Newspaper Page Text
nm AHBPg;-yniDAT; November r. isty-.
"Yoa hear it every where"
5 The news-stand request
T of three hundred thousand
$ gentlewomen. 48 extra
2 large pages of top -grade
2j rcauing matter ana nign-art i
y pictures. 10 cents at all news- f
1 stanas, or ot the publisher.
T Ha year. Frank A. Mousey, 111 FUth
2, Ave., Jiew k'ork.
g Professional Cards.!
jMoCASKBIN A M0CA8KBIS, j
B At orney at Law.
f (took Ulknd and MUo. Roek Island L
oaei over Kreu stain's nm; huu I
, one oa Mam streak.
J.- JACKSON A HURST, j
I Attorneys.! Law. 1
J Ofnee la Bosk Island National Beak I
J. J. ROACH,
Attorr,y at Law.
A bat r ism, Collection Areney. Of
Dm over in Seoond avenue.
WM. L. LTJDOLPH,
Attorney at Law.
Vaiey to Loan. General Lecal Bnal-
Beae, Notary Publlo. 17St Seoond aTS-
at. Huford block. I
a a ewmsv. a l. walks, i
SWEENEY A WALKER, i
Attorney! and CouneeUora at Law. 1
O0 ea la Benetton Jllosk. j
CUABLK3 J. 8EABLE, j
Slate! Attorney. j
Couneellor at law. Offlea in eoart 1
McKNIBT A MoENIRY.
Attorney at Law. , j
Lonn money on rood Merjrltv: make i
collection. Keforeoro. Mltobell ft i
I.jrmM, backers. Office, MltoaeU A (
Lynda Building. I
F. H. FIRST, M. D. j
Physician and Bnrjeon. j
Phono 4 on tvr. Office, Sin Twen- (
tlolli street. Ofllco Mount: 10 to I a. I
m t S to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. Sunday, B:) I
to) a, m.; to3p. m. i
C. L, SILVIS,
I 0erKrflUAMaiba,IT18 8ooOridae-2
i " A
' DB. J. D. UNANGST. w
WtifiAkm RIaaIt. r
a w "wi hum an 14 uiauj ana as sj a, Wliaw
i N. T. DENTAL PARLORS. S
i til B. Third St., Davenport '
For asMes mtinit with tba Pleetrle ft
aiKpnune. Palnleaa aitraatlnc. AU H
work at one-bait tba tuual prlees.
Guaranteed lor i jeara. O
A KPHIT SCTS.
JAMES P. HUBBELL, H
Arehlteet and Superlntesdenk,
-' Room 41, MitenaU A Lyade taMlnf , O
i, third door. 1
I) HACK A KEB58.
Aramiteeta and Hupanatandanta.
HENRY GAETJK, Prop.
Oat nowera and Daaicaa ot at Elnda
City etnro, 18BT Beoooi aaajBna, Taia 9
aoaa, UlO. f
Thb Abods deUTerod tTcry tT6B
ing youx door t lOo b wtak.
CRUSADE FOR PEACE.
Two Englishmen Will Carry It on
in This Country, Beginning
with the Senate.
QBE OF THEM BEUGS AS ADDSESS
With Slsnatbm Bcpmentlns ,?S0,0OO
oniua vtorlunen The Other I.
Prcaclter and Will Open the Senate with
Prayer in December They Want an Ar
bitration Treaty, as Don the Washing
London, Nov. 6. William F- Cremer.
e Hagtrersti.n division of Short-dltfli
clltr.r of The Arbitrator, first secretary
me international Workinemen'a asso
ciation, ar.d swretiry cf the Interna
tional Arbitration League, sails for New
ork from Southamoton tomorrow on
board th American line steamer Pt
Paul. Cremor Informed a representative
of the irxs that he lias the bearer of,
and would present to every senator, sn
address to Uie United Statea
Binned by over 7,000 wrokinemen. ach
cf them betas an officer of a trarfna un
ion, and representing altogether 2.730,000
uritisn worKingmen. Continuing Cremer
said: "On a previous visit tn th TTr.itwt
States It was frequently said to me that
me mea or a treaty of arbitration be
tween the United Statea and Great Brit
ain emanated from the Marquis of Salis
bury and the jirivileged classes of Great
Britain, with the view to tie the hands
of the United States.
Going to Carry on a Crusade.
"But proof of tha unanimity nt of.ifti
On the SUbiCCt hprp ia ahmcn Kt
that there wereonly half a dozen refusals
ui ma invitation to .sign the address to
the United Saes senta nnrinir tno
elusion of an arbitration treaty between
me two couniries. i shall probably re
main in America for several months. I
go direct to Washington, where I shall
be Joined by the Rev. Dr. Charles A.
Berry, pastor of the Oinm'. Qtn.)
church. Wolverhampton, who has gone
to the United States In behalf of the
teaeratm free churches of Grpnt Ttr:-
ain. At the Invitation of the Rev. W. H.
llilburn, the chaplain of tho United
Slates senate, Br. Berry wni act" as
chaplain at the oneninrr of tho
ean say on reliable authority that some
uiumns ago a new arbitration treaty
was briefly outlined. Beyond that noth
ing has been done."
At the Washington End.
Washlnirton. Knir kai. t..ii.
. . - . - - . u.a w Ul.UU
Pauncefote. the British mto....
who is Just back from London, probably
will confer with Secretary Sherman at
an early day conccrningthe reopening of
negotiations for an Anglo-American
treaty ot arbitration. There is said to
be no disposition on either hand to press
the subject undulv. m
It to develop along natural lines and re
sponsive o purjuc sentiment. Sherman
made known to the British authorities
some months ago that the nreaifient
would view with favor a reopening of
the negotiations, nnd wna rinrvifiit ,tiof
a peace treaty ultimately would he se
cured. The British ofllctab were much
gratified at this suggestion. All the ten
dencies on the other side nra favorable
to arbitration, although there Is a gen
eral ir.dipposltlnn to take up the treaty
question as long as there is a chance
that It would meet the same fate as the
HE SCKD THE PRINCE OF WALES.
Only Wantod 9300,000 from ITIs Royal
Hlgiiness Action Dismissed.
London, Nov. 6. There was an extra
ordinary case heard bofore the lord
mayor's court yesterday when a man
named Hinds sued the Prince of Wales
to recover 60,000 alleged to havo been
wrongfully paid him by tho late Under
Sheriff Croll. who was the liquidator of
the United Kingdom Electric Telegraph
company. Tho plaintiff declared that
tho money belonged to a certain Mr. Al
len, of whose estate he was the as
signee. Hindu further claimed the sum
of 150,000 from Lord Suffolk, alleging
that the latter had suborned Croll to
commit perjury before Lord Bramwell
at the trial In 1877 in connection with
Sir George Lewis, In behalf of tho
Prince of Wales and the Earl of Suffolk,
asked that the proceedings be quashed
en the ground that the allegations were
nothing more than a frlvoloas and
vexatious tissue of nonsense. The plaln
I.T then addressed the court, declaring
that he had been told that the Prince of
Wales received the money referred to.
and then proceeded to charge Lord
""""-'l with, defrauding Allen's wid-
Ti f. . Hi
Ai you nave cougnca ana
coughed until the lining;
trahe of wrHiwtfimaranr(1nrre 3
s-rwva.a, 7 B-iiauicyiiSii $
7 of Cod-liver Oil will soothe, $
$ strengthen and probably cure. $
a The cod-liver oil feeds and. 3
strengthens the weakened tis- $
sues. The glycerine soothes
and heals them. The hypo- $
m phosphites of lime and soda
m impart tone and vigor. Don't w
m neglect these coughs. One
bottle of the Emulsion may do w
m more for vou now than ten 3
can do later on. Be sure you
get SCOTTS Emulsion.
$ ATI lniiti tv C. m
m ' w
SCOTT ft BOWKE, ChcmiMs, Urw York.
6w out of 150,000, in order 'to obtain
promotion and a peerage. The plaintiff
was here stopped by the court 'with
the warning to speak respectfully of
Judges. Finally the court stopped the
case and dismissed the action, which
waa described as being "an abuse of the
process of the court."
Welcott's Mission Did the Wwrk
1 London, Nov. 5. The Times, comment
ing editorially upon the result of the
election in Middleton, a very capricious
district that changes its members near
ly every ejection, says: "The Unionist
defeat must be regarded as due in part
to Lancashire's disappointment at the
government's, rejection of the proposals
of the Woleott monetary coramission."
There la no doubt this was the dominant
factor in the result, as there la much
free silver sentiment In Lancashire.
Mayor Van Wvck. of Greater New
Tork. has SS.000 Joba at his dfsposaL
The president and MrsL MeKinlev have
returned to Washington, arriving at 9
. m. yesterday.
Alton, Bis., will dedicate the Lovejoy
monument with appropriate services
Monday, Nov. 8.
Shannon, a wlfe-slaver. has been fnnnrl
C it t V nt TtrhMitnn Tils nn.t
merit fixed at deth.
It cost the city of Bridgeport. Conn,
!5ft the other day when a Hungarian
girl tried to mail a letter In a fire alarm
The Standard OH comoanv derlnreil
the regular quarterly dividend of 3 per
cent, and an extra dividend of S per
John Nix, a woodsman, waa instantlv
killed by the east-bound train on tho
Chicago and Northwestern road at Bes
The president has ordered a conrt-
martial to try Captain Lovering. The
court will meet at 11 o'clock Nov. 22 at
Samuel G. Shackelford. Kentiirkv'
clerk-elect cf the court of appeals, will
wed Miss Marianna Macoffln at Duluth.
Winn., Nov. 10.
Troubles of a revolutionary rhnrneter
are reported from the states of Lara
and Bolivar, Venezuela. Troona have
been sent there.
The postofflce at Ipava. Ilia., was
broken into and robbed Wednesday
night; $300 in stamps and $25 in cash
was stolen from the safe.
The extensive establishment of TTpv-
wood Bros, and the Wakefield company,
manufacturers and dealers In rattan
furniture, Boston, was badlv damaged
by fire. Loss, $120,000.
Witnesses testified before the O. A Tt.
investigating committee at Blooming
ton. Ills., that children In the Soldiers'
Orphans' Home were outrageously pun-
isnea ior inning offenses.
A John O'Grout's to Land's End rec
ord for motor carrhurea Vina run -
tabllshed in England, the first carriage
to make the Journey having covered the
distance in ninety-three hours.
Maria BarberL of New York, who wn
twice tried for cutting the throat of her
raise lover. Domintco Catnirin. won
wedded to Francesco Bruno Wednesday
night. She eaw'him first Tuesdav.
A Cnrtoea Indian.
Dr. Chauncev Mi Deiiew tell a
after tb.o Pawnee Indians had extermi
nated the Crows, when ho
ha jortrHejvO. from Peekskill to New
xorc 10 ece tue great Pawnee war chief
who was being exhibited at Bamom's.
"It happened to be the 17th of March,"
said Mr. Depew, "and as the parade
passed the museum, the band playing
j.ue wearing oi the Ureen.' th croat
Pawnee war chief rushed to tho window
and exclaimed to the medicine man,
'Bedad, Moiko, I'll see that procession
u i lose my job!' " Exchange.
Is This the Oldest Tree "
The citizens tit Diinn. Tranfw
ly voted a tax for putting a railing
around a tree which stands within tha
city limits. Tho tree bears a label
which informs the sightseer that it is
the oldoKt Tinnlar in Vm TlSa- TVta fvini
council has a record tracing tho history
tn. iub tree Kinco me year 723 A. V. It
is 123 feet in height and 45 feet in cir
cuni fereuce at the ba so. Morning.
me i.. '.-.ac I a.
rjhlcajra Grain and Prod lire.
Chicago, Nov. 4.
Following were the ajiotatlons on th
Board of Trade today: Wheat No
vember, opened and "'i-.-rl nominal:
December, opened V' 4?wc;
May. opened 2c. cli. .. Corn
November, opened and closed nominal;
December, opened and closed 2$Vtc;
May, opened 29c, closed 29c. Oats
NoVembcr, opened and closed nonrir.al:
DecemtKT, opened and closed l!c;
May, opened and closed 21c. Pork
December, opened 17.K5. closed IT.fiS:
January, opened $8.50. efosed $8.55. Lard
Decani ber. opened $4.20, closed $4.2H;
January, opened $4.32. closed $4.374-
t'roauce: nutter Extra creamerv.
23c per lb; extra, dairy. 10c; fresh
packing stock. 11 12c. Eggs Fresh
stock. 16c per dosen. Live Poultry
Turkeys. agiOHc per lb: chickens (hens).
Se; spring chickens. 7c; ducks. jJ,n
Sc. Potatoes Northwestern. 8"'i48e per
bu. Sweet Potatoes Jersey. I3.2OC3.60
Chicago Lit ptoelc
Chicago, Nov. 4.
Hoga Estimated receipts for the dav,
30,000; . sales rantred at $753.65 for
Pigs. $2.40fr3.7S for tight, $3:253.35 for
rough paqking, $3.453.75 for mixed, and
$3.40&3.72H for heavy packing and ship
ping lots, cattle fcu mated receipts for
the day. 11.000: quotations ranged at
$5.05r5.4O for choice to extra shipping
steers, $4.70&5.00 pr-r-' choice do., $4.40
(R4.S0 fair to goc! . !.40 common to
medium do., $3.60t - utchers' ateers,
$2.90!g3.S0 stoclwrg. $3.7(54.50 feeders.
$2.004.00 cows. $X60-.60 heifers. $2.25
fi4.2S bulls, oxen and stags. J2.90fi3.99
Texas steera $3.30(g4.f0'westenj rangers.
and $3.59i.7S veal calves. Sheep and
Lambs Estimated receipts for" the day.
17,000; quotations ranged at $3.0054.30
westerns. $2.7534.50 natives, and $4.00w
Milwaukee, Nov. 4.
Wheat Weak and lower; "No. 1 north
ern, 81c; No. 2 spring, 86c Corn Firm;
No. 3. 2S4c. Oats Lower; No. 2 white,
S2ViS23c Rye Lower; No. 1, 48c
Hay Timothy. Q3; wild, f6QS7.
Butter Fair to choice, 17c; fresh creamery,
Chickens 53 tc
Coal Soft. 10c
Cattle Butchers pay for eora fed ateers
Htbe; eows and heifers, 3Q34e; calves,
That in Ohio May Be Hotter Than
It Was Before the Ballots
B0 VEBY CLOSE 01 LEGIELAT0ES
that Both Parties Are Applying to Jm
C!oartB to Protect Their Rights Kepwb
Ueans Have tho Totes on the Face of tho
Returns, It Seems Bemarkably Small
Knmher of Isallota That Whm Havo
Clianged tho Result Mary sand la to
Have a Republican Senator.
Columbua, Nov. 4. Late last night It
became known that the courts would t
resorted to for the purpose of prevent
ing boards of election from Issuing cer
tificates to the Republican candidates
for the legislature in certain counting.
The cases will be brought In the lower
courts and thence to the supreme court
as soon as possible. The Republican
state committee also has lawyers pre
paring cases of contest.
The Republicans get three representa
tives on the face of the returns form Del
aware. Noble and Wood counties whose
pluralities aggregate only 14: and a
change ct 72 votes would have given
the Democrats control of the legislature.
The Republicans claim that the Demo
crats also elected members of the leg
islature on dose margins; that there
were ten counties in the state that gave
less than 100 plurality each for their
candidates for the legislature and that
the Democrats secured as many mem
bers on these small pluralities as the
Republicans. Both sides are preparing
for contests first in the courts and after
ward In the legislature.
RepunUcana Havo an Advantage.
As each branch of the legislature Is
the tribunal cf last resort in Judging of
the qualifications of its members the
Republicans have an advantage, in their
control of the house, over the Demo
cratst, who control the senate. There are
86 senators, with only two or three con
tests possible In that body. In the house
there are 105 members, with a doxen or
more seats that can be contested, and
the Republicans claim a majority of 7
in that body so that more Democrats
could be unseated In the house than
Republicans In the senate. While both
committees are keeping secret any ar
rangements for legal proceedings it is
stated that the Democratic state com
mittee will seek to enjoin enough certi
ficates of election from Republican rep
repentatives to prevent the Republicans
from organizing the houpe andappointing
the committee that will consider con
tests. Developments are expected to
day in the policies of both parlies so far
as appealing to the courts are con
cerned. Protests in All Three Counties.
The official count from the Delaware
county is in, but with protests and no
tices of contest from th Democrats, and
the same Is true of Noble county. The
ofltcral count of Wood county may not
be completed till tomorrow, although
they expect to get through today. In
Wood county the Democrats protesteJ
against counting the vote of a precinct
where the place of voting waa outside
of the precinct but within the ward.
Had this precinct been thrown out It
would have elected the Democratic can
didate for representative by a plurality
of 5, Instead of the Republican candi
date by 28. The vote of the precinct
was counted and the Democratic protest
filed. Other technicalities are expected
in the progress of the vote In that
county. In Noble county there was a
long contest over 27 scratched tickets
that were finally thrown oat because
they were not property narked. This
was a Republican loss. Every point Is
being contested In the official count of
the close counties.
Claims of the Two Chairmen.
Chairman Nash said last night that
the Republicans have a safe majority
of 5 on Joint ballot in the legislature.
He admits that the pluralities are small
In eome counties, but claims they are
safe. He has no doubt of the result in
any an the counties which he claims ex
cept possibly Wood aounty. Chairman
McConville does not admit that the Re
publicans have carried the Thirteenth
district for their candidate for state
senator, and he Ftill claims the repre
sentatives from Noble, Delaware, Wood.
Muskingum-and other counties claimed
by the Republicans. He also expects
the official count to give the Democrats
two of the twelve members of the leg
islature from Cuyahoga county. He
Conville charges fraud in the close
counties and in some Republican coun
RESULT IN THE EMPIRE STATE.
Complete Returns on Jarlge and lgiala-
ture -mead's lew of ttM Blatter.
New Tork, Nov. 6. Complete returns
from all counties In the state except
Cattaraugus, Greene. Steuben and
Yates show a plurality for Alton B,
Parker. Democratic candidate for chief
Judge of the court of appeals, of 56.058.
The final returns will reduce this plu
rality, complete returns from the
Nineteenth and Twenty-first districts ot
New York county, heretofore doubtful,
elect Weill and Murray, Democrats. The
assembly stands: Republicans, 79; Dem
ocrats, 63; Citiaens" Union, 2; doubt-
London, Nov. E. An Englishman who
ooes not cherish a totally Kloomv view
of the result of the recent election in
Greater NewYork is William T. Stead,
the -fcU-known newspaper man who
recently figured in the public eye here
as tne sponsor of Richard Croker in a
somew hat flattering pen portrait of that
noted Tammany chieftian. Stead gave
cis views to a representative of the As-
sociated Press yesterday tn original
pnrases sucn as characterize his utter
ances. Croker, it appears while con
versing with Stead predicted that the
Tammany majority would be 100.000
votes, adding: "If I were to run for
mayor I should want all the newspapers
against me." Croker added, says Stead:
"If you intend to write about me, please
say that Tammany must give New Tork
the best government it ever had. New
Tork is the ideal city of the world and
that is the future watohword for Tam
many." Stead proceeded: "It Is a treat vlndl
cation of Tammany and Croker. and
Uvea them a wonderful opportunity.
tHKfh tt does not wipe cut the slate of
the past. Nothing could erase tba
Lexow revtatlot!s; but many snea who,
struggling to the fmrt. sometimes And
it necessary to do shady things to get
there, would be superior to such temp
tations after having achieved position.
Becky Sharp said It Is easy to bo vir
tuous on a thousand a year. Tammany
and Croker have got tha thousand a
year. The election mutt give a great
Impetus to Bryanlsm."
About the election generally Stead
was quite cheerful, saying: The Chica
go platform mirus the nonsense about
free silver If that Is whst Tammany's
victory means won't scare the English.
to molt of u In tha old country your
plutocrats seem a much greater menace
to the commonwealth than the Demo
crats, even if whey do swear by Croker
and Tammany Hall. The Republican
campaign fund stageered us much mora
than the victory of Van Wyclt."
MEAXS GORHAVt RETIREMENT.
DeflnMe Flswres as to tho mawdlna of the
Baltimore, Nov. 5 An official count
ot the ballots cast on Tuesday last, tnado
In most of the counties yesterday. leaves
no further room f-.r dftiht that tha Re
publicans have control of both branches
of the legislature and that a Republican
will suK-cced Arthur P. Uorman In the
United States senate
Five rmmlK-rs of the assembly and
one senati r were taken from the Dem
ocratic list of probabilities and added to
that of the ReupMirana Three of the
members and the senator are from Tal
bot county and one member rarh from
Prince Georges and Carroll. This gives
the Republicans 49 members In the
house and the Democrats 42. It also
gieves the Republicans 18 senators to
8 for the Democrats and a majority on
Joint ballot of 17.
The result in Talbct county arose from
the fact that eighteen votes In Ttlghman
precinct were found tohaveheencour.ted
twice for the Democratic ticket. This
being corrected gave tba Republican
legislative candidates majorities rang
ing from 18 to 19 votes. In Prince
Georges a similar correction elected Un
derwood, Rep., by 4 votes, while in Car
roll, the recount showed that Stansbury,
Rep., defeated Crouse, Dem., by 23 votes.
The doubtful votes in Montgomery and
Washington counties also went Into the
Republican column by small majorities.
The Democratic state headquarters
were closed y ester Jay. but before he loft
the chairman safcl the official returns
would be required to settle the status in
t'lmfflt-tal Totals In Iowa.
Des M ulnes, la., Nov. 5. The unoffi
cial totals for govtrnorare: Sha K. p.,
224.5.; White (Dem.), 183.5C7: Poj.ull't,
mtddle-or-road. S.D50; gold Democrat.
E.4S4; Pn hil.ltlonlst. 10,6!2. The total
vote Is 440.1US. In spite of the stay-at-home
veto. Shaw's plurality Is sn.sss.
His total vote Is the largest ever cast
for a Republican candidate for govern
or, being 16.000 higher than the highest
lrfore. It Is also higher than the vote
cast for sny Republican candidate for
president tn this state except the vote
for MeKlnlcy last year. The Democrats
have only once lulled a bigger vote
when Boies was a candidate in 1831.
OIK-Tear Effect In Kentucky.
Louisville. Nov. 5. Election returr.t
In the recent confer for clerk of the
court ot appeals are coming In slowly.
Those from heretofore missing precincts
In the state raise Shackelford's (Silver
Democrat) plurality to 20,000 In round
numbers, or to be exact 19.224, with
8S7 precincts out of 1.774 missing. The
counties which have reported the rote
In full make the total for the state 263.
971. and when all are In the total will
hardly go over 300.000. This shows a
tremendous falling off from last year's
vote when a grand total of 445.77S was
cast even for an off-year.
Senator-Elect Volght Kou-Committal.
Cincinnati. Nov. 6. Senator-Elect
Lewis Volght, one of the Independent
Republicans elected In Hamilton county,
was asked how he stood on political
matters. Voight replied: "1 am a Re
publican, a sound money man, and fur
thermore I am a supporter of the pres
ent national administration." But ha
would not go Into the Republican cau
cus; he would not say wltcther he would
vote for Its nomlneeor whether he would
vote for llanna: he would only say that
he wnuld vote fr.r a Republican for
United States senator.
The Election a Kaanas.
Kansas City, Nov. 6. Two-thirds of
the 105 Kansas counties so far reporting
snow the Republic-ana to have elects
seven district Judges and the fusior.ists
six. a gain of two for the fusion 1st a.
While the returns shew a gain In offices
for the fusionists over 1S96, It is a fact
that they have lost votes In almest ev
ery county, and that the Republicans
gained fully tt per cent In the votecom
pared with last year.
Any Druggist will sell you a
Bottle for a Dollar.
Ssod what W. B. T. DAVIS, a Wathmgto
Druggist, says .
-I ilie i rally arid siy trstimony to the efflrary
Of Ann-Nevralgiqiie w severe neural-pa. I have
been entirely cared, and have tried It la two
If the Druggist shouldn't have it,
v will send a bottle to any address.
Charges prepaid, for One Dollar.
FRENCH CHEUICAt CO.,
4.- ! r!
Rumors I2 uboXrnful
Tsaa wvl ReM itains nel3?T
Ckaun .Morphine not . '
Wot Xahc otic.
A pisfcrt Remedy forOrrflnA-
fioh. Sour S totOaSaULDiAfTtoea.
Worms orrvulsiorts .Fevmsh-
ftess and Loss or Sixer
i ste Simile Signature of
J. M- PUFcmp.
Tha eld Pira tel rlsaM
ate as low a ar.y reUsfcja. aon.ii a? can afo.
Yxrcr oauoas la eoPcliWd
KepttafntlDg among otbe
tried and well known Fir Inaur
ance Com panics the follow mti
Wcstchaetot f-ra . "
Bit ill in tlsrinaa
Srrtnt 4ordoa .
(roraaa t'r "
....... raatta, ii;
oachsaaar. V u
aw Haarrrehlfe m
Ofloa corner Eighteenth stmt
Seoond avenue, reoond Boor.
tawed b.nrj.rf stone
JUhisr and trianing:
For ebMpness, dnrsbllftj end
beauty excelied by aoaa. Tkls
tone does not wash or oolor the
wall with alkali, eta. Placi ssat
as tor estltastes will iwoetve
caretnl stventien and be returned
promptly st our expense.
Quarries IS miles from Boek
Island on the C. B.IQ.B.B,
Trains Nos. I and 10 will stop
end let visitors off end on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blcsks scd fsxaisUsa
stcs9 cny tlze dsslrcl
Baaoplsi ot Stone end Phetoeef
BalWars ean be seen nt Boom
. Ho. It, hUtohaU LyndVshuUd
ArUuxr Boirall, tnaajer.
Rock Island or Colona. Ill
BILLY CATTON S
White Seal saloon
ii3 Second Arcaue.'
13 ON THE
, or vixhx
Paster's la tt t It am tin Wttlsi safr. t
I tut oU la bc!k. Dost sllev anyune ta as3
yea aaytUsf slot as tba ttea at sracls wast at
!"j&staa rcnd"as4 "!'J aatww every ma
poaa." ow-teUyni CUT-Ol-LA.
ST " "
TUE TRAVELERS' UUIDH.
BlrSOO. nrim lnusns nnnn sin
y vir-VkKi can so tiirrLa.M or T-riiiistr
cbeckea at Klr Twcnttoih ouoet eetssTw
t' I r t. rarnnr fit lb avrsoe and Ttiirta"
trat street, frank U i'luniSMC AmL
lw isa'.MHl dttrniha.
wsvsa, waarac m au.
" A IW Bm T
tftrsataa A stismiaonlhi 1
vnrwns iv r. ssmnea aw.
rhaaaa slletMenolal Is
uaw. bun-cm m ontana.
St. raai 4k Mtt.Mopoua.
Dei not. Pt. Worth B. O.
fnooTtaSnl 4k Ws?-!tnIa
tajwoM 4k fe atofeea
Knrk III ii ne iinii Aaaaat
Bta lalaiiasVttrootiys T.
' ! WliKtfB....
Sssnoa eveurnr. a ruUeu iimm
tfeta Swims -f l 1 1 -4V mm
Tjunusww Bturn-o a a j iuiu
lj t i " r--v rinw ovasns. aisa S;
Mreet, I VorbsT. Aawnt.
(hi. J I
OLkcara. BaorluiC. tnaUiss Al
a. ' " . II 1 rw yii iws bss
m it.-tw.twi: .j t a rave aff aaa
J"!"- Olltitm, Cnhaaao M pat it jm
i k. usn via utiaati i l
railway Haetaa 4 I
"Uint TaaaUats ai
iiiii i .ha
Ess. mm,. "
utae, - Si am
f -an a 'l.rar m
aai SsT iaa
assJDasgtta I n
4 SB am. no3 I
wgttasf 1 1
tf'fj.wssaa aaaaeos. I -
esAt.o. i faasea. ssavea"
f.rsTii a i hobs amass tt - - IT
rvetewtara Arnnrssiiaat-a. tWsl S "sasiat
tsaisoi swat a -oast, ssst oojaaMasasi ss.sm
H. etorasawjaa. 4sn1. TwTajWaMs awasaw,
Ponna a murais Itaii km'
harrrard sreosvs-1.1 losu
lsaattfw tratea laawa CL. at L
a vtraa) 2-pg( evs fl) bsIbsuLiiL .
J trTaaawvt Bwashay
To the Essi vis IS
R. I. & P.
:aan. !()-ao I '
. mn aa I I
lies pa 11 nt e I
nw l-es.witf ,
saus. an ethav tsS
- rjas. sat
. tsiaa. list sat
. Illsa lltssa
. IJls- iuiZ
ferry Street 4701
t boca Iaiaa4....
Cal A rissaat
IrT SUCB I
At fsrVB. -
THROUGH CAR SEIIVIC
Uaes east of Peorte enti fmr
eosches end sleepisc; care em iP
trains to priavilpb tutsee.