Newspaper Page Text
THK ARGUP; TTJFBDAT.' ATJGCET 3 1897.
Don't Go to Alaska
All Grocers Sell It. J
ONE MORE CRISIS
Makes Its Appearance in the
Strike of the Coal Miners.
PITTSBTJEa DISTRICT TEE CEHTEB
MADE ONLY BY
THE N.K.FAIRBANK COMPANY,
CUoago. blLeuls. Mew York. Boston. Philadelphia,
STAY AT HOME THIS WINTER.
Don't m.k Tour I.Uo -Going to the Klon
dike, Is flood Advice.
Tscoma. Wash., Auk. 3. The steamer
Qufcn, which arrived from Alaska yes
terday, brought word that the mounted
police of the northwest territory are
Sheeting all people, bound for the Yukon
eountry at the British Una beyond
White and Juneau passes, and eom
Jel)irsc all mho have not a year's sup
ply A provisions to return to the coast.
But few r.f the fortune seekers who
have left Tacoma and the sound within
the lat few week for Dyea or
Vkwruay bad crossed the passes Into
tho Interior when the Queen left Dyes,
I'.t. Alfred Kummer, of Oakland,
Cal.. went ashore at Skajruay and re
ports that he was told by two men
there that' It would cost $400 to have
- their supplies, weighing 3000 pounds,
carried fiver the pass. Kummer and
Captain Carrott. of the steamer, warned
eery er.e not to attempt to enter the
Yukon country before next spring;. The
captain says that not evan those who
are now at Bkaguay or Pyea will be
able to rrarh the Interior this winter,
Vilnrjj.illy because supplies cannot be
gotten over the passes.
MADE ME A MAN
y J rtr-mvu.T cvhm ai,i
' 1 ra lile-e K.VIUm
. J -.1 mr. linifiviirj, Moeploav
; 4 (Z I " "f .ci. -iw.l I j Ahutcaua
r ,,ui" Hid ii jicr.v
The tjiilrlrlr noil
atmly mi ,n 1,n klii In
ui or iuiik. aiid Ct iu.i tm
''. iu--nn i.r m.-trrag.
tl-.n If lll.."i InilmiL 1 Iwlr ui
B"im Itnroeliai improvement
(t :Vcu a I I KK where
PkTJ? a ""," ' th. j Inn cored
thi nvt ,.j cur., xni w ..iu wrltwu
ai.- ti mm In h cwurnfumltiia
nv--v. ITirn rv tenui ir r-arkvue. i.r mi rrka
"' i'!in1,ui.t;.n i i:t u-.ii.lu pim wrufr.
ii.t.n.ti.l4 prtio. ( Irsuiar iruo. AJ.lt.
AJAX RDIEDY CO., n3SSuT-
Tar tsTe (a Rock Ielar.d by Jobs BeEgetoo
and Maril-all a ruber, dnwtfau.
RECORD BREAKERS ARE FREAK3.
so the Tamers la Convention at Ilk
Milwaukee, Aug. 3. The discussions
and lectures at the convention of the
North American Gymnastic association
physical directors have brought to light
a strong element thaf favors the more
rapid introduction of American Ideas
in the German system of gymnastic In
struction. George Wlttig. of St. Louis,
represents the faction that terms Itself
the progressive element, while G. .
Scblaeflt, of this city. Is the leader of
the element which would limit Its
progress to a gradual development of
the Gorman system. Herman J. Boos
devoted the greater part of his address
to the games that the Americans are
devoting themselves to, among them
basket ball, hand ball, battle ball and
a came known as tambourine ball.
He said the Americans were making
more records than the Turners In all
branches of athletics, and that the
Turners might learn much in addition
to what Is expounded in their system If
they wished. Boos was taken to task
for bis radical departure from the rates
and views that had stood years of test
as a system that developed the mental
and physical qualities harmoniously.
Ills opponents characterized the Amer
ican record breakers as freaks.
PHIL SHERIDAN WAS RIGHT.
When Ha Said He VnM Kent Texas and
Uva Somewhere Rise.
Paris. Tex., Aug. 8. Kews of a pecu
liar tragedy, surrounded by circum
stances of an unusual character that oc
curred a few days ago near Monkston,
in Fannin county, has reached here. It
seems that Rev. Cap Jones, a preacher
who was married and had children,
eloped with the 16-year-old daughter of
Rev. James 'Wideeby. They fled to the
Indian Territory. Widesby gathered
number of friends, among whom was
another preaeher, and went In pursuit of
the guilty pair.
Jones eluded them and returned to
Texas, but Widesby and party over
hauled him and shot him, leaving him
for dead in the woods near the road. A
man passing that way heard him groan-
Ing and on poirg to the scene Jones told
him who did It. He afterwards died.
Widesby, a preacher named Yarborough,
and four others have been arrested and
lodged In Jail at Bonham.
Viva CREAM HALS U n post tlve euro.
Apply Into too soctrlla. It Is quickly absorbed. SS
exit at Drnrirltt or by Bail ; sample 10c by nalL
JU.Y fcliOTIlKKB, M Wama tu, New York City.
The only safe, sure and
reliable Female Pill ever
offered to Ladies. Espe
cially recommended to
married Ladies. Ask for
Tliree-Svoro and a Kuietde.
Baraboo, 'Wis., Aug. 3. News reached
this city yesterday of the tragic death
of Arthur S. Frain, at the Cliff House,
Devil's Lake, Saturday night. He was
uud in his room on the bed dead with
two bullet holes in his bead and a we
olver lying by bis side. It is thought
thart despondency was the cause of the
eed. He was about 60 years of age
and a brother of Dr. Fraln, of Chi
and take no other. Srnd for circular.
Trice 11.00 per box, 0 boxes for 85.00.
dr. ynrrs cheijcal to, ciawttu, Ohi
'' hj T. H. Tkawsi, era Hist. '
Parker s Laundry
a iv; ru.
i ' , ivr "
BE SMOLE A SMILE.
07 satisfaction and delight,
as ever j man docs, when
we deliver bit work, for it is
alwsjs laundried to suit His
Rjtal Nibs. Ton can hava
yours the same by sending it
. nits. See?
ITU TUnX Are. r&oM Mil.
'tlVCVnil ewre Tnnl. fxmpum. Cpor
IAIC IUU IV.4 feou. Actio. Old tk nn.
'-.r. tn Month. ll.irH.Mnrt Write (OOSJ
HtHESf OSeT Mataeole Toaanar,
H'tinn. Ill- for rro.ii. ot nto.
lisl. aaeajSMHt. Wnntnawnnd la 131
Chicago Grain and Prodaco.
Chicago. Aug. 2.
Following were the Quotations on the
Ttoarrl of Trade today: Wheats-Sep
tember, opened 74c, closed 754,c; De
cember, opened 76c, closed f!Hc. Corn
September, opened KiHo, closed 28c
Decemler. onened 29Vc. ciosea .sh.c
May. opened 31Tic. closed S2ac. Ooats
September, openfd 17c, closed 17c;
December, opened lsc. clowd nominal
May. onened 2Uic;. closed 20'4c. Pork
Scitembor. cifcned ...so. cloaea i.o.
Lard Septumber, opened I4 2S, ciosed
$4.2.Mf; Octnber. opened $4.3ft. closed
74: December, opened nominal ciosea
Produce: Butter Extra creamery,
ltVic per lb; extra dairy. 12c; fresb
racking stock. sc. Eggs Fresb
stock. 10c per dozen. Live Poultry
Turkeys, "fa 9c er lb: chickens. TH&Sc
prlnar. swi-c: ducks. tf sc. New
Itat)e, Jl.iiil..j per bbl. Blackber
rieii air to good. auyto per ie-qi
case. Raspberrie Ked, tlo'asoc per Z4
t. case; black. 40Jr0c per 16'qt. case.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago. Aug. 2.
Cattle Kstimated receipts for the d?y.
D.OOO. Quality fatr. Market was ratn
er active on shiiHlng and local acoount.
en lots ruled steady, while otnergraaea
were weak and 10c lower. Quotationa
an need at Si.Wd .20 for choice to extra
shipping steers. 4.40g4.90 good to choice
do.. S4.1M4.o fair to sera. u.t.Ji
common to medium rto.. J3.Wol.15 butch
ers" rteers. $rt.23l S.!9 Ftnckers.
Pheep Estimated receipts for the flay.
22.000. laiaely laml. Quatjty fairly
goud. Market rather active. Sheep were
steady and lamrs ln-sroc lower. Qunta-
tinn rsrJ at r...-T4.iu western. t..w
93 M Texanr.t2.:s 1.00 natives and S3.1i
Iters Ksiimateo reennts ror tne nay.
4w. Quality good. Left over, about
1.400. Market fairly acive and weaker.
rices 10c lower. Fales ranged at J2.79
for r!gs. 13.70a.vsa ter ugnt.
S1.Mi?3Si for reuh racking. I3.6581
I.S7U for mixed and S2..7?3.Si for heavy
packing and shipping lots.
Milwaukee. Aug. 2.
Wheat Higher: No. 1 northern. 81c:
S. 2 sprir.sr. ol&SlHc:-December. 7:c
Corn Higher; No. 3, 27Je. Oats-
Steadier: No. 2 white. zisihc Barley
steady: No. Z, SJ6 34c. KyewHigher;
nm 1, -c.
Of Ike Diatnrbaneo and the gherlsT Prepnr-
ing to Cell On the Troops His FMeUv
snatloa Igaored and a Big Meeting Held
Dead Ses Made at Do Arsnlfs Men
Tronblo Slewing la West Yirginio, Toe
Kotlee of Evictions of Striken.)
Pittsburg, Aug. 3. Whatever the im
mediate culmination of the strike situa
tion may be In this disctrict, it Is evi
dent that Sheriff Lowrey considers the
time a critical one. Last-night he tele
graphed Governor Hastings fully concerning-
the conditions existing here,
with the evident purpose of having the
governor prepared for any emergency
that may arise In the near future. It is
learned that the governor has been so
Impressed with the gravity o fthe case
that he has instructed the adjutant gen
eral to remain in his office all night,
awaiting any requisition that may be
made on him for troops. The only sur
face occasion for this precaution Is the
fact that an immense procession of min-
rs aad citizens, headed by Burgees
Teats, of Turtle Creek, marched through
the streets of the borough last night and
back again to "Camp Determination,"
where a meeting was held and the bur
gess assured the men that they had his
sympathy as well as that of all the citi
zens thereabouts. The big assembly at
McCrea's sohool house yesterday was In
violation of the sheriff's proclamation.
Meeting; at McCrea-. School Honae.
At 1:30 this morning ex-Sheriff Rich
ards. In charge of the sixty deputies at
Turtle Creek, took them" all from that
place to Plum Creek, where It 19 expect
ed the strikers will make an attempt to
prevent the miners from going to work.
it is announced that the De Armit com
pany practically admits that the Tur
tle Creek mines cannot be operated at
present and has decided to close them
down. The mass-meeting cf miners at
the MeCrea school houee yesterday was
the greatest during the strike, and prob
ably the largest gathering of the kind
ever seen in Allegheny county. More
than 6,000 striking miners were gathered
for an all-day session, and labor leaders
addressed them In various tongues, while
bands of music served to stir up the
enthusiasm to the highest pitch. From
early morning miners of every national
ity were gathering at the school house.
There was great enthusiasm, and men
rurhed around shaking hands, shouting
and even embracing each other. The
crowd that had gathered was so much
larger than the men had anticipated
that they were wild with Joy and drunk
en on success,
Feeling Was One of Triumph,
Among the speakers was Mrs. M. O.
Jones, a Chicago female labor asritator.
There was a rumor In the camp that
fcherinT Lowrey would-appear with dep
uties and force the meeting to disperse,
but It was evidently unfounded. The
speeches were not of an inflammatory
character, and the big crowd was orderly
during the whole day. It was announced
that but twenty-nine men were at work
yesterday in the Plum Creek mines.
while only two or three were in the
Bandy Creek mine. The policy of the
miners is to form camps at these mines
as well as at Oak Hill and maintain
large parties on guard. President Do.
Ian announced that he could get land
from private parties on which to pitch
his camps. The feeling In the camp was
one of triumph. The miners claim that
they are on the high road to success, and
the enthusiasm was at fever heat. J. T.
McCoy, a prominent member of the
typographical union, extended the sym
pathy and financial support of the
printers of the country.
CHala Is Near at Hand.
F.ach camp in the besieged district will
be kept constantly supplied with guards.
Headquarters, as heretofore, will be
"Camp Determination," at Turtle Creek.
The force of deputies was kept bury.
Every move was watched and trouble
seemed to be in the air. The condition
can be said to be critical. Both sides
feel that there is a cri?is near at hand.
The oflicialsof the Xew York and Cleve
land Gas Coal company gave out the
statement last night that their forces
were increased in Turtle Creek mines.
and that more men were at work In the
Plum Creek mine than there has been
since the campaign against the company
fullest capacity, and more than 900 can
of coal were ahipped north over this
line. Two meetings were advertised
for last nieht. but what action was
decided upon is not known. The miners I Salisbury
11 seem wen sausnea ana ine operators
are firmly of the opinion that their men
cannot be induced to quit work.
Wheeling. W. Vs., Aug. S. Efforts of
the organisers to repair the breaks In
the strike in the Wheeling district have
failed. In addition to the Boggs Run
mines, where nearly a full force was
employed, the mines at Elm Grove.
Glendale and Moundsville were op
erated. At all the mines except Bogg's
Run the miners are divided, about half
remaining out. The organizers are now
waiting for the great mass meeting on
Thursday night, "miners day," when
President Mahon will make the prin
cipal address. Advices from Fairmont
and Clarksburg are to the effect that
the strike is generally spreading, and
Rea is confident that the northern West
Virginia districts will soon be tied up.
STATUS OF PEACE.
Explains the Greco-1
EE 8ATS H IS L0VQ-BS1WS-0UT.
Bat Swggests That It IS a Caln Proh-
lesa to Solve w4th MaTch Katlvo Cain!
Good Signs of Tronblo la Illinois.
St. Louis, Aug. 3. A special from
Odin,, Ills., to The Republic says: One
hundred striking miners from Breese,
O' Fallon, Trenton, and Belleville, in
vaded this town again yesterday and
several hundred more are expected to
day from the Centralia, Sorrento, Mento,
and Alma mines. The men are now
encamped near the northwest, city lim
its. Marshal Murray having notified
them that they could not camp within
the corporate lines. Mayor Farthing
has deputized forty citizens, white and
colored, to act as marshals. They are
armed with revolvers, heavy clubs, and
some few display formidable looking
rifles. An effort was made to induce
the mayor to compel the invaders to
leave the vicinity, but it was a failure.
The mines here are being operated by a
full force of men.
Couldn't Get Them Back to Work.
St. Louis, Aug. 3. A great effort was
made yesterday morning to stampede
the striking miners back to work at
and around Belleville, Ills., but it was a
dismal failure. At all of the mines
south of the town and several In other
directions fires were lighted, great clouds
of black smoke poured from numerous
Btacks, whistles were blown long and
loud, but the ruse did not work, for
only six out of the several hundred
strikers living about w.eht down into
the bowels of the earth to dig.
Illinois Quarry Strike la Settled.
Chicago, Aug. 3. A meeting of the
directors of the Western Stone com
pany was held yesterday afternoon and
It was unanimously decided to grant
the increase of 25 cents a day, which
the men had demanded. All the other
companies followed the lead of the
Western Stone company, and the men
will return to work today.
Ex pelt Two Correspondent.
Havana, Aug. 3. Captain General
Weyler has signed an order expelling
from Cuba Eduardo Garcia and George
Eugene Bryson, correspondents of New
STORM STRUCK BUT ONE HOME.
Details of the Death Wtonght at McDow-
ell's Roane Near San Joae, Ilia.
Bloomington, Ills., Aug. 3. Reports
from the region visited by the cyclone
Friday night show that he extent of
territory traversed was considerable,
but the storm did not strike other
homes than that of H. C. McDowell,
near San Jo'se, where six persons were
killed outright. McDowell was super
visor of Malone township. He was
found dead near the ruins of his house.
Close to him his nephew, H. E. Mc
Dowell, lay on his back lifeless. Mrs.
Sam Brownlee was alive when found.
She lingered' one hour. One of Mrs.
Brownlee's daughters was found dead
near the house. Another daughter was
found dead next morning in a cornfield
1.600 feet away. Another of her chil
dren had both legs broken; still another
both arms and both legs broken.
Miss Jessie Groves was killed instant
ly. Charles McDowell, aged 17, will
probably die from his injuries. Mrs.
McDowell escaped with slight injuries
and Miss McDowell will recover. A self-
binder in McDowell's yard was lifted
and set down half a mile away. John
McDowell's barn was lifted bodily with
six horses and set down almost unin
jured. The horses were not hurt. Three
horses, sixteen sheep and thirty hogs
that were in John McDowell's barn
yard were killed. A big sassafras tree was
found on the dairy farm of John Gerdes.
There Is no sassafras in the timber
anywhere in the vicinity, and it must
have been carried a long distance.
EVICTIONS TO BEGIN SOON.
Hnv -Timothy, r&tT M; wud, to.
Potatoes- Wo a bushel.
Itutter Fair 10 choice, 12c; fresh creamery
1V Freah. e.
vnioaeaa-ae; spring CBicitens. r.3 per
Coal Soft. lOe.
Cattle Butchers pay for com fed steers 34
fttso; eows and belters, tQStic; calves. 44
Kprlag LoitKr-.0Qt3 a head.
Weat Virginia Strikers Get Notice Mahoa
Denes the 'Petty Con ft."
Grafton, W. Va.. Aug. 3. Notice has
been served by Superintendent A. P.
Ooedecke, of the Flemington mines, to
every striking miner in the region oc.
cupying the company's bouses, to va
cate the property immediately. Ex.
citement runs high among the miners.
as the notice says their goods will be
thrown into the street if they are not
out within a specified time. An at
tempt will be made to operate the mines
with non-union men.
Charleston, W. Va., Aug. 3. A dele
gate meeting of miners was held at
Montgomery, twenty-five miles east of
here yesterday. There were thirty-two
delegates present, and twenty mines
represented. The meeting was addressed
by W. D. Mahon, of Detroit, who is in
charge of the work of organising rain
ers In West Virginia, and others. Reso
lutions were passed demanding a 60
cent rate for digging coal and a check
weighman on each tipple. An agree.
ment to quit work and remain idle till
a scale of prices was agreed upon for
coal diggers of all the states was also
Referring to the injunction issued by
Judge Mason Mahon said he would pay
no attention to it. He had been ac
customed to being enjoined in various
strikes for the last five years. He had
never paid any attention to injunctions,
and had never been arrested. He knew
his rights as an American citizen, and
he proposed to maintain them. He had
been teaching his men their rights and
was nrglng them to fight for them. He
had two grandfathers In the Revolu
tionary war, and the only legacy they
had left him was the liberty of speech
aad action. No petty Judge should de
prive him of the liberty purchased for
him by the blood of his fathers.
Huntington, W. Va., Aug. 3. Every
colliery on the Norfolk and Western
railroad was running yesterday to its
For twenty-four days last winter th
temperature in the Klondyke was SO
A Bronson (Mich.) man has a fig tree
with a good crop of figs on it, which
Now comes an Indian buck with the
news that there are bushels of gold in
the Wichita mountains, Oklahoma.
Mrs. Margaret Lelong has just ar
rived at San Francisco, having made
the trip from Chicago on her wheel.
An immense swarm of grasshoppers
passed over Manistee. Mich., taking
about two hours for their passage.
The 2-year-old daughter of Mr. Botha
drowned at Viroqua, Wis., while at
tempting to follow geese into a shallow
The postofflce authorities are mvestl
gating a series of remarkable robberies
of mail matter carried aboard the great
Farmers in southwestern Michigan
estimate that the oats crop in that
region this season ' will be one-fourth
less than last year.
Vivian Alcore, a resident of Brule,
Wis., threw a stick of cord wood at a
cow and dislocated his back. He la la
the hospital at West Superior.
! Mrs. Turner, wife cf a farmer living
ten miles routh of Montello, Wis., hung
herself. She left a letter stating she
had been contemplating self-destruction
for four years.
Arthur Dunbar, of Holly, Mich., aged
11, came near losing his life, as the
result of a practical joke. A playmate
gave him some blue vitriol to eat for
rock candy. Prompt medical aid saved
'The gcoup of anarchists of which
Emma Goldman is the leader has sue
ceeded in inducing the New York Cen
tral Labor anion to indorse a petition
for the pardon of Alexander Berkman,
the anarchist, sentenced to twenty-two
years' imprisonment for, shooting U. C.
Flick. . ...
Sidoa How 1
Cretans from Catting Throats Quoatlon
of Getting Money Oat of Greece Anothor
Tough One to Solve.
London. Ang. 2. The Marquis of
Salisbury, replying ia the house of lords
yesterday to the Liberal leader, the Earl
of Klmberley, who questioned the gov
ernment as to the state of 'the peace
negotiations between Greece and Tur
key, outlined the status of the Constan
tinople exchanges of views, occasionally
referring to them In sarcastic tones. The
premier said It was no wonder that the
patience of many people was sorely tried
by the delay. The complexity and mul
tiplicity cf the negotiations, he added.
might, however, account for their length.
Lord Salisbury explained that the -peace
the powers were" trying to arrange was
no ordinary agreement between a con
queror and a conquered country. The
territory conquered by the Turkish army
was one assigned to Greece by Interna
tional agreement, and therefore, the pow
ers voice. In regard to its disposal was
recognized by the stiltan. The latter
was right in demanding security against
incursions such as those which brought
about the present war, and for that pur
pose rectiscatlon 01 the frontier on
strategic basis was a reasonable de
Still Has Doubts About the Tnrh.
It was also reasonable to bold that the
Greek communities should not be placed
under Turkish rule. The premier fur
ther asserted that her majesty's minis.
ters believed those questions bad been
settled, and that Turkey had accepted
the frontier jlne traced by the military
attaches of the embassies of the powers.
thoufrh the premier, shared Lord Kim-
berley's 'doubts. Speaking of the in
demnity to be paid Turkey by Greece
the premier said: "There comes In the
mysterious and difficult question of the
German bondholders. We do not thfhk
that any International "duty Hem on
Europe to provide for their payment.
though I admit they have ben long unpaid."
Control of Greek Finance. Keceoaafy.
"The credit of Greece in the Europe
an market," said the marquis, "will for
a long time be exceedingly small, and
some form of control of Greek sources
of revenue is Inevitable. I cannot say
that negotiations in that direction have
advanced very far, and I mnst admit
that the question may be a source of
very considerable delay." With refer
ence to Crete. Lord Salisbury said there
was no use for the powers to attempt
to arrange a form of government until
the more important controversy had
been adjusted. The. present attitude of
Crete seemed to be favorable to an
agreement so far as the Christians
concerned, but the two creeds were no
nearer than they had been for many
Would Kequtno a Big Ditch.
"The only solution." be said, "seems
to dig a ditch across the Island with
the Christians qn one aide and the Mos
lems on the other. Our earnest object
is to arrange what has been promised,
taking care, to be just "to both sections.
We are, not Inclined to admit merely
because the Mussulmans are in the mi
nority that their Interests are to be
neglected." Lord Salisbury said he ful
ly agreed with Lord .Kimberly that
Crete was In a dangerous position. The
element- of danger, however, did not
arise, he insisted, because the island
was mixed up' ,in the affairs of the Otto
man empire, -but rather from the terri
ble- division among the creeds a di
vision which might yet requli a power
greater than all the sovereigns of Eu
rope to banish It.
Soldiers Have Trouble with Citizens.
Springfield. Ills., Aug. 3. Three hun
dred members of the Seventh regiment.
I. N. G.. had trouble with citizens. The
soldirs had about thirty kegs of beer in
lot In the rear of the Reisco brewery.
A prove st guard of sixty men was sent
out to bring them Into Camp Lincoln; I TslSDhO&S 1047
the citizens ran and part of the guard
followed them. Three soldiers were
prostrated by the heat as a result of the
rnn. Then there was a general mix-up
between soldiers and citizens. One citi
zen had a bayonet mm into his eye and
the eye ball severely cut.
I'uioQ Label for Bricks,
Chicago, Aug. 3. Labor has com
menced a fight against non-union brick.
After a certain near date not yet fixed
the National Brickmakers alliance
and the Building Trades council, backed
by all- union organizations, will refuse
to handle any brick without the union
Kan. an Mas a Short Cora Crop.
Topeka, Kan., Ang. 3. Speeials toThe I
Capital f rem every corn-produeingcoun-
ty In the Mate show that this year's
Kansas crop of corn will net be over
50 per sent, of last year's. Hot winds I
have withered the product.
Mistook Hia Wlfo for a Burglar.
Green Bay, Wis., Aug. 3. Stephen 8.
Joyce, clerk of the circuit court, shot his
wife in the left arm. mistaking her for
a burglar. . She bad a close call from
death, but will recover.
AN OPEN LETTER
WB ARB ASSKRTLNO IX THE COURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE
KXCLUSTVB USB OV THE WORD " C ASTORIA," AM
"PITCHER'S CASTOZUA," AS OUR TRALB MARK.
, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, cf Euannis, Massachusetts
was the originator of PITCHER'S CAST0R1A," the same
that has borne and does nam , , r on every
bear the fac- simile signature of QL&fffQ&G wrapper. .
This is the original - PITCHER'S CASTORiA," jehick has been
used in the homes of the Mothers of America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAFiEFULLY at the mapper and sue that it is
, the hind you have always bought f M on the
ana nas me signature oj WbtffZMeAtM wrap
per, no one nas authority from ms to use my nante ex
cept The Centaur Company of which Chas. & Fletcher is
President. v. j, . '
March 8, 1897. ' " 12VS-hj.
Do Not Bo Deceived.
Do not t-ndanger the life of your child by accepting
a cheap substitute which some druggist may offer you
(because he makes a few more uennies on h the in-
gradients of which , even be does not know.
"The Kind You Have Always fought"
BEARS THE FAG-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You.
ova, tt uwuwrr tram ooat ma eim
Tha old Ptro and TUM-Uioa
Iazzzi Frsaptly Pali.
Tour sstiesafo is soUrtaod ,
ancs Prim pan vis uwifoOoirtisj;:
las Q 4,
THK TRAVELERS1 GUIDE.
-hicag(. mwew. maws 4 rAorioftAiL
V ay Tlnket.oan aoirrjioe or tauriaaa
checked at H I f Twentieth etrret cVboi. or
C K I P r-opnt. error Fifth arena are TfelMl
Orst sBrsot, Frank Fluaunar. Agdtii.
-nahaA Dos Beinos.....
tmana a suaneapolku
Omaha Dos Mofnos Bz...
tpsaaha Bianoapons Sx.
St. Fanl Mlnnoanolta
PaDTor. Tt. Worth E.4j)..
.BacaJb3 a w'aahbMrLai'
Cfetoage Dae ntotaea
tnaetliio via WiSon
! 04 am
t 40 an
t T tot an
a IKK am
ft 1-19 pa
t a ..i
t an an
t ana an
t tt aa
ft-SS pro t M ant
Antral. tDapartmw. fDairy. i
A3 ethers dally. Toaapaoao lOBs.
Bonday evootnsja a raususj sloops wau to at
taw oaaot aftor 11 on whioa wUl loaoa at lii
ct at : a. am. hhaaday.
...... How Vo
Bi-jruNOTo Borrs-e t
war Dopet Wim. aviaas nun I
wee. M I Teuag. Agoat.
8YSTEKI CF LC.EC.S.1.L
tsnsd bnllilRj stone,
AshSzr tnd Warnings
For ehMpaew, durability ud
betMtjr xeelled by Bona. This
ton does sot wash or color tks
wall with alkali, sto. Plans SMt
ui tor astimstes will reosivt
careful attention and b rstarnsd
promptly st our sxpena.
Quarries 13 miles front Book
Island on the C- B. 4 Q. B. B
Trains Hoe. and 10 will stop
and 1st visitors off and on.
Erid;3 stsss, esrn erli
blocks tnd fttissiitlen
itsn -uiy slza dsslrel
Samples of Stone and Photos of
Balltvan ens ba seen at Boom
Ho. 13. nUtehell Lyndc'sbnUd
Arthur BunralL manager.
I Rock Island or Colona, 12.
TRAMS. are anarrs
9V. U, tfiUngUU, FssrUv
Bur. tjola via Bnnmainh t JB) Baa 7 na
Oalearo, sterllan, til km
raorla, Baaiastsen, Bur-
Ungtoa Weat ,' 4 IsM pa til 9J0 ant
St. Paul wmipaaatnlw.. t5)pa;l$.a
StOTllnf, Clinton BDnbwaao t t0nai saunas
SL L.. Kansas CUa. Denver
Ban. tPailt ssaaut SnnAa.
QsnoAtto, wilwaub-sb m sr. rant.
antiwar Hi rano A Ssarhw isis Dtvuie
-Banna tamSath sunt, kotsisa Mas txA
Boaona ssia U U. Hi ant. Asoot.
Tnalis lJUw ...
!.ta . f!N Stops.
gt-Tnal Brproas t:0fl r Xl Wain
fTStfhtanu AirnsfiiaafB t m an t:tonj
Dolly oxcootStaaaay. ,
Dock Islavd a Fbobia railway
Depot rtnrt Aocawr as rwsaSsSl street.
R. Btoeihonso. ttoal. TV, AjobV
TBAIBS, toys aaatrn
taatarn ix. TWTfUhr.. :daar .lOAspul
Peoria ottLonJsBllBX.. astossa. iHipj
Biiraaa .. lnBpa. Uritaa
Peoria A mm. FVatctit..-. f:l0sj Irsj not
Cable 4nmiaoitlus.. l:taw iwM
Cable and Sborraad nana.. m pw I 8 am
rsspsassf trains Vaawe CV, B. L 4t F. Ototins
a waas) Jopst svs t) sUswaaa eartter Ssaa ttna
f Tea. Trains sharked dafit, all esser krafaai
ily sroout aaaeay.
1 s u-
i D2i::::rt I!::lt2i I:stit:t3
saw. fv. Claw i. Tnriat
AaWtsem. AasJtffM, bwicmttU.
ruansamatlnm, lffnslnmt. inrm. ftwaw, pismiaaB.
Blood. Lhf, Ktdaw7. Pay-law Snmrim m Unmat
Ut FiisBen'aVm mmd Ws-e.
tanrntBis 4emtB an asni mpf tW Bm1
ofliWBBTy." mat thagmf Wmaas.
V naJMlessB faned wiafj fm br1bb bU camt tm
lnnBi Rlifc yennr Bwi BiimanBasemtitBl.
2 DR. COM-NAUGHTON.
VVhito Seal o&loon
1S15 Second Areaue.
jjiAo!tD js usnjrrxABnas
Basse migant nanta.
Sydney. Dnhnqua and Qainey.
For St. Fanl and uaa iah Ttiln and n..
For St. laUafUBMSonjft.TaaaTaad Frt
oay. For all larofssaejoa aavly fliaaai Laumnt A
oa. Agnihi. fas of Sat amti oath ssraua. Ts!
phon Bo. 11SV.
To tSio Bail via the
R. I. & P.
Lv anmiiuaU IB asu islam lutmi
Ferry SB 1 list si I
IansBlalaaS wawJlBIaBi IStsai
0 tl rDosot
LvBcok halaaS sj eat I a) sat t mm
TwoaUotk a Denst I
ArPaorla ,., T B an'tl ant fSOuat
Ar f locBJto . t It aanl 1 14 set nui
Ar ftiHtaratioSs little Mfa tft.w
ArLouisTlBo. fsSpnJ l4Sans
ArChnaaB. IMpni tSIPB flOaai
""r r 1 it anj
Ar Oolaaiban. . ISaa MlSaaa fstna)
i la hoianWa.. 10 at out tSOpm taupa
i fenurto. ismam Stsss
A SaLonla. tpuv SWaai
A Lincoln Uaa fsc aaa
1 IKritur tsetsat (4Bnai llQ
Irhtauoon. UBsnt UtffZ
f ana iIHq Usa tMaal
THROUGH CAR SERVICE
Lines east of Peoria eerry thro :s
eoaahaa aad alaaplnf can oa nst
tralaa ao ihrlnotpla aWaa,
Ona. TlstH Acent-