at the liope gold mine at Ish
peming, mien., by a fail of earth.
Grand Rapids. Mich., has at nrespnt
the greatest epidemic of mealea
known in Its history, fully 600 cases
Deing reportea to the board of health in
Mrs. John A. Logan is HufTprtno-
an injury receivea in a rail last Thurs
day evening. She was going down i
flight ef steps at her home in Washing
ton and fell, breaking a ligament In
tne leit leg. The injury is not serious.
The Illinois board of nardnns mt '
organized by clectlntr Rlrhnnl T-om
of Clinton, president and Judge R. n!
Mcuauiey, or Ulney, secretary.
Ben Brush won the Suburban hnnrti
cap at Coney Island. Time. 2:07 1-5.
Among the appointments sent in fh
senate ny tne pres.dent yesterday were
- - vjt.13 Mumpnrey. marshal; Charles
P. Hitch. TTnited States district ottn--
ney; Richard Tates. collector Internal
revenue an xor southern Illinois.
The general deficiencv bill rennrteri n
the senate by the committee on an.
propriationa fixes the price of armor
plate on the three vessels near hnlMlns
at o per ton or z.zto pounds.
Kdltor Lemalie Urope Dead.
Chicago. Ills.. June 23 J?eni-r T. T.
maire, 65 years old. editor of Th
puuiiKaner. a Uennan necsnawr
dropped dead. Heart disease was as
signed aa the cause of the death.
Calhoun OoTered a Good Pun.
Washington. June fs! W. J.
has been tendered the position of comp
troller of the currency bv Preaidprt Wn
Klnley. It la believed that Calhoun will
Hay Timothy, t7(&3; wQd, tet7.
Butter; Fair uiohAiee. toe? fresh mmrctt
Eeim Fresh. Jo.
(biekens So '
rA i c uu
Spring 1 .tains r.WSadW s
QUEEN ON PARADE
Splendid Pageant Winds Through
London s Streets.
SIGXIITCAXT ACT AT THE START.
Victoria Presses a Button and Girdles
the Earth with a Message
Ber Eseert the Flower of European No
bility and Troops That Came from All
Parts of . the Empire Some of the Sol
diers Briefly Described Colonies All
Bepresented Tremendous Enthusiasm
for Her Majesty Torch ef the Empire,
the Beacon Fires.
London, June 23. London waa ablaze
last night as a climax to the greatest
day the city has ever known. There
were miles of illuminations, varied and
beautiful, but there was an illumination
far greater in significance than that, or
those in every city, town or hamlet in
England, Scotland and Wales, as well
as many In Ireland and every part of
the empire in fact, and that was the
lighting of the empire's torch the
aneient form of giving warning or send
ing Joy hte beacon fires. As 10 o'clock
struck at the Greenwich Observatory a
tongue of flame shot uoward from
Great Malvern, "The backbone of the
Midlands." It was the Jubilee beacon
fire. Hardly had the spectator time to
look en it before another flared in the
distance on the right, then again on the
left on the north, south, east and west.
Torch of the Empire Ait laxe.
Peak answered to peak until from
Berw4ck-on-Tweed to rough Tor and
Brown: Willie In Cornwall; from the
cathedral towers of Litchfield, Wor
cester, P.lfion, Lincoln and Durham;
from Skiddaw to St. Hellers, from
Hastings to Cader Iris, and across the
water to Donegal and Dublin, a thou
sand beacon fires blazed up their mes
sage of loyalty to the sovereign. Half
an hour later the lowlands, the high
lands, the wild Hebrides, even to Ultima
Thule, sent answering signals to the
sky. And then slowly as the light
failed from day to evening, round 'the
world the empire's torch was lit. From
St. Hellers the signal leaped toGlbraltar,
to Malta, to Cyrus, to Ceylon, to India
where it blazed triumphant on the
Himalayas to China, to Australia, to
Canada, to the West Indies the em.
plre'e torch shed lta radiance over the
Illuminations la London.
When night had come the crowds which
had filtered out of the procession streets
after the great show wedged bark again
to view London a-llght. The Illumina
tlons were achieved more artistically
than the decorations by day. Those
of the met-roWQlla. Ilk everything that
had previously transpired during ths
morning hours, were greater and more
respondent than anything in her bis
tory. the rrymtjota ( loyalty and ajb
fection, of Imperial grandeur and thw
growth of empire had met the
eye In painted and gilded mot
toes, devices, of paper and bunt
ing and spangled cloth, were
now reflected for miles In lines of flar
ing gaa, glow-worm otl lamps, opal
globes, paper lanterns and transpar
encies, incandescent lamps, celluloid
flowers and hundreds of devices In thou
sands of colored crystals. Everywhere
was brilliancy, sparkle, color.
One Point of Great Brilliance.
Nothing In all London or elsewhere
exceeded in artistic beautyand brilliancy
of display the scene from the Welling
ton statue, with the Bank of England
on one side and the Mansion House on
the other. The official home of the
lord mayor was bathed in so much light
that all the beauties of the day seemed
to fit in and charmingly mingle with
that of the night. On th top of the
pediment a splendid star of India
burned its brilliant points into the sky.
Prismatic gas globes outlined the facade
and a portion of the side, while the royal
crown encircled by a wreath of laurels
ln incandescent lamps stood out prom
inently in front of the building. That
was one display; there were hundreds
as beautiful or nearly go.
QtuEEJTS START THROUGH LONDON,
She Send a Message Bound the World
Welcomed by the Sun.
London, June 23. The great day of the
queen's Jubilee has passed and the
pageant that wound through the streets
of the metropolis cf the world was
worthy of the city and the empire of
which It Is the capital. To tell of the
gathering of the royalties and others at
Buckingham palace yesterday morning
would occupy columns. But the first
ape pa ranee of the queen was a central
feature of the celebration. The car
riages of the envoys and many of tire
royalties and other distinguished per
sons had formed in line and proceeded
on the rente of march toward Constitu
tion Hill when a platoon of the royal
servants lined up on each side of the
great door of the palace, and an in
clined platform from the foot of the
stairs to the place to be occpuied by the
queen s coach was placed in position
and carefully tested by a Scotch gillie.
After a momentary wait a hoarse roar
of cheers, quickly started by the nation
al, anthem played by the band outside.
announced the arrival of the Prince and
Princess of Wales.
The Prince of Wales mounted by the
scarlet covered steps to the entrance of
the palace and then the Hanoverian
steeds slowly drew the queen's carriage
into position. At 11:10 a. m. a bustle on
the mala staircase announced the com
ing of her majesty. Queen Victoria
slowly descended the stairs, assisted by
a scarlet-clad ana white-turbaned In.
cyan attendant. She waa dressed in
black, wore a black bonnet trimmed
with white, and carried a white sun
shade. At the foot of the stairway her
majesty paused for a minute and
touched an electric button connected
with all the telegraphic systemsthrough
ont the British empire, and it flashed
around the world the message: "From
my heart I thank my beloved people.
May uoa bless them."
Her majesty then slcwlv seateoTtierself
In her carriage, the royal trurhpetera
soonaeo a fanfare, the Princess of Wales
Joined Che queen and then the Princess
Christian of Bchleswig-Holstein Joined
the party. Both tbs princesses seated
-l - t -
themselves, opposite her nvjeety srd
at 11:12 the quern's coach started. Two
gillies la Highland revtume, wearitirthe
tartan of MacDonald of the Ickw. the co-
called crown prirte cf Scotland, ecru
pied the rumble. As her majefty
emerfcod from the portico the sun broke
brigh.iy thrcogh the clouda ar.d the
queen raised her sunshade. The Prince
of Wales, the DuV.e cf Cambridge and
Duke if Concaught took up their places
snout her majesty's carriage and the
latter took its place In the proceesicn.
DESCRIPTION OF THE PROCES&IOX.
Colonial Truops la the Van Followed b
The queen's carriage was about the
center of the procession as it was the
center of interest to eight or ten million
people. The procession was headed by
an advance party of the Royal Horse
guards. Then followed the band of the
same corps, playing the Inspiriting
"Washington Post March." Close upon
the band came a portion of the pictur
esque northwest mounted police, as es
cort to the first colonial premier, Hon.
Wilfred I.aurier. The northwest po
lice, men to whom evidently a saddle
has never been a novelty, made a strik
ing appearance; quite as brave and
serviccablelooking as the New South
Wales mounted rifles, with their gray
temi-somurcros and black cock-plumes,
who followed thrm. escorting the premier
of New South Wales, Hon. S. H. Hold.
The Victorian mounted troops folluwed,
smart, weather-beaten fellows, in un
attractive brownish uniforms. Then
ciune New Zealand's premier, Hon.
Richard J. Sedden.
For the moment Australia gave way
and Africa was allowed a chance; the
Cape of Good Hope mounted rifles
well set up intn wearing scarlet, with
white helmets, rode by to herald the
coming of the Cape premier, the Hon.
Sir J. Goi-don Spring, K. C. M. Q. Hardly
had he passtd when attention was
claimed fur the yellowish-brown Khar
kee, lit with bright scarK-t. which pro
claimed the South Australian mounted
troops. Lean, long specimens of wiry
mar.hcod. they won applause like the
rest, and passed on to give place to the
premifr of Newfoundland. Hun. Fir W.
W. Whiteway. From Newfoundland one
was transported to Natal by the Natal
mounted troops, a contlngi nt similar In
model and equipment to their Cnue
brothcrs-in-arms. Hun. H. N. Nelson,
K. C. M. G., rode after them, the of
ficial ronificatlnn .of the western Aus
tralian. The premiers being disponed
of. then succeeded a most attractive dis
play, mounted troops of the crown
coloni -s, the Rhodcslan horse, the
colonial infantry broken by three bands.
typical of the United Kingdom, those of
St. G nine's, the London Scottish and
the London Irish rlUc volunteer corps
and ot hers.
Then there passed the splendid con
tlngent from Canada, Infantry 17r
stron-r, uniformed somewhat like the
refrular service infantry, with Colonel
Alyim-r leading- Following came the
read uddltles, of which the Zaiitl. h from
Cyprus, divided the honors with the
Dyale- of. Borneo. Bofh are military
potlee the Zaptiehs were mounted on
ponies, and naturally wore the Turkish
fes. pwe Itorneo iyaks, yelpiw-colured,
imtlH.4 ehaps, were eagerly expe-td
by the crowd, owing to their head
hunting proclivities. The Trinidad field
artillery, the Sierra Lenne militia, the
British Guiana police, with their white-
curtained oops; the Hausas, in the
familiar aouave costumes of long ago,
and Uie Royal Niger Hausas men who
fought at Ilorln and Hlda were all
Macks. The Hausas, the blackest of the
blacks, were most enthusiastically
The second procession passed the pal
ace fifty minutes after the colonials had
climbed Constitution hill. It more than
eloquently filled In the picture of Brit,
aln's war strength; more than magnlfl
cently completed the carnival of gorge
ous costume and color. Scarlet and
blue and gold, white and yellow, shining
eulraswes and polished helmets, plumes
and tassels, furs and gold and silver
spangled cloths, bullion embroideries
and accouterments. splendid trappings
for horses and more splendid for men,
sashes and stars, crosses and medals
medals for the Crimea, Indian, Ser
ingapatam, the Nile, Ashanti, Afghanis
tan, Chitral. South Africa, China and
dozens of others, and here and there
the finest of them all.thefinest and most
highly prized the world can show, the
Victoria Cross; death dealing weapons.
swords and revolvers, carbines and cut
lasses, batteries of artillery; men of
splendid physique and horses with rare
action fully entered Into the spirit and
meaning of it all; the fondly carried
colors for which those men would die,
and over all the rich strains of that
music they best loved to hear the sight
was one to stir the blood as only sol
diers have stirred it since the dawn of
Then came her majesty! Wherever she
appeared in the six miles of procession
there the British cheer which had been
keeping the air a-shake for those who
had preceded the royal carriage swelled
louder and louder until the very earth
trembled. Her escort was composed of
the flower of European and BritiFh no
bility, and the military and civic officials
of the British empire. At historic Tern
pie Bar the carriage stopped a moment,
for this is the gate of the City, and the
lord mayor in the ceremony of old gave
his obeisance to the queen. At St.
Paul's another stop was made and here
a brief religious service was performed
the singing of a Te Deum. the offering
of prayers and the benediction by the
archbishop of Canterbury. The service
took place at a temporary altal built
outside of the church.
And then St. Paul's bells, which had
been ringing from the time the proces
sion started until It stopped for the ser
vice, broke out again and Joined the roar
of chrers from the massesof tensof thou
sands of loyal Britishers packed solidly
as far as one could see. In street. In
windows, on balconies, on housetops In a
grand swelling cyclone cf sound that
was enough to lift cne off his feet.
positrr..t7 cam sauaSustssa, Catasifs
iliauih. Hiart Wm a. See flmi ta.
salanklattlrag SS mi il W i .111. Alslmtl
r i mtlhm Sua i ill li i nU ami
A PEDFEOT ODDE
Wo rale is Sock Island by Jots Bcrgslcaaa
td rho Stnmftrirt and rVwsrlii of
Ttras aTvl Rest-Con tains nrithtr
OpninT.Morphirj? nor rJLrjeuL
SOT NABC OTIC
hya m n tr&NUJJliUMM.
Apcxfect Remedy forfonsdaa
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish'
otsfxndLoss OP 6EEEP.
tat Simile Signature of
J. El, BUFOPD.
Tb oM Fire and Tlras-trSsd
Ons pastes :
'- as lew as any reUsote rami si j ess sCars
Tonr ptTiosag It solicited
Bepfsjeattng among other Bine
tried sod well known Firs Insnr
anes Oontjaniss ths'tollowlng:
Bochrster Germ as las Os
Wiwimui rrm m
. BohsstCT. 1 T
BcCiio, H T
Msachestsr, M H
..Bow Bases. Cou
Bo Oslo Genua " ...
German Pice ...
New liaranaahw -htl;wsaae
OfflOB earner mcf.Unth
Sawed building stone,
, Ashlar and WranslnjJ
For cheapness, darsbllitj and
boantj excelled by Bona. This
tone does not wash or eolor the
wall with alkali, eta. Plans tent
ns for estimates will .receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at onr expense.
Quarries 11 miles front Book
Island on the C, B. aQ. B.B.
Trains Kos. and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Brld;s stsne, ecrn crib
blocks and foundation
stcf.3 any size dsslrel
Samples cf Stone and Photos of
Balid1 tigs e&n be as an nt Boom
Bo. U, Mitchell 4 Lynda's bolld
Arthur Burrail, manager.
Rock Island or Colona. 111.
g? llllll flffS . I
CTcowy py VEtAgreuV.
IVhito Seal cdoon
iZis Cssssd Arzzzx
I '13 OJI THE
fJastorla Is rt ta eta sue Vottist ear, tt
is a soU ta bulk. Dsat aUsv an rare ts ssU
rot scrtai&r els as tbs else at Brandts that II
la "Just at reol" sal "wiU aaswer every rat.
pen.".. eVr-fesa tiiat yea pi O-eVT-CMUA.'
. y i s-X7s&-
TUB TUAVBLKBfl' OUIDB.
'BICAOO. KOOK ISLAM 0 PAOIPI9
Tta,lw!i Tickets eaa hs lisssl
ua at U lP Twentteiaeuest
or o Klr depot euraet Pitta
.aiTHr-wwi sassy ran a a.
Osnver Lolw4 AOsiaaa..
X. Wcrtb, Ueaset 1.0.
Owiaha A Des HoIbss......
tenths A Rinnsspoits..
Outkbe De Molnea Bx..
tthaaks aTluaeaeolls Is.
Dtcser, L.!nln A ontaha...
St. fan! Ktcbespolt....
Denser, fx. Worth A) BL O.
(Kansas CI tT am. Jnunk
no rm, pat
si no sra
hock Island m Wwk'jma
Clilearo Dm SUn-s....
noes isiseoAmeart Aesai
ca Ulaaa A iiruk!ya AA
A1 ethers driy. Tepfeone llwa.
sanoa evsatrr a rvllauwi el
mm e at
ae n after 11 '9, which will
f et i-M a. as. MooAsf.
was Depot rust
street, at. i. Vonns. asset.
at r Bui. b .i .
Sot. Quta via nnoetble tsanra e It
OMcseo, SterUul, Oltntea s I
ooiraooe .. t Taess1 SietSst
Peons, rVurdrtown, Bar- I
Itortoe A West BeSaHMtaiaa
St- Paru A Mlnasacnlle..-j TaraJs tin M
Hteruur. OlDtoa Dnrqas't IJt) arajt S:eO ssi
SL L., hs'wea Olty, Denver i
rac uuast vu WAtseeTSje TSsstl lst SB
ImilM. tDelly eaeept SaaAey.
' 1 '
ISIM TO SSI
4m tsa Urstaai
rretgot and A
DOCK IlLAsTD a PnoniA Kaxlwat
i D7 ! Asenwe feat TxetelaSj Slllsl.
B. Blocianess. Goal Tift Areit.
nsstera Wx. Thm Trllfw"
10 rtt pat
faorlaA Btloaat Mall ha..
Peoiis Aeenca. trsirht
Sberrard Acjenoi. . ...........
Osble and Stierrasrl Aeeotl..
fees us m tralna lease ou B. L a t. fMollae
ease) dspot Ire ft, BUaatM earner taaa suae
5 vsa. Trains awrkeS e AaUy, AU stoat SWISS
Uy except BcniAsy.
To the Easl tla the
R. I. & P.
t st tail 1 St ski I at sat
uw huxm nnae
Lt KocA isli
TwititliU tt Defer.
Ar OomnbbA .
IS SU aaa i Ui !
10 U SB I TSHyai
srel4 lestsw sssn-
oria. I IS"
Uaopla... Sit sail 9 pes
Usrsrm ..Ilstl ISfsat
l.tuttaea tl S3 P" swsat
rBTMTUle. .,, i 1 1 U iie.
( llsrte Beats ...... I "
Uaet ssrt of Pecris etrry sstratjsk
eoscaee and sUewpinf ears on
tralM to prlnelpie ettlet.
Oen. Tlcks A4t.