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THE AKGTTS, FBIDAY, JUNE 5, 1899.
THE TRAVELERS' GDIDF.
JIHIHAUO. HOOK WLASD PACIFIC HAIL
I . way Tickets can oeparchased or azaf
eherted at H I P Twenttetli street 01
O B I P cVpe. tomm PUth avense and Thirty-
ret Street. rlUI M riommcr. no'.
Ttcnver Limited AOxatit,..
t 3:10 am
Ft Worth. Denver K C...t 5ts iu tW:pm
Mluicapols ra:aiam nri pm
Omaiiaaed Dc Moines aa. in:0 pm
J Omaha A Minneapolis lSara JKn
omana A ! Mote Ii .... 7:.'5 am tlO-50 po
IDenvrr, Lincoln untu.. i J am t f:.-iam
uenver. Llnroin A Omaha...
T)e Moines Eipni
Bock I!and Ik Bnreaa Ac...
ftt PaalA Mluneaio g
TtHTiver. "t Worth A K O
3:n am t atfttam
:! m t 6:t5 am
t 8r5 pm
t 6:3) am
t a :M) pir
JfcanpaoCltvM J" A Cenver 11 :10 pmjt
CheairoWi' t Lib?rtj t:9pmj:
t 3:85 pm
t 7:40 am
Rnck Isl.r.fl A B'Oiklyn Ac. B: pal
lOmaha and liock Is ana i
AnlTal. tDeparure. JDaily, exrwn Snriay.
I Dally except jatarday. All others daily. Tele
BUHLrNOTON HOT7TB C B
war Depot yirst evecae I
Street, M J Tot . Arent.
St. I, Pprinjrflela. Peoria.
Bar. !iin. vis MonsMWitb
ChcBO, 8:oTli, Clinton
Peor'e, Badstowu. Bcr-
urrton. Denver A Wee....
Bt. paalA Minneapolis ....
BterUnfr, Clnton A Datraqae
Bt. L.. Kantae Civ, Denver
7:00 a 7:2) pa
t 7:40 am t B:40pa
4 9.45 pm til :m am
7:50 pm 8:15 am
7XU pm T 8MU am
i Pac. Coat via Gilwb'rt 7:10 pm 6 85 am
Dally. tDAlly exoept Hand ay.
CHICAGO. MILWACKBB A 6T PAUL. Hall
V j way Kacine A Boothweetsrn Divlsloa
Depot Twentieth street, between First and BeconC
avennmi. u li oreer. A pent.
TRAINS tmi ABttiva
Mall an4 Bxpress 7:30 am ;18 am
tt Paul Rxpress 4:W pm U:Waa
might and Accommodation flaw am s.suss
Daily except Monday. .
T5 QCK ISLAND A PKOHiA RAILWAY
X Depot Fim Avenue end Twentieth susel
B Stoekbonee, Oen'l Tkt Agent,
; TRAIS9. tun Aaarrs
Bprtnefle'.a, Cincinnati. Peo
ria, etc 10:19 jrr
Feona, SpringlleM, bt LoiIp
etc 8i0o am 6:40 pm
Accomodation Peat Freight. 10;s0 am
Peoria, Rpringueld. Cincin
nati, etc 1:41pm 11:15 as
Peoria Aceon Freieht...... 7:10 pm J-'iSanr
fiherrard Accomodation 5Jm (:Slpn
i:aMe Accomodation 8:40 am 2:30 pn
Oab'eand Bherrard Aeeom.. 8:30pnr- 7:66 am
Paeseneer trains leave C U I P (Mollnt
venae) depot Ave 5) minutes earlier than time
riven. Tratna marked dally, all other train
dally except Bonaay.
& Peoria Railway
EAST and SOUTH.
Leave Rock Island.
"C.E.L4P. Depot 8:00 am 1:40 p.m
20th Street Depot 8:05 am 1:45 pm
A r. Peoria 11:20 am 4:55 pm
" Hloomlncton 1:17 pm 9.-3 p m
" Springfield 3:15 pm 8.00 pm
' Decatur 3:20 p m 9:30 p m
"Jacksonville 7:50 p m
"Indianapolis 6:10pm 3:30am
" Terre Haute 6:20 p m
' St. Louis 7:00 pm 6:30 am
x Cincinnati.: 9:05 pm 7:10 am
' F.vansville 9:35 p m 9:25 a m
'Louisville 7:30 am
" Dayton 1 0:23 p m 9:00 a m
"Columbus 1:30 am 11:35 am
"Nashville - 2:00 am 8:10 pm
"Chattanooga... 2:35pm 5:55pm
" Atlanta 7:30 p m 10:30 p m
Lines cast of Feoria carry through
coaches anil sleeping cara on nijrht
trains to principal cities.
Gen,l Pass. Afrent.
Rock Island, 111.
Tom A. Marshall
LoJc DkTAMCE Llt
-CSX3,'7J ...... 4
TtltPffOHC Trie rOLLOtN6
CT7 3 AND TOtTMS 4TAQ0U7
'tcu6aph ra res.
VI UMcauXMS lua.
Hit. Hia-jint, law.
rw U izMlM.r. 11L
Korth Ilf nUursbu, IU.
Arpoo, 111 -Alpha,
l it.--'Villtt. IIL
0-lumlu Jc, Iowa.
Ottar Kapl.1, Iowa.
l'ort Iljroo, 111.
Prairie Vuj, in.
lutck In'and. HI.
l-wan Creek. 111.
tL Aupu-UBe, LU.
Taj lor I-Kia-o, HL
Walnut Urave. IIL
V, aK-iivi. Iowa.
M'pt Ijbertjr, Iowa,
Vau dir. IIL
I Ji;uium, IU.
FIRE-BUGS! $200 REWARD.
The premium payer or the state are main.
taming a f und by popular au baer.pt: oo (roaa
wiuon is oaerea a
Reward of $200
By the andersMmed asBoedatloa forth arrest
and conviction o( any Incendiary In any of the
PROPERTY OWNERS FIRS ASSOCIATION
Koc Iciand. LO.
McCASKIllN & McCASKRLN,
Attorneys at Law.
Rock Island and Milan. Roek Island office
over Krell A Math's store. Milan office on
a c oonnaxxT. a. rx oobtstbtxt
CONNELLY A CONNELLY,
Attorneys at Law.
Money loaned Office over Thomas' drag
store, corner of Second avenue and Seven
JACKSON & HURST,
Attorneys at Law,
Office in Rock Island National Bank Bulld-
. l. Lrrnoi.pa.
BOBT. R. KETKOIX8.
Attorneys at Law.
Money to loan. General legal baslni
tary nubile, 1705 Second avenue.
a. D. swain ST.
O. b WALKSB.
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law,
Office in Beng-aton Block.
C. J. SEART.a. &B.HABSHAIX
Stale's Attorney. : : : :
SEARLE & MARSHALL,
Attorneys at Law.
Transact a general legal business.
McEXIRY & McENIBYf
Attorneys at Law.
Loan monev on irood security; make colleo-
cna. Reference. Mitchell A Lynde, bankers.
Mitchell A Lynde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT,
Commercial and criminal
law. Room 1
. Mitchell A Lynde building.
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Phone 4 on I57. Oftlce, 826 Twentieth
street. Office hours: 10 to 18 a. m.; (tot ana
7 to 8 p.m. Sunday, 8.30 to 9:30 a. m.; 1UW to
2 p. m.
J. A. BALL, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office 1607 Seeond avenue. Residence W
wenty-fourth street. Telephone II 10. Offloe
hours from 10 to 12 a m; Z to 4 p. m: and 7 to 8
p. m, Sundays 9 to 10 a. m.
DR. CORA EMERY REED,
Sneelal attention to diseases of women and
children, also diseases of eye. ear, nose and
throat. Omoe hours 9:30 to 12 a. nx, 1 to 4 p.
821 Sixteenth street, Kock isiana.
I. B. BUR ART, M.D...
. MBS. HAX1A M. BTJRkHaBT, at. D.
DRS. BURKHART & BURKHART,
Office Tremann block. Office hours 8 to IS
a m . 1 to s and 7 to w n. m. 1'none iso. wk.
Rock Island, 111. Night calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth street. Omce hours: vtona.m.,
t to 4 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. Night calls from
office. Phone 40fc4.
DR. S. H. MILLER,
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist,
All disease of horses and cattle treated on
approved principles. Surirleal operations per
formed in a sctenuuo manner. Dogs treatea.
All calls promptly attended to. Residence,
1826 Fifth avenue. Telephone 4401. Office
and lntirmarv. 1615-1617 Fourth avenue
( 14 sucker s stable), opposite iso. i nre nouse.
DR. II. EMMET STEEN,
Sneolallst and exoert In the treatment oi
nervous, private and au chronic diseases oi
men and women. A ,
Hours: 10 to 12. z o 4. 6 t8. sunaays iu to i
Harrison and Second streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. HOLLINGSWORTH,
Office. Harper House Pharmacy. Night calls ,
DRACK & KERNS.
Architects and Superintendents.
C. H SILV1S,
Over Krell A Math's. 1716 Seeond avenue.
DR. C, W. GRAFTON.
Rooms IS and 15, Mitchell A Lynde bonding.
Offlee hoars from itouam. ana 1 to n. m
J. T. TAYLOR,
Offlee hoars B to 12 a. m., 1:96 to CSS D. 1
tl9 Eicbtewcth street. Oppoalta TJnloa offlee
HENRY GAETJE, Prop.
Cut Flowers and Designs of all Kinds.
City store. 1807 Seeond awenna.
A WICKED ENCOUNTER BETWEEN A
MAN AND A BEAR.
It Ended In a Clinch, and av Roll
Down a Snow Covered -Mountain
Side A Close Coll. la Which tke
Has Just Kaeaped With Ilia Life.
To roll down a snow covered motin
iain side tightly clasped in the embrace
of a grizzly bear is an experience few
men rase thronsb and live to tell. Cnt
that is what happened to Frank Lecky
of Fresno, and when it was all over ho
had only a few scratches and braises
and a bis bearskin to show as eigns of
bis terrible encounter.
"It was the wickedest fight I ever
got into," eaid Frank when telling cf
bis experiences, "and I have been in n.
trood many, sroinff ont hnnting in the
Sierras every winter, as I do.
"This big fight happened tip in the
Whitney conntry. It was jnst a few
miles past of tho Minarets and in the
spot where a fellow is always pretty
e ore to find big game.
"It was pretty late in the afternoon,
and I was all alone in camp, as the
other boys had not retnrned from a deer
huct they started on in the morning.
"I had been dozing la the tent all
day, bnt came out to have a look at the
eky. As I glanced along the top of
bin If a few hundred feet from the camp
I saw something dark moving about
"That was enough for me. I got my
rifle and started right after it. The kind
of game I was going after didn't con
cern me at all. but I really didn t ex
pect bear, at least such big cantanker
ous bear. '
"Taking a ronndabont way through
the snow, I soon reached the top of the
Mnff and began to crawl along care
fully in order to get a good resting shot
and not coma upon my game too end
"Finally I caught a close view of a
big dark body moving behind a clump
of bnKhes. It was so largo that for a
moment I thought I had been stalking
a cow and was ready to kick myself.
Then a long drawn sniff and a deep
growl told me it was bear I was sight
ing. Instantly I was all 'excited with
interest and strained every nerve to get
the beast in line and so plant a bullet in
the right spot. The bear, however had
a mind to keep bis eyes on me and kept
moving about as he peered between the
branches of the brush.
"Suddenly one of the horses down in
the camp neighed loudly and attracted
the bear s attention. As the bear turn
ed and exposed his side I fired. Down
went the bear like a bag of wheat, and
I thought my rifle ball must have gone
clean through its brain. ."Without stop
ping to consider whether my shot had
really been fatal, I rushed forward. As
I stooped down to see where the ball
struck, the bear jumped np, and then
I knew I had only 'creased' it that is.
jnst grazed its bend or spinal cord and
knocked it senseless for a moment.
'Before I conld swing my rifle for
ward to get in a shot the bear had
knocked it out of my hands and was
right on top of me. Somehow I man
aged to draw my knife and get in a few
jabs that did no damage. Tho bear
hugged me tighter and tighter, and I
kicked harder and harder and jabbed
wildly with my knife. Then we both
rolled on the ground, and the bear tried
to bite my face, but I kept off his fast
clawing blows by hugging tightly
against him. I jabbed and jabbed as
we rolled over and over, and the bear's
face and claws were pretty badly cnt
and ono of his eyes was put out of eer-
vice. 1 he snow all around was torn up
and spattered with blood.
uetore i Knew it we were just on
the edge of the bluff, and an almost
vertical wall of snow lay just below ns
for over a hundred feet to the bottom
"This frightened me more than the
bear, for I knew what it meant, bnt be
fore I could think of doing anything we
were over the edge and rolling down at
'It could not have taken more than
a few seconds, but it eeemed to me like
years. Now I was on top of the bear,
ana now unaerrw-atn. bnow niled my
eyes and ears, aiiU I was scratched and
wounded and bumped until I thought
my end had come.
'It 6eems to me that I kept striking
at the bear as we rolled, or rather shot.
downward, for we were going at the
speed of a cannon ball.- Then there was
a sudden bump while I was on top, and
the bear gave a moan of pain and let
go of me.
"That gave me my chance, and I
drove my knife into his heart.
'The skin measured over seven feet.
I found ont while we were cutting him
np that when bo struck the rock at the
bottom of the hill be shattered his
spine. It vans just a piece of luck that
the bear struck the rock and not my
self." San Francisco Call.
McLubberty Owld. Uncle Moike
Duffy is out ov his moind intoirelyl
Mrs. . McLubbeity Phot makes yez
McLubberty Phwoy, he's been af tb-
ermakin his will an l'avin iveryt'ing
he's ogt in' dhe worrnld to his heirs.
not kapin back for bimsilf as much as a
quarter's wort ar anyt'ing. T'ink av
ut, l'avin bimsilf pinniless at - his age,
in case he should doie I Harper's Bazar.
"Now, how do you stand on this
question ?" asked the man who had in
dulged in a long dissertation.
"Exactly as I stood years ago. when
it first came np," answered Senator
Sorghum. "It's been so long that I for
get just exactly how I stood, but I
baven't chansed my "mind a bit, sir;
not a bit." "Washington Star.
Some of the cod lines nsed in the fish
ing industry measure v. (MM) Xatootnc
long, or about : eight ordinary milea,
having 4.650 hooka, the whole coBtis&
in some .cases, 200 or 300. -
Too tfnch Hired Mas.
They were telling political stories in
n dewn town office the other day, and
pomebody recalled the tale of the Hon.
Alfonso Hart, at one time lieutenant
eovernor of Ohio.
- Hart was no the stump for loraker
and was petting in bis best licks iu the
rural districts. One afternoon be tac
kled .a lot of Medina conpty farmers
and openi.d upon them in bis usual way.
- "Friends,' he said,. '.'I know yon are
a sensible, hard headed lot of- bonest
toilers. ' Yon are not to be moved by
sophistry or foolish deceptions. I havo
only to look around me to assure myself
that yon know a good thing when you
see it. Now, let ussnppose one of you
farmers has a hired man. You may feel
a little donl't.of him at the outset, but
yoa give him a fair trial. Yon like him
so well that you keep him another year.
And he serves yon in a way that in
sures his rc-engageincBt for still anoth
er year and then another. Isn't that a
good business principled" .
Mr. Hart paused and smiled down at
his listeners. Before, he could resume.
however, a shrill voice from the middle
cf the crowd interrupted him.
' "Say." said the voice, "how is it
when the hired man gets to thinkin he
owns the h nil darned farm V -
It took the wind all outvjf Mr. Hart,
as he himself afterward admitted.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
XukinR Steel Pens.
Briefly described, steel pens are mads
as follows: First the steel is rolled into
big sheets and then . cnt into strips
about three inches in width. The strips
are heated to a bright Ted and are then
allowed to cool gradually, which tem
pers them. They are next rolled to the
necessary thinness and are cut into
blank flat pens, and the pens, while
flat, are usually stamped with the
brand or the name of the manufacturer.
To shape the pens is the next process.
The ronnding makes them hold the ink
and i distribute it more evenly than
cocld be done if they were flat. To
harden them they are heated to a cher
ry red and then suddenly cooled. This
not only hardens them, but makes them
elastic. The polishing, pointing .and
finishing come next, and then they are
ready for nse. Tho little holes in the
pens at th8 end of the slits serve to
make them more elastic and to facili
tate the flow of the ink.
It is said that more steel is now used
in the manufacture of pens than, in
that of swords. It is even claimed that
the metal annually used in their manu
facture weighs more than all the metal
used , in the manufacture cf war lmple-
mcnts. Uetroit r ree .fress. ,
What He Did Object To.
The author of "Kings of the Hunt
ing Field" says that at a certain Eng
lish church many years ago. while the
clergyman was reading 'prayers, a man
walked in. shouted "I've got'un! and
immediately withdrew. He had sounded
a wen tnown can. .every larmer ana
laborer who possessed a gun soon fol
lowed bim and in an hour or two
brought to the village inn the fox they
Spirituality was in those days at a
very low ebb, and - some- clergymen
cared more for snort than for the exam
ple they set to their flocks. Bishops
tried to discountenance hunting as a
clerical pastime, but the law did not
enable them to remove the offenders'
from their livings. Dr. Phillpotts,
bithop of Exeter, who called to account
several sporting clergymen in his dio
cese, met one of them at a friend's
"1 am tcld, my lord, that yon object
to my hunting, said the clergyman.
"Dear me. who could have told you
sot" answered the bishop. "What I
object to is that yon should ever do
Two Points of View.
An old Scotchwoman was walking
to church with her family. The Anld
Kirk minister rode past at a tremen
dous rate, and the old lady said to ber
children: "Siccan a wey to be ridin,
and this the Sawbath day. Aweel,
aweel, a gnde man is marcifn' to his
Shortly afterward her own minister
rode past just as furiously, and the
worthy old wifie cried: "Ah, there he
goesl The Lord bless him, puir man I
His heart's in his wark, an he's eager
to be at it." ' .
Orisln of "Pali Mall."
"Pall-Mall" (pronounced pel niel)
comes from paile maile. an ancient
game supposed to have been played on
the present site of Pall Mall by Nor
man monks, by whom it was introduc
ed into England.
The observant Pepys, in his famous
diary, makes mention of it thus:
"April 2, 1661. Into St. James park.
where I saw the Duke of York playing
at Pelemele, the first time that ever I
saw the sport." Pall Mall Bulletin.
Hicks Why is it yon are so hard on
Wellington T He. never did yon a bad
torn or ever spoke ill of you.
Wicks I know that, bnt the fact is
the first time I 6a w Wellington I
thought ba was somebody out of the or
dinary, and I was as polite to him as I :
knew bow to be. I never shall be' able
to forgive bim for that mistake. Bos
ton Transcript. -
A Hard Cong-a.
"Doctor, I want to know exactly
what a the matter with me.
"My good sir. your ailment is a tend
ency of the lungs to expel air suddenly
and forcibly through the glottis, the
eaort being accompanied by a raucous
and more or less guttural sound.M
"That's what I told the doctor I dis
charged the other day. He said it was
nothing but a ;ongh." Chicago Trib
What did Finnerty give thebridef
' Two hre escapes and a lumpixi
ntt. " Cleveland Plain Dealer. -
A FAMOUS PLATE.
tie First EngraTlng Wan Printed
1 " on at Laoadrnu' Bandle. '
Two groups of tourists were standing !
in tbe Pitti palace before the large plate
cf pure silver upon which Ficiguerra
the great master of early engraving.
had depicted his lovely "Madonna and
Child" in a trellised arbor covered with
roses. , An Italian lady was telling ber
friends in an undertone the charming
anecdote of Finignerra and the lann
dre-ss. ' -. ... .. .
The artist, it seems, in mastering the
new and difficult art of engraving upon
metal, had acquired a singularly keen
eye and delicate touch, and he also pos
sessed a number of very fine and sharp
instruments, which he used "in his
Being a kindly man he sometimes
placed both his sure hand and his fine
tools at the service of his friends and
neighbors in performing for them some
of the simpler operations of surgery,
until he acquired quite a reputation for
his skill in doctoring then hurts.
One day a poor laundress who had
been washing clothesi in -wringing out
a garment in which a .needle, had been
carelessly left, ran it deeply into her
hand. Worse yet, it broke off in the
wound and a part remained imbedded
in the flesh. - She was in much pain
and. on . her way back from the stream
where she had been washing she stop
ped at the house of tne artist and was
Entering his studio she hastily set
down , her wet and heavy bundle and
held out the injured hand, begging his
assistance. Finiguerra left his work to
help her, and after long and delicato
manipulation extracted the broken nee
dle. The woman thanked him and
turned to go, lifting her bundle from
its resting place. -
Then he saw that she had set it upon
one of his engravings. Like all others
at that time, it was a plate of engraved
metal, complete in itself, and regarded
as a single and sufficient picture, exact
ly as if it had been a painting.
But us the damp bundle was raised
the quick eye of Finiguerra saw that it
had received an impression from . the
engraved picture beneath, and his quick
mind seizeil at once the suggestion of
the possibility of indefinite reproduc
tion from a single original. So that
from the kindness of a great artist to a
poor washerwoman sprang the discov
ery which has placed the beantifnl
products of tho engraver's -art within
the reach of all of us today! Youth's
ENGLISH RED TAPE.
It Took a Broken Leer to
It is stated that one morning recent
ly a young fellow who had just secared
a cierKsuip in a government omce was
considerably startled by a little scene
that he witnessed. An elderly man, one
of the senior clerks in the. room, sud
denly rose from his desk, dragged the
comfortable chair on which he had
been sitting into the middle of the
room, seized a poker and attacking tho
chair with great vigor succeeded in i
breaking one of its legs. When it was
done, the official gave a sigh of relief
and flung the chair into a corner of the
room. The budding junior's first thought
was that his senior had. suddenly taken
leave of Lis senses, and be almost ex
pected that his colleagues would put
him under restraint. But. to his astou-
isbment the other clerks hardly raised j
their eyes while the work of destruction
was in progress. , Uefore tne omce wort
wasover the newcomer sought informa
tion from one of bis fellow clerks.
"Can yon tell me," said he, "why
Mr. Dash carried on in that extraordi- j
nary fashion? I mean.of course, when
he broke a perfectly sound leg off the
chair in which he had been sitting.
"Oh, that was all right!" replied the
other with a meaning laugh. "A caster
had come off one of the legs of that
chair, and, you know, my lords' will
not provide us with new casters ; they
will attend to nothing less than a broken
leg. So Dash had to break one of the
legs to get his chair put -right at the
public expense. "London Standard.
The Dead Irishman.
Some Irish body enatchers had rifled
a grave and bid their Dooty in a corner
of the churchyard. When it occurred to
a half tipsy fellow, who had been watch
ing them unobserved, that it would be
pleasanter to be driven back to the near
est town than to walk. He accordingly
secreted the dead man under a -hedge
and lay down in bis place. He was duly
transferred to a cart, but when about
half the journey was over one of the
men who had touched his band scream
ed to his friend, "Good heavens, the
body is warm I"
Hereupon, in a deep voice, the sup
posed dead man remarked, "If you had
been where I've been for the last two
days, you'd be warm tool'
In a moment he was left in full pos
session of the vehicle! Sir M. E. Grant
A Bloodthirsty Editor.
A down east editor nas drawn np
some new game laws wnicn he wants
adopted. The following is a summary J
'Book agents may be killed from
Oct. 1 to Sept. 1; 'spring poets, from
March 1 to Jnne 1; scandalmongers
from April 1 to Feb. 1 ; umbrella bor
rowers, from Aug. 1 - to Not. 1 and
Feb. 1 to May 1, while every man who
accepts a newspaper two years; and,
upon being presented with his bill, says.
I never ordered
ulx224tid- You Will
the spot, witbont
Next Thins; to It.
He Oh, by the way, the doctor ad
vised jus to eat a water cracker before
going to bed; said it would prevent my
insomnia. Are there anyin the bouse T
She The only thing in the bouse
aptiroacbing a water cracker ia the ice
pick. Indianapolis JonnuL ' .
I- t-; Ut ...-:'
Of war just ended, of war existing, and pos
sibly of A GREATER WAR COMING,
when the affairs of the world are rapidly
, a. ........ , - T ; ' ' " .
assuming new forms, the people seek "quite
naturally to be INTELLIGENTLY IN
FORMED of the events as they develop in
their day and generation.
The Up-to-date Newspaper
Is the Chronicler of
- ' - '- - . . i v. V
We can best judge what may be by what has
Seen, and in making provision for keeping
ABREAST OF THE TIMES. Seek the
companionship of the paper that did not fail
- - - . . -..
you DURING THE LATE WAR. THE
faithfully and reliablely.
accurate in every particular and detail, and
beyond that it was prompt in laying before
its readers the stirring events as they occur
ed. Its membership in the Associated Press
ering Agency Ever
enabled it to thus acquit itself with credit and
distinction. It still possesses the same fa
cilities for keeping in touch with the world at
large, while its resources for cpvering the
LOCAL FIELD promptly and thoroughly
have not been diminisked. Have. THE
ARGUfS on your list of friends,
Golnnr on Everywhere as Soon
as Your Neighbor Does.
" " ''
Its war news was