Newspaper Page Text
THH ARGUS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 31. 1P97.
Eetter stay at home and get
from your grocer. Sold every
MADE OXLV BY
THEN. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Chicago. St. Louis. Mew York. Boston. Philadelphia.
In r i n i
l lUlOBrMUliai UaiUS.
J McCASKSIN A McCASKKlN, f
AlkOTOSJS at Law. $
Hock Minnd ana Milan. Rock Wand
offin over Kreli Main's store; Milan M
office on Main tract. kj
JACKSON & 1IUK3T,
A itorneTi at Law. 2
Ofr.ee In Roes Island. National Back &
J. J. EOACH.
AlntraeM OMIeatlcn Aenep. Of (
doe over l7i bsoocd avenue. '
WM. L. LUDOhPH, !
Attorney tt Law. j
Money to L'irt. General Levnl Bust-!
ncta. Notary lnbl1o.
17S6 Second are-'
nue. rarora moot
SWEENEY ft WALKEB.
Attorneys nnd Counsellors at Law.
OBI ee In Bengston Bloek.
CHAKLKH J. SUABLE,
Counoellor at law.
Office In court
mokn;kt ft uoenibt.
A iiorneyi at Law. g
I'i.n monflv on good ioo.irltv: make
collections. I. efurer.ee, Mitubell A J
l.ynrtcv banker. Office. M'.tchoU
Lyude Building. tf
I C. I- SI1,VIS, !
S ,y KreU Maths, 1718 Beoonfl are-!
5 D3. Ji D. UN AN GST. j
A Dentin i
Jf Oflloe. Room O. Wbttaker Hlook, 1
X corner Tblrd and Brady street, Daven-
N. Y. DENTAL PAELORS. i
l lit X. Tblrd St, Davenport !
For rainiest nlllnjr wlta tfce elcetrlo '
eataphote Palniraa eitraetlng All 1
worn at one-naif tne usual prtcea '
1 Guaranteed lor 10 years.
I JAMES P. I1UBBELL,
eS Arohtteet and Superintendent.
Boon 41. Kltohcll Ljcce building,
5 third Boor.
DKACK ft KEUN8.
Arebttecta and SuperiBtendsata.
11LNBY GAEIJE, Prop.
i Cat Flowers snd Deslcna of si K nda
City store, in snona arenas, Tslsv
. pbone, 1410.
are the most fatal of all
FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
a GUARANTEED remedy
or money retunded. Con
tains remedies recognized
by all eminent physicians
as tne best tor Kidney and
Prke 50c and Suqq,
old Df M.r. Bsksssa.
Kansas ISunk Holjberi.
E'.rr.tlale, Kan., Aug. 31. Shortly after
midnight yesterday morning cracksmen
literally Mew the vaults of the Kxchange
bank to pieces. Jltro-glycer!ne was
used three times and the explosions were
heard for miles. Before the third ex-
plG?:on occurred the citizens surrounded
the bank and fired into it promiscuously.
Durirff the excitement the robbers es
car?dfrom a rear door, taking with them
tl.SCO In money and $700 worth of drafts.
This made up all the money in the vault,
save 1-S Rilver dollars, which were on
a top shelf.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Cr.icaeo. Auer. SO.
Following were the quotations on the
Hoard or Trade today: Wheat August,
opened and closed nominal: September,
opened S2o, closed S9c: December, opened
S!'c, closed Ssc: May, opened SO&c.
closed SUic. Corn August, opened and
closed nominal; September, opened "SHc,
closed -'fie; December, opened 31Uc
clostd 31r;c: May, opened 34c, closed
34c. oats Aueust, opened and closed
nominal: September, opened lSi, closed
18rS,c; December, opened 19vsc. closed
20(,c; May, opened 2cc, closed 22,c.
Pork S'-iitembcr, opened Ji.70, closed
J8.sr; October, opened $S.77, closed
$8.!(l: December, opened J8.S5. closed
SS.9712. I.ard Septen:ber, opened $4.72ii,
clored f4.K0; October, opened $4.77y.,
I'rodnce: Butter Extra creamery,
lfVc per 1T; extra dairy. lc; fresh
packing stock. W9c. Kegs Fresh
stock, 13'ic per dozen. Live Poultry
Turkeys. 7TJ;)c per lb; chickens (hens),
7'jc; spring chickens, Sc; ducks, c.
Potatoes Karly Ohio, 50i55c per bu.
Blackberries Fair to good, 60 75c per
Chicago Llvr Stork.
Chicago, Aug. 30.
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day,
43.000; sales ranged at $.i.l5W4.45 for piK
$4. V.,(t 4. 4D for light. J3.85I&4.C0 for rough
packing. $4.00(&4.40 for mixed, and $4.00
(&4.30 for heavy packing and shipping
lots. Cattle Estimated receipts for the
day. l!t.E,0O; quotations ranged at $4.95
5.45 for choice to extra shipping steers.
$4.60ii 5.00 good to choice do.. $4.35 4.70
fair to gocd. $" xr..SO common to me
dium do., $3G0ft4.25 butchers' steers,
$:;. 4053 .fp stockcrs. $4.0014.50 feeders.
$lWi,4.:o cows. $6O'ii4.r,0 heifers. $2.25
h 4 uo bulls, oxen ar.cl stags, $2.90Ji4.20
Texas steers. ?3.50Ti 4.50 western raneertr.
and .7" veal calves. Sheep and
Lambs Estimated receipts for the day,
IS.1'00; quclMlions ranced at $17.ri;i3.70
westerns. fJ.70friS.40 Texar.s, 2.54i4.0u
natives and $:!.5(i?5.35 li:mbs.
Milwaukee, Aug. 30.
Wheat Lower; No. 1 northern, 92c:
No. 2 siiring, S'Jc; December, 87"sc. Corn
Steady; No. 3. 40c. Oats Lower: No.
2 white, 21 ,;; 21 o. Hyp Dull; No. 1,
4U,jc. liarity Dull; No. 2. 4ig43c;
suinple, 32ii 15c.
The Looal Markets.
Hay Timothy, I7SI7.50; wild, I5G8.
Potatoes flno a busheL
11 itier Fair to obolce, 13o; fresh creamery,
Kes Fresh, 8c.
Chickens 5c; spring chickens, 13.25 per
Coal Soft. 13o.
Cattle Uutchers pay for corn fed steers ihi
$sc: cows and belters, 2KQ3ttc; calves, 4ft
Spring Lambs 2.503 s betd.
MADE ME A MAN
vruus litHM-ft ri!:ift
It"-, nr.. CkUPt ! Itj Al-lis rtTnl
th.ih. 1h,-y infrMr ami
11 A it U-a-.- t llllilli,-. Ttir-iril-tft
tftTltLTlvC'iiJno A;x T.hupts. Ihrj ha-f mr I
Ui- uf.riu.i;iu i t-jti tir !. v' r, - tiv wrrtte-j
run:. nit 1 1 r;t ;: ; it -. c-eor iff-Hid irit
" X- rniT.u Cf"ii-. J-er prM'tt-i)?. 4.r Silt r)i4?fSf'9
AJAX REMEDY C0.fl'
Wot m In Work Is'.itnd by John Bengstoa
na -n( w. ri.ner. nrnvaima.
Hvioim ami Alter Lhl,
K.W d'lMfM. 1 .
I'.d: .liy.I.m. of Scsual rowtriD:threx,:cTolu-:a.
rj Kjn:js.oo. fo:u .CJ KliM;. 1.' In,:t d, la-h
WoabUa Irvl tocoaiampci.iutriarMiiT.s oo-rUx
! -mail. box., for Ci. f W,th ,r.rj gj ori in
i w"t:;S r-r-.oo m run- or r.iW tu, mrr.T Ai.
r.PEi.L KSDICISE CO c:.li " 2'
For sal by A. J. Reins. drngciit. Rook Island
The onlv safe, sure and j
rename t emaie fiil ever ;
offered to Ladies. Espe-;
cially recommended to '
married Ladies. Ask for ,
and take no other. Send fob cibctxab.
Price Jl.oa per box, 6 boxes for $5.00.
no mil nnr.iflii tut ju i.-j
vn. kui i witwwu. w wnaa, IW
Of the Problem Presented by the
Condition cf the Strike of
the Mine Workers. '
LABOE LEADERS MEET AT ST. L0TJI3
But One Plan Presented, Hatch ford's, and
That Not Apparently Approved Would
Muzzle the Injunction Talk at Cleveland
and Pittsburg of aa End to tlie Strike in
Forty-eight Hours Small Operators Mov
ing New Plan or Arbitration Proposed
and Sent to Katchfbrd.
Bt. Louis, Aug. 3L The conference of
labor leaders which began yesterday
morning had a busy day, and last night
the end was in sight. What the confer
ence has accomplished. If anything, is in
doubt. It is not believed the leaders
have attained any definite result, and in
fact the president of one of the national
organizations said last night that the
failure of the conference was a foregone
conclusion. "I should feel very much
chagrined," said this gentleman, "if I
had any part in the convening of this
conference." The committee on resolu
tions and plan of action was at work all
afternoon and evening, and last night
Sovereign announced that it had form
ulated a plan, but declined to give any
details. The platform, it is expected,
will be submitted to the convention this
momir.g. The fourteen different organi
sations represented in the convention
make an unwieldly bedy, and it is evi
dent that ail of them cannot be satisfied
with a platform formulated by five men
representing as many branches of or
Kutvliford's Plan Not Popular.
Katchford's plan of petitioning Presi
dent McKinley to convene congress in
extra session to enact measures prcvld-
fcr the settlement of the present la-
bor difficulties, or as he put it "to de
fine the rights of citizens, if any." did
not meet with the approval he had hoped
for, and it is not believed the idea will
be incorporated in the platform. He
would have congress muzzle the injunc
tion. While present in the convention all
lay Debg did not speak, nor did he put
In an appearance at last right's mass
meeting, where he was widely adver
tised to make an address. He is repre
sented on the resolutions committee,
however, by Berger, and as he has re
mained pretty close to the gentiemen
composing that committee it is safe to
say his Social Democracy idea will be
represented. It is thought adjournment
will be reached some time today. Eighty
eight delegates are attending the conven
tion, which William B. Prescott. of the
Internaltional Typographical union, is
chairman, and A. M. Pearces secretary.
Discussion In the Conference.
In making his speech in favor of ask
ing an extra session of congress to put a
curb on judges in the issuance of in
junctions Ratchferd was Impassioned.
In case of refusal," said Ratchford
Impressively, after an outburst of cheer
ing had subsided, "it will then be time
to consider more extreme measures. I
am in favor if the president refuses to
call congress together of a complete
paralysis of business. I believe then in
a sympathetic strike."
Pat O'Neill, of Rich Hill, Mo., who
said he represented 1,500 unorganized
"picks," favored a labor revolution. He
was a socialist, he said, and believed in
the miners taking things in their own
hands if necessary. His fiery harangue
pleased the audience greatly.
Two Opponents of Katchford's Plan.
Sovereign put himself on record as op
posed to Ratchford's plan. He believed
this would be the last convention to be
held under present conditions, and that
the crucial test now confronted organ
Mahon, of Detroit, said a resolutions
committee was useless. The convention
should vote on Ratchford's proposition
and then go home. The power of the
nation, he said, was in the courts, and
If anybody was to be convened let it be
the courts. He was opposed to Ratch
ford's proposition. Mahon, as did his
predecessor, took a fling at Senator
Hanna. Mahon said the president would
have to get Hanna's consent to the con
vening of congress.
Carson Takes a IIopelrfM View.
James M. Carson, president of the
Illinois miners, then recited at great
length the conditions confronting the
miners of his state, and said he believed
his men would be beaten in two weeks.
Ratchferd took exception to Carson's
statement that the Illinois miners had
lost their strike. He said the miners
were winning their strike, and further,
his men were not asking this conven
tion for aid. They wanted this gather
ing to eradicate, if possible, the power
of injunction. Taking a fling at Miner
Pat Reilly, he said a man who advo
cated the use of Winchesters had no
place In the convention. "Down our
way," said Ratchford, "miners don't
know how to handle guns."
PREDICTS AN EARLY SETTLEMENT.
Pittsburg Operator Say tHe Strike Will Be
Temporarily Over Very Soon
Cleveland, Aug. 31. A prominent coal
operator in the Pittsburg district said
last night that the miners' strike would
probably be settled temporarily at least
within the next forty-eight hours. The
operators have been quietly negctlating
with the miners' officials since the ad
journment of the Pittsburg conference,
and a settlement is believed to be close at
hand. The operators offered to pay the
men 64 cents a ton pending arbitration,
if the miners would consent to such an
arrangement, with the distinct under
standing that the arbitrators could not
fix the price below 60 cents cr above 69
cents. President Ratchford made a
counter proposition for arbitration, stip
ulating that the men be paid 69 cents a
ton, 5 cents of that price to be turned
over to a trustee or trustees and to be
held until the arbitration Is completed
and then pay it to the miners if the rate
is nxed at 69 cents.
If the rate is fixed below that figure
then a portion of the amount held by the
trustees is to be given to the miners and
.the other rebated to the operators. A tel
esram was received here yesterday from
President Ratchford with respect to the
operators- preposition, but It was some
what blind, and the operators were un.
able to tell whether he would accejt the
--u ,:i mi. n is ceuevea. now
l ever, that he will consent to arbitration.
ar-; ;t is expected that irork tit feetVirnes
wiil be resumed before the close cf the
Pittsburg; Aug. SL The strike situa
tion In this district may be said to be In
a muddle. It is known that when Pres
ident Dolan left for the St. Louis con- j
vention he was the bearer of an im- j
ortant proposition to be submitted to
National President Ratchford. which
asks the privilege of starting some of
the mines. It has the sanction of the
district officials, and only needs the con
sent of the higher officials. The smaller
operators here will hold a meeting to
day to agree to make whatever prom
ises the national officers of the miners
require. These operators held a meet
ing last week, and it is said obtained
twenty-nine signatures to an agreement
to pay the rate demanded, and not to
sell coal to the "big 13" combination
which controls the lake trade.
If Ratchford gives his consent a num
ber of mines will be started at once and
In that event it is predicted the strike
w ill soon be ended. One of the "big 13"
said last night: "If the mines start un
der such an agreement in the Pittsburg
district the jig is up, as all of the states
involved are concerned. The hour that
the men are given the privilege of work
ing in the Pittsburg district desertions
from the ranks of strikers in West Vir
ginia. Ohio, Indiana and Illinois wilt
follow. If twenty-nine mines in the
Pittsburg district should start they
would not find a market for more than
two cars of coal a day each." Secretary
William Warner, of the miners, said
last night that all of the small operators
in the Pittsburg district with the ex
ception of a few are willing to pay the
rate demanded, and he is in favor of
letting them start.
CLEW TO THE SHEPHERD MURDER.
Farm Laborer Saw a Team That Slay Halt
Carrivd the AauusiiM to Their Work.
Detroit, Aug. 31. A special to The
Free Press from Shepherd reports a
new clue to the murderers of Cashier
Elmer Struble, of the Farmers' bank.
George Hall, a farm laborer four miles
northwest of Shepherd, last night made
a statement that at 3:15 o'clock on the
morning of the murder he saw a double
ri driven by on the way to Shepherd.
It was then too dark for him to see the
occupants, but two hours later he was
startled by the return of the rig, driving
full speed in the direction of Mount
Two men were on the front seat with
their hats pulled far down ever their
eyes. Of these men Hall gives a mod
erately close description, and his ac
count is corroborated by other farmers
along tfce Mount Pleasant road. The
time given by Hall as to the passage
and return of the rig would have given
opportunity for the murder to be com
mitted, as the theory Is that it occurred
somewhere about 4:30 In the morning.
The officers are working the clue closely
and expect good results.
McPartland Draw with Everhardt.
New Orleans, Aug. 21. Jack Ever
hardt and "Kid" McPartland fought at
catoh-welghts before the St. Bernard
Athetic club last night. The arena was
net properly constructed to hold the im
I mense crowd which attended, nor was
1 the protection ample, for the mob got
I beyond control and there was danger
' of a collapse. Twenty rounds were
! fought. McPartland displayed the most
j science, drew blood early, kept jigging
uway tvnn 111s ieii, punisnmg cvernarai
and escaping any great damage. But
he could r.ot give Everhardt enough
I punishment to put him out. At the end
j of the twentieth the fight was declarej
Scores on the Ball Field.
Chicago, Aug. 31. League base ball
scores: At Baltimore Cincinnati 1.
Baltimore 7; at Boston Cleveland 2,
Boston 6; at New York Chicago 10,
New York 5. In this game Anson wanted
it called at the end of theeighth inning
and upon the umpire refusing Anson
called him a vile name and was fined
$25 and put out of the game.
A estern League: At Columbus
Kansas City 9, Columbus 13; at Indian
apolis Milwaukee 3, Indianapolis 5.
Western Association: At Rockford
Quincy 0, Rockford 9 forfeited, Quincy
failing to arrive; at Dubuque Des
Moines 12, Dubuque 11.
Will Try Competition of Architect.
Washington, Aug. 81. Secretary Gage
lias made the first experiment with the
Tarsney law providing for the competi
tion of architects In the design of public
buildings by inviting seven architects
to submit competitive designs and esti
mates for the Norfolk, Va., building, fur
which there is an appropriation of $190,
000. Heretofore all the designs have
been made by the government architect,
After the Tarsney law was passed four
years ago Secretary Carlisle decided
that it was impracticable and declined
to enact thflyqpffffifrjpfflfrjpffijffi.fTiffJp
ever, has resolved to give the law
Alleged Incendiarism by Striker.
Besssemer, Mich., Aug. 31. The dry
house at the Palms mine was destroyed
by fire yesterday. It is said that three
of the strikers were seen running from
the dry house just before the fire was
discovered, and that there is no doubt
01 its incendiary origin, as there were
no lamps or stoves in the building.
w arrants w ill be issued for the arrest
of the men that were seen leaving the
building. The sheriff and deputies are
in charge of the property, giving pro
tection to the men that are now at
Cant Afford To Be a Senator.
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 31. The announce
ment pf Senator John M. Thurston in
the Republican state convention that
at the end of . his senatorial term he
would not be a candidate for re-election
Is the political sensation of the hour in
Nebraska. He stated plainly that he
was financially unable to maintain
home both at Washington and in Nebras
ka and that political pursuits had not the
same charm for him as the practice of
Roman Catholics and Vaccination.
Montreal. Que.. Aug. 31. The Roman
Catholic board of school commissioners
kas refused to comply with the order of
tie provincial board of health to refuse
entrance to their schools to children
without vaccination certificates, and as
a result the city will station officers at
all the Roman Catholic schools to vac
dnate the children.
Ironwr Makers iio On a Strlka,
Philadelphia, Aug. 31. Twelve hun
dred trousers makers struck yesterday
for shorter hours, better pay and the
abolition of the sweat system.
Cecrs We:r. a train trimmer, wss
cut to pK-tvs by an eKi-tric car at Chi
cago. About 100 canary birds were suffocated
Ir. afireat Chicago. I'arrotsar.d mu'ikeys
in the tr:e store were rescued.
Earthquake shocks in China and Ja
pan. followeJ by a tidal wave, caused
great los cf life and er.or:nons damage
George W. Kollook. c-r.e of the oldest
hoteikeeper as well as one of the cld.st
pioneers in t!-e Wisconsin valley, dted
at Merrill. Wi.
Alexander I'ebcl. of Company c. and
ohn Kehm. cf Company K. First regi
ment. I. N. G.. were drowned in the lake
off Camp Logan, near Chicago.
At the plant cf the Gibson tills. Can
ning company one of the cockers ex-
lodtd. killing Fred St. Spaulding. who
was superintending the cookers.
The Evangelical Lutheran synod cf
Slichigan and other states has been or
ganized at Lansing. Mich., by the con-
solidatirn cf the Michigan and Augs
A civil engineer is at work surveying
the route fi.r the eleuric road between
Crunn Center and HiI'.rloro. V;s. Wrrk
will be commented on the road in a
week cr two.
The British steamer Hegu was at
tacked by pirates off the . coast cf
Achents-kachcn. the captain ard manv
of the crew and i.asstr.ccrs killed and
he vessel I ic.ted.
Pr.-sid. nt W. J. Ijams. cf the Ameri
can Trotting associate n. has tempcrarl-
rcir-tateo: is. T. Kneebs. the Iowa
harress horse diiver whose trial for ring
ing In Germany attracted world-wide at
tention. Judge Giles-, cf Crawfordsviiie. Fla .
vouches fir the stniy that a thirty-two-
pound cantalcupe was cut at George W.
Smith's furiri. at d that e ight pcnpK rat-
ng inur tin. cu:a not make axtav uh
half of it.
Lucien I.et-ra. the French rider, who
cut ih..n the ttvei tv-five-nille t,,-A
record, has Urn matched fur a twenty,
five mile race with Jimmy Mii'.a.l in
Labor Day. S. pt. 6. at Charles Kivt r
Ex-Judge Frark Scales, of the Ci:ck
county court, who lived at 234 L'avitt
strtet. Ci, ic:g. . dii d Sunday nioit,ii-.g at
the heme of his wife's larfl.ts. in Ilatt-
tt. Ills. The vcl!-knc:tvn jurist had been
suJT.ring from "Biitht's ducat aim
eart it Anil.
:"ay !ln.-r"l at 4'lii-r. Htccl Mill.
Chicago. Anr. "1. S-'ix niemliers cf tv.e
beard. avt-i!i't. 1 by Secretary cf Ihe
Nrvy Long to r.rit him In crti'rg up
plans f. r an .-rn:rr p'nte factory for the
goverr.ni.-r.l. iret Pr.-sM.nt Gates, cif the
Illinois Steel ciiipat-y. yesterday morn
ing, and went i,n a t.-ur of inrpecti- n of
the remj ai-.y's gr. at plant at South
C.lvr Work 10 t.rsftff IT.itMli.
Lawrence. Mass.. Aus. 31. Operations
were resumed at th- Atlantic mills yes
terday aft iv a shut .U,ttn of four weeks.
This gives c-mlnyaici.t to about 1.2nd
The Human Fli rt ric Battery.
Thf superstition that tinman tcingii
should sleep with their hru.-l to the
north is believed by the French to have
for its foundation a scientific fact. They
affirm iliat ruch liuniau Fvt) ru i in it
self an ikrtric buttery, the head l iug
oue of the electrode, the feet the other.
Their proof was discovered from experi-
mcjnts which the Academy of Sciences
was allowed to make on the body of a
man who was pnillotined.
This was taken the insfant it fell and
placed upon a pivot free to more as it
might. Tho head part, after a little
vacillation, turned to the north, and the
body then remained stationary. It was
turned half way ronnd by one of the
professors, and apain the head end of
the trunk moved slowly to the cardinal
point dne north, the same results being
repeated until the final arrestatioa of
Rule the Koo!" or "Roast?"
Steuen Gardener, an under rocke in
the Curdiual Wolfe Wolsey hys bouse.
and afterwardes allowed of kyngo Hen
ry the eyght to be a master cooke, aud
hys principall cooke for a Ioura tyine.
rnled the roste in ye kynces bouse, as
boldly and as sancely. as hvs maistcr
dyd before hytn, as ye blowe upon bis
cheke that my Lorde of Warwyk gave
him. may bare try tne. Spiritoall
AH women work.
Borne iu the homes.
Some in church, and soae in tho
whirl of society.
Many in the stores and aiiops,aad
tens of thousandsareon the never-ceasing
treadmill earning their daily food.
All are subject to the taas phraical
laws ; all snf - t
fer alike c'l
irom the CSv
. .1 - j
Lvdia E. Pink-
ham's "Vegetable Compound" Is the
unfaDinir cure for this tremble. It
atrenirthens the prorser muscles, and
displacement with all its horrors will
no more ctuf.ii you.
Backache, dirzinc, faint inr, " bear-
Injf-down," disordered stomach, moodi
ness, dislike cf frier r!s and society all
sympton. of the ore esrse wiil be
quickly dpeUcd, and you will agaim
dia- S jx iiiK -
in II II
AN OPEN LETTER
WE ARE ASSERTING IU THE COURTS OCR RIGHT TO TII3
EXCLUSIVE t'SE OF THE WORD CASTORIA," AND
"PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS OLK TRADE MARK.
I DR. SAMUEL PITCHED, cf Byannis. Massachusetts
teas the originator cf "PITCHERS CAST0R1A." the sane
that has borne and docs novj or aery
bear the facsimile signature cf G&sZ&s&&X mapper.
This is the original - PITCHER'S CAST0R1A." nhich has been
used in the homes of the KoiJicrs of America for ever thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULLY ct the urz-p:r cr.J sec that it
the hind you hare ciggys bought ? re- cn Me
and has the signature cf Cayduc: wrap
per. No one has authority from me to use my name ex
cept The Centaur Company of which CJias. II. Fletcher is
President a .
March 8, 1S97. 2-;- &'j-:j.
Do Not Bo Deceive!
Do not endanger the life cf your child hy r.cceptinjr
a cheap substitute which some druggist n:ay offer you
(because he makes a few more pennies on it), the in
gredients of which even ho docs not know.
'The End You Have Always Bought"
BEARS THE FAC-SIM1LE SIGNATURE CF
Insist on Having
Tho Kind That Never Failed You.
M stTMia mi, vt
J. r.i, BUFOD.
Tbe ol4 Ttm sat Tla
Rata as low as sc.? ra:ic' esatnaayean stars.
Yon uaaiuiiays at aniirVMd
Bflpreaenttng autona; vltut ttaa
triad and wnil known foe lrsai
son Oampaiuwj tucfoiiwrc:
Eoebestar tmitt las OS
tVestchoMs Pun "
Bnflalo Clcimiaa ..
Koe!T. H T
.-..ini. W V
Sprtrg eardoa .,
German flra ..
OfVse tynet aBfliteMatli street, and
oouna avenuw, i
Siwed building stsng,
Ashlar and trimmngj
For chdapuett, iarsbliiij and
beantj esceUed by aonc. This
ton does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, eta. ilans Mat
us for estimates will reocivt)
careful attention and be returned
promptly at onr expense.
Qutroei 12 mllei frca Kack
Island on the C. B. Q. B. B.
Trains Nob. f and 10 wiil stop
and let visitor! off and on.
Bridge atone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone any size desired.
8smples of. Stout and Photos of
BaUd'nffi can bt seen at Boom
No. 1J, Mitchell Lynde'ibulld
Arthur BurrtlL mana.rer.
Rock Island or Coiona, l!L
White Seal saloon
smu SIM.T. MSB
THE TttlVELE&V GUIDE.
-hicaoo). itctnc iuntr(inc .!.
V m, Ti-a.ca m ritrna-r or naxtaga
cUcOca at k I ( r T.rc.iMn .met nrtvti. or
r rii,f m r ifUiav.naran4TI.lnf
tiwt uv-t. frank tl I'luniuicr. AaraU
c.w 4niVu A Is-., .
n. Woru, Lmvm a k-C.
Umalia a Woltras
Uraatiaa lh" aiuuaue ft .
fotuL Mt!iai4lta Ms.
IImmc. (.icraiUi at uiaaiia...
rH. rwnl a Hirnksoi a.
111 11 mm
r -mi .ra
11 Mi mm
I in aft,
it I l ia
! s: .as
I- t Mast
Uarvor, Pt. Wortti A B. f
IAm-m 11 A cn. Jntwh
Km talaiii A) WsshnwioB
'IS :V aia
k i is p
Hnct islands Mrnart Awt&.
Hit liatift.lnioB.s Ac
JnrlH via Wilton
is - i,ai
Ari. tijriur xwiiv umh tu u
A" C.U.OT 4 VI I l'.l..us 1lt
SuriiSi rwn'mrm a ta.ltAi. .hmh4ic wli te at
:-i4. iri utu 11 -a , wblfA will Iwi a
via:ja in Y,uiCar.
BrjI.IXTlM R 't TB C B O ML
!. cv r"iit svi ca ant btxMaaiUi
.i.ct. bt J l ucitig. Aa'cnt.
ThjiiHS I t.rtvs .cenrvs
U. ritirs'. rjria. I
Cbi'ciro. -v:".iig, C'luitun all I
smonciacc t Tu itaowai
rcorla. rlv.re.9Dwm. Cw- I
ft. Paul 1 VltjMMiio'li"".. tnaisj. t (i
L U. Inw Cur, l.t.T.ir j
Pat. CVja via Waiosk'rar t ava (at am
Qbioaoo, KILWAUBSB ST. Part,
UMlwav Rvraa a HucvkvMtara ntnavw
Dn( TwautMiUi atot. amwa nasi s4
avanoaa. a. K. at. Aawna.
'iwas . H f Sti r
-t-haul Kxinass twin U amass
Prayat and Aooonunrat'iT. t-tlt n 1
DaV.v txeast Anraaf-
Dock Islabd i'aouA Kajlwai
wirtoini. (Urr.t. TY Arvnt.
I -at xa
I at at
r-"rit a atlsmls Mail X.
CtMsirl hhsrrart Aeiof .
rawnMr trsns taav o, U. L P. fVoltue
- I", wilHI WIWT W, Vira
w. Tr1ar auraavl Ask, aj atbar traUM
til sxotyt Babawf.
TJIA1I05D JO UKI 8TB a It E IIS
Three Elersot '.
Sydney. DTabuqtie and Quincy.
Fa HL PmuI ! (via tra..iaHMaa, aaav aa
For Bt. Losis and tbe Sovb, Tuesday ant Tti-
Par alt lnfnn..MM r.-. v m.
Xon. Aiw-nt. f iot of awvontoenta .Uc Taja
r mi. nun.
To tho Eatl ia the
R. I. & P.
It oavw-von ttsaan t M am
L KacS l,ai Iftav. BJaaa
cat a pDspat i
Lv Hoc irlasd ttPBm I ataai
TvwBtiaxk as Depot
arfacwla. . , . ftsaaitsjaa
Ar SioonilMrVJW --. tit am I II Baa
a r Infli.o.f ttpai t Mpas
Ar l.i.iv a. -.I t tr pra
At c-ncitma. , ' t Xipaa t ami
- lstupni test pal
AT CoicbiiS.. ' tta ava is It aw
. Jacssorvt'ia ilt'ttaia IWva
rpf,rrfio If IB sa I Man
A t- UM1 . A t OS msi
t I '-col. t1tc It mm
t l nr .. IIiBm tttpsi
4 vwvrr.. . USav S tt aai
r'rT-.:ia. I II Br.
rTarr. o.VM tsjaaj
rtliiOUGH CAR SERVICH
Line east of Psorla tarry throuf
aoaebat and Blaapiaf Bart n wrht
traiat to pVaoip'e eJtiaw.
1815 Second Avenue.