Newspaper Page Text
THE ABOUS, THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1899,
McCASKRLN & McCASKEIN.
Attorney at Law.
Rock Island and Milan. Boek Island flies
verKrell Math' store. Milan o9m oo
b. a oomuxT. b. ix oowwbtxt
CONNELLY A CONNELLY.
Attorneys at Law.
Money loaned OfBe over Thomas" druc
store, corner o( Second arena and Seven
teen tk street.
JACKSON A UUBST,
Attorneys at Law.
Office la Boek Island National Bank Bulla
WE U LtTDOLPH. BOBT. B BSTBOLM.
LUDOLPII & REYNOLDS,
Attorneys at Law.
Money to loan. General legal business. No
tary public 170k Second avenue, Baford
B D. WBBBBT. a I WALKS.
SWEENEY & WALKEB,
Attorneys and Coonaellors at Law.
Office In Bencstoa Block.
n x if i a r.K
C B. MARSHALL,
State 'a Attorney.
SEARLE & MARSHALL,
Attorneys at Law.
Transact a general legal business.
McENIRY & MoENIRY,
Attorneys at Law.
Loan money on rood security; make eollee
tl.na. Reference. Mitchell A Lynde, bankers.
cOioe. MItcbell A Lynde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT,
City attorney of Rock Island. Boom 4,
MItcbell A Lynde building.
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Fbone 4 an 1387. Office, S6 Twentletb
. . . iMfl. k, . . m ... i m m 9 . .
7 to 8 p. m. Sunday,' 8 JO to BM al m.; IdO to
J. A. BALL. M. D.
Fbyslclan and Surgeon.
Office 1W7 Beeond avenue. Residence 800
Twenty-fourth street. Telephone Ilia OOoe
hours from 10 to 12 a. m; x to 4 p. m; and 7 to 8
p. d. Sundays v to iu a. m.
DR. CORA EMERY REED,
Special attention to diseases of women and
children, also diseases of eye. ear, nose and
throat, umce hours :30 to iz a. m., i to 4 p.
m. Sxl Sixteenth street. Rock Island.
j. SL BUBSF! tltT. Bf. D ...
MRS. H ADA M. BTTBEHABT, M. D.
DR3. BURKIIART & BURKUART,
OfSee Tremann block. Office hours 8 to It
a. ax. I to 6 and 7 to 9 o. m. 'i-hone No. 40U2.
Rock Island. 111. Night calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentletb street. Office hours: 0 to 11a.m.,
S to 4 p. m. and 7 to 8 p. m. Night calls from
office. Phone 4044.
DR. S. H. MILLER,
Veterinary Smgeon and Dentist,
All diseases of horses and cattle treated on
approved principles. Surgical operations per
formed In a sclenttno manner. Dog treated.
All culls promptly attended to. Residence,
I KM Fifth avenue. Telephone 4401. Office
and Infirmary. 11HI17 Fourth avenue
(Maucker a stable), opposite No. 1 fire house.
DR. II. EMMET STEEN,
Specialist and expert In the treatment oi
nervous, private and all chronic diseases of
men and women.
Hours: 10 to 12. t o 4, 8 to 8. Sundays 10 to 15.
Harrison and beoood streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. HOLLINGSWORTH,
Office. Harper House Pharmacy. Night calls
C. L. SILV1S,
Over Krell A Maths, 1716 Second avenue.
PR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Rooms II and IS. Mitchell A Lynde bundle.
Office hours from 8 to U a. m. and I to 8 p. as.
J. T. TAYLOR,
Offiee hoars 9 to IS a. m.. I:S0 to 4:30 p. m.
tis Blcfetewnth street. Opposite Union afflee.
DRACK & KERNS.
Areklteeta and Sspenntesdeats
Bktnnar Block. Second Boor.
HENRY GAETJE. Prop.
Chip plan nock Nursery.
ObI TVwsrs and Dealcna of all Klnda.
City Btor, 1807 Second aveaan- Telephons
ACTS GENTLY ON THE
r . rAN5ES THE YSTEM
OVERCOMES ' rr& C 1
Buy THE GENUINE - M ANT D By
(AUftRNlA ffG rSYRVPS
roa au e u oavoscT et sot n sottil.
Notice of Publication Chancery.
State of Illinois,
Rock Island County.
In the circuit court. May term, A. D. 1899.
Uoek Islind Mutual Hulld'ng Lo-n and Savings
Association vs. W 11. lam K. Stevens, Lottie
K. Stevens. Jann W. Atkinson, Thomas
i.Tni ana vv iui:im t. steveoa.
A frMuvit of non-reiilenf.o of f h Aet ttnAnnt.
William 1. St evens. Imnleaded with ihi uhrivA
defendants. William E. Steveu-s. Iottie K. Stev-
eoft. JuDiek w. AUIdioq ana Thomas Lvnewi.
ha vinK been tiled in the clerk's ortlce of tbe cir
cuit court of said county, notice Ls therefore
hereby ptven to the said non-resident defend
ant that the comp'ninant bled it bill of com
plaint in nam court, cn tna chancery slue there
of, on the twenty-n!nh day of March. and
that thereupon a summons issued out of said
court, vvberein suid suit Ls now pendinir. re
turnable on the first Monday in the month of
may naxt, as is ny law required, rsow,
unless ou, the sai'l' non-resident defendant
above named, William l. Stevens, shall
personally be and appear before said
circuit court, on the lirst div of the
next term thereof, to be bolden at Hock Island
in and Tor tbe said countv.on tbe third Mondav
In September next, and plead, answer or de
mur to Nam complainant s bill or complaint,
tbe same and the matters and tbimrs therein
charged and staled will be taken as confessed,
and a decree entered ayainst you according
to the prayer of said bill.
liKoKc.K W. Gamble. Clerk.
Rock Island. Illinois. Jidy 7, A. l , lewy.
K. H. Genu, Complainbftt s coiicltor.
Fstste of It rt C. Swayne, deceased.
The undersigned, having been appointed
executrix of tbe list will and ten -nient of Bert
C. Majne. late of tbe county of Hock Island,
state of Illinois, deceased, hereby trives notice
that she will appear before the county court of
Rock Island county, at the county court room,
in the city of Rock 1-land. ut the Uitiober
term, on the tlrst Monday in October Jnext.
at which time all pen.ons having claims
against said estate are notllied nnd requested
to attend for tbe purpose of having the same
adjusted. All persons indebted to Mild estate
are requested to make immediate payment to
Iated this Htl day of Julr. A. D. 1R99.
Ladka It Swatne, Kxecutrix.
Estate of CbrLsUn Scbatz. deceased.
Tbe undersigned having cecn appointed
executrix of tbe last will and testa
ment of Christian Schatz. late of the
countv of Hock Island, state of Illinois.
deceased, hereby gives notice that she will
appear Deiore the county court of Rock
L.iamrcoun'y. at the county court room, in
tue city of Rock Island, at the October
term, on the first Monday In October next,
at which time all persons having claims aealnst
said estate are notllied and requ- sted to at
tend, for the purpose of having the same ad
justed. Ail p'.-rsons Indebted to said estate
are requested to make Immediate payment
to iae unaersifmea.
Dated this 17th day of Jul v. A. D. 199.
Makt Johanna Si h'atz, Kxecutrix.
BUFFET LIBRARY GARS
Best Dtainz Car Service.
U A STRE RELIEF TO WOMAN for
all troubles peculiar to her sex. r'Serd by
mall or from our Agent. SI.OO per box.
WILLIAMS KFG. CO., Prop:., CLEVELAND, CK!1
For aale by M. F. Bannsen. druggist.
For Drunlcennes and
Fl4BaHBf writ o.
MOTT'S PENHYROYAL fiLLS
and banuti pt.ms of raeiiaiiruav
- ' S-1 ta m." Tbe4'UreiaTrit'
-Cs. ife tortfTial vonafihouo. truinf d
"sTwaskh. V 3 teluMMBt Of OrffABJ ABd bOQF. kO
-r - 7 J" f kaoB rcwdf tr wrmea aai
s ' CJ v ttim. 1-Bwt do ha ran 44 re t-
. J s .w ..It asV.l.i Ssr sw-uwt.s
it' BCTT caXXICAA. co,.
Tur sale by M. W. Baaasea, druggist.
'M OF THE mayors!
Development of the Big Street
Car Strike Going on at
F ABLET HAS TROUBLE WITH PHELPS
Chief of n Sabnrb Who Ioes What He
Can to Ilelp the Strike Soldiers Re
fused Water, Resaltlng in m Threat to
Ieprive the Sabnrb of That Fluid
Threats of a New and Great Strike at
Chicago Kloting at Evansvllle.
Cleveland, July 27. The storm cen
ter of the street railway strike has. ac
cording to tbe authorities, settled in
Brooklyn, a suburb connected with
Cleveland by a long, high bridge. At
noon 150 employes of the Born Steel
Rang company blockaded a car on the
bridge and dragged the motorman and
conductor from their posts, inflicting
with their fists and other weapons in
juries more painful than serious. Sol
diers on guard at the barn about half a
mile away hurried to the scene, but
the rioters had taken refuge in the
factory, which stands nnder the ap
proach to the bridge. The factory was
surrounded and the premises searched,
but there was no clew by which the
guilty ones could be picked out so they
bent their efforts in assisting the blood
stained motorman and conductor to
move the car, most of the windows of
which had been broken by stones.
Axllne Pipes Off the Situation.
General Axline, in command of the
troops here, in order to personally view
the situation, took a ride yesterday on
an Orange street car. He was in civilian
dress and the car was stoned at vari
ous intervals all along the route. A
stone came near hitting him. The gen
eral took other trips through the trou
bled districts, but declined to give his
view of the situation. The vigilance
of the guards while daylight aided
them prevented trouble of a serious
nature. Preparations for mass meet
ings at various points were made dur
ing the day. It is expected that a
large one will be held in Monumental
square in the heart of the city tonight,
unless the mayor prohibits it.
Contest Between Two Mayors.
In preparation for one a platform
was yesterday erected in Brooklyn, to
protest against the action of Mayor
Farley, of Cleveland, who was assumed
supreme police power in Cuyahoga
county. This leaves Mayor Phelps, of
the suburb, together with his con
stabulary, shorn of their robes of pow
er, and they don't like it. The soldiers
and the Cleveland chief executive's
epecial police in Brooklyn are not
allowed to use the public hydrants to
get water, it is said, and upon various
occasions bayonets were of necessity
used to convince shop keepers that
it was wisest to sell soldiers what they
Farley Writes Two Letters.
Mayor Farley yesterday mailed
Mayor Phelps a letter in which he
declared that if the Cleveland cohorts
had any more trouble about getting
water, Cleveland which pumps the
water to the suburb would attempt to
abrogate the water truce and let the
whole hamlet go thirsty. Mayor Far
ley also issued a statement to the strik
ers in which he said that a man who
was more loyal to his labor union than
to himself and his country was a
coward and a bad citizen. Cars were
run on twelve lines of the Big Con
solidated yesterday and on most of the
lines Tuesday night.
WILL TRY MORE CONCILIATION.
Council Committee That Acted Before Will
Open Negotiations Again.
A step in which there is much hope
of conciliating the street car company
and its striking employes was taken
here last night by the committee of the
council which succeeded in patching
up an agreement over the difficulties
which caused the first strike a month
ago. The committee made a request
for a special meeting of the council last
night to discuss ways and means of put
ting an end to the present distressing
situation. It is regarded as probable
that the old committee will be reap
pointed and at once set about its la
It succeeded in the first instance aft
er the board of arbitration had failed.
and a compromise whereby every fifth
crew was to be non-union was patched
up. The union men on their part
agreed to treat the non-unionists work
ing with them every consideration
shown members of the brotherhood.
Over allegations made by the strikers
that the company had violated this
agreement the strike which started a
week ago Sunday grew. The strikers
say that the company did not put
enough union men at work. The com
pany claims that their non-uion em
ployes were much harrassed by the
men of the association.
The work of the committee which is
expected to result from the meeting of
councilmen tonight will be primarily
to discover if the agreement has been
violated, and if so, by whom.
RIOTOCS DOINGS AT EVANSTILLE.
Strikers. Their Wives, nnd Itoys Make
Life Vnhappy for Non-Cnlon Men.
Kvanaville, Ind., July 27. Rioting
prevailed at two of the local mines
yesterday. As the colored non-union
miners employed at the First Avenue
mine came from work they were met
by a crowd of small boys, who carried
tin horns and tin cans. They followed
the miners for about a block, and kep:
up a contTnual yell. Finally the negroes
turned on the boys and pulled their
pistols. They fired several shots into
the crowd, but no one was hurt. The
boys Jumped behind trees and tele
phone poles for protection. Soon there
were several hundred people on tte
scene, and many of them carried Win
chesters. Ttie police dispersed the
crowds with difficulty.
Nearly 1,000 people gathered at th
John Ingle mine, and when the negro
miners stopped work they were sur
rounded by strikers and sympathizers.
Both anion and non-union men carrier!
arms, and it was impossible for the of
ficers to disarm them. The wife of one
of the strikers made an attack on
John Tecle, the owner of the mine, and
Etruck Mm over the head with an emn-
! ty rowder can. The ncn-union miners
rushed through the line and were
brought to the city on a tag boat.
The men paraded the streets with
their arms, and the police made no ef
fort to stop them. Mayor Akin issued
a proclamation last night forbidding
the miners from parading the streets,
The situation is extremely grave, and
the officers find themselves unable to
control it. The negro miners at tbe
First Avenue mine say they will take
Winchesters with them as they go to
STRIKE THREATENS CHICAGO.
lie Object Being to Force the Discharge of
Chicago, July 27. The ticing-up of
building operations all over Chicagu
threatens to be the immediate outcome
of the long-pending brickmakers' strike
unless the brick manufacturers of
the south side signify their willingness
to forswear all allegiance to north
side yards that are manned by non-un
ion men. Heretofore the strike has
been confined to the north side, where
for months past the ban of the Build'
ing Trades council has been on struc
tures in the course of erection because
of the refusal of contractors to inter
diet non-union-made brick.
The trouble between the Brickmak-
ers' alliance, which includes all the lo
cal brickmakers' unions, began May 17
last, when 2,000 men walked out at the
yards represented in the North Side
Brick Manufacturers' association,
wHich includes all territory in Cook
county bounded on the south by Mad
ison street. The strike was the first
step in an effort of District Council No.
1, of the Brickmakers," alliance, to un
ionize the north side yards.
The present situation grew out of a
meeting of all the allied brick manu
facturers of the city last Saturday, at
which it was announced that the south
side manufacturers had decided to
stand by those on the north side in
their contentions against the unions.
This prompted the Brickmakers' alli
ance, backed by the Building Trades
council, to issue an ultimatum declar
ing that such action on the part of the
employers would precipitate a general
-SCABS LEFT PAN A," 8ATS RYAN.
OCiclal of tbe United Mine Workers Makes
Springfield, Ills.. July 27. W. D.
Ryan, secretary of the United Mine
Workers of Illinois, gave out a state
ment last night in which he denies that
he criticised the action of the state
board of arbitration relative to their
decision in tbe Pana mining case. He
cays in part: "Any man or men who
innocently or otherwise agrees to an
arrangement that will put an end to a
situation as dangerous to the lives,
morals and property of a community
as was the situation at Pana deserves
the. commendation of the general pub
lic and the condemnation of no one. I
again say that I am positive the arbi
tration board done what they actually
knew was for the best and it was the
most beneficial move ever made toward
a settlement in Pana.
"I know there will be considerable
adverse criticism, but there is one im
portant fact that cannot be denied, and
that is that the scabs left Pana. The
miners spent much money in moving
the non-uion miners from Pana, but
they returned almost as fast as they
were shipped out. Several lives were
lost and many were wounded trying to
drive them out. Both methods failed.
To those who would find fault with the
board of arbitration or myself for the
action taken, let me call their attention
once more to the fact that the scabs
Strike Looming l"p at. Detroit.
Detroit, July 27. A strike of street
railway employes of Detroit is among
the possibilities of the near future. The
executive committee of the local union
was in conference yesterday with the
company officers, tbe chief points at
issue being changes in the number of
working hours and an increase in pay
from 21 to 25 cents per hour. Under
the present agreement a day's work is
limited to ten hours, to be performed
within twelve hours, with a half hour's
leeway for half a trip when necessary.
The men want it changed from ten to
nine and from twelve to eleven.
Some Other Strikes.
Chicago, July 27. The strikes of
messengers and newsboys at Cincin
nati are still on and with poor pros
pect of ending: while the messengers'
strike at New York has petered out.
Detroit, July 27. The men in the
Pingree works all went back this morn
ing. It is a union defeat the com
pany will not use the union label nor
permit the union to regulate wages.
Some years ago an Irishman named
Pat Noouan had a vegetable stand in
one of the city markets. Pat was a
chtonic kicker. One day he was com
plaining to tbe superintendent of thi
market that tbe rent of his stall was
altogether too high, and after giving
various reasons why it should be ma
terially reduced, be wound up by. sol
emnly declaring that be was losing at
least $1,000 a year.
"Well, Pat. if that's the case," said
the superintendent dryly, "I'd advise
you to sell out and quit ttfe business at
once. You certainly can't afford to
keep on if you are running behind f 1.
000 a year."
"Sure, an I know it," said Pat philo
sophically. "The business is ruinin me
intirely, but I moight ex well stbick to
it now that I'm at It. I've got to do
some thin to make a livin, an if I quit
6ellin cabbages an praties an start at
some other thrade I molgbt be afther
losin more yet, I dunno."
The superintendent concluded to low
er Mr. Noo nan's rent and allow him to
remain In tbe vegetable business.
New York World.
For Infants and Children.
Tbe Kind Yoa Hare Alwajs Bought
DOCTRINE OF MONROE'
How It Applies to the Arbitration
Scheme Adopted at
EXPLAISTD BY DIPLOMAT WHITE
Who Also Seems to Intimate That Some
body Was Trying to Catch the Esgle Off
His Vigilance Monroeism Not to Inter
fere. However, with the Cnlversal Ap
plication of the Arbitration Scheme
Closing I'p the Conference Work.
London, July 27. The Hague corre
spondent of The Times reports a long
conversation with Andrew D. White,
United States ambassador at Berlin
and head of the American delegation,
in which the ambassador, after re
ferring to the earnest desire of the
American people for a comprehensive
arbitration scheme, as proved by the
constant petitions and resolutions of
large meetings held in all parts of
America since the conference has been
Americans Welcome Arbitration.
"I believe that a vast majority of our
people will welcome cur .arbitration
treaty and see in it a serviceable plan
from the outset, and a germ from which
a more complete system will be evolved
by future conferences. As time pro
gresses, without doubt, references to
the tribunal will become increasingly
natural and normal, and thus we may
hope to have every advantage claimed
for obligatory arbitration without its
No Blodifioatioo of Blonroeisin.
"But it could hardly be expected that
we should be willing to accept the re
quirement to sweep away at once, here
and now. the policy of Monroeism. If
any modification is ever made of that
policy it must be made by the United
States after it has had the fullest op
portunity to study the subject all its
bearings. Such a change cannot be
made here by implication in a treaty
made distinctly for another purpose,
and it is important that there should
be no doubt on this point."
Will Not Hamper Arbitration. However.
White then referred to the "depp,
almost religious, conviction in the
hearts of the American people against
any foreign entanglement." He added,
however, that the declaration of Mon
roeism would leave the United States
policy exactly what it had been here
tofore, and would not in the slightest
degree hamper the operation of the ar
bitration plan. On the contrary the
United States would fully and faith
fully co-operate in the judicial settle
ment of international difficulties by
means of the agency and machinery
provided in the convention. The past
history of the United abundantly shows,
declared White, that they had not man
ifested the slighest desire to interfere
with or hamper arbitration proceed
ings. WHERE MONROeiSlI COMES IN.
Four Classes of Cases in Which the "Doc
trine" Is Involved.
The ambassador then mentioned nu
merous cases of arbitrations arising
under four classes which might be re
garded as involved in the Monroeism
First, between the United States
and European powers.
Second, between the United btatcs
and another American power.
Third, between two American pow
ers, neither being the United States.
Fourth, between an American power
other than the United States and a
"In every instance, said White, "the
United States has regarded these arbi
trations as promoting peace, and there
fore there is nothing in our history to
warrant the idea that our attitude
would be hostile to any settlement pos
sible under this convention."
The Hague, July 27. The drafting
committee of the international peace
conference yesterday decided upon the
form of a convention on the laws and
customs of war, and the adaptation of
the Geneva convention to naval war
fare, as well as formula for accession
to the arbitration scheme by non-sig
natory powers. It is hoped that the
conventions will be fully signed by
Sir Julian Pauncefote, head of the
British delegation, having demanded
that the non-signatory powers be en
titled to adhere to the arbitration con
vention only by the unanimous con
sent of the signatory powers. Count
Nigra, chief of the Italian delegation,
proposed an amendment permitting
such adhesion if no power opposes. It
is hoped that the British foreign of
fice will accept the amendment.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago, July 26.
Following were the quotations on the
Chicago Board of Trade:
Wheat Open. High. Low. Clos.
July X .70 $ .70 i .704 $ .10
September .. .71 .71 .71i
December ... .73 .73 .7U
July 32 .324 .32
September .. .32 .32 .32
December ... ,304 .30 .30
July 24 .24 .24
September .. .19 .19 .13
May 21 .22 .21
July 8.65 8.65 8.65
September .. 8.75 8.82 8.65
October 8.80 8.82 8.80
July 5.27 5.27 S.27
September .. 5.35 5.40 5.35
October 5.42 5.45 5.40
July 5.02 5.02 5.02
September .. 5.10 5.15 5.07
October 5.15 5.17 5.12
Produce: Butter fcxlra creameries.
1717V4c per n; extra dairies, UaiiVic:
fresh packing stotk. 12c. Eggs
Fresh stock. llllic per doz. Live
Poultry Turkeys. 74j8",c per lb; chick
ens, S4&9c; spring?. 1012c; ducks. TO
fcc per lb: geese. per dozen.
New Potatoes Fair to choice. 2.'!
25c per bushel. New Apples McSio
per Vt bu box. Raspberries, 73c&$1.00
per 24-pt case: blackberries, 70ciill.3
per 2-i-o.t rase.
Chicago Live Stock.
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day,
36.000. Sales ranged at I1.854I4.55 for
pigs. J4.SO(rt4 65 for light, 84.004.20 for
rough packing. 14.20(24.50 mixed, and
S4.254.50 for heavy packing and ship
ping lots. - .
similating iteTootf aruiRegula
ting Stomachs antLBowcls of
Tiess and Rest.Contalns neither
Opnim'.Morpbine nor Mineral.
A nrrfV-r r RpmedV for Constioa-
tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea.
Worms .Convulsions .Fevensn
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Tac Simile Signature ot
EXACT COPTOT WRAPPER.
CHAS. E. HODGSON . .
Fire Insurance Agency,
Traders las. Co., - - Chicngo, 111.
Union Ins. Co. - Philadelphia, Pa.
Rockford Ins. Co. - - Rockford, 111
Security Ins, Co. - New Haven, Conn.
State Ins. Co. - - - Rockford, III.
Office, Room X, Baford block. Rates
as low as consistent witfc security.
J. M. Butord,
Tbe old Fire and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Rates as ow as any
ean afford. Your
patronage Is soiic
GEO. WAGNER, Jr.
Beprewnta th foUowlcg well
knorm Kirs and Accident Jutjur
ftnoe Compan)w :
Rochester German Ins Co..
German " ..
Buffalo German " ..
Reliance " ..
German Fire " ..
N& Hampshire " ..
Milwaukee Mechanics " ..
FlUelity and Casualty
....Rochester, N V
Iluffalo, N V
.Manchester, N H
OfilM turner Ktghten3i street lo4
Second avenue, teuoi-d floor.
& PEORIA RY.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2,
TUESDAY, AUGUST 8,
RETURN LIMIT 15 DAYS.
For sleeping and chair car reser
vations or time of trains and all
detail information, inquire at- R.
I. & P. ticket oflice, foot of Twen
Gen'l Pass. Agent,
Rock Island, 111.
For Infants and Children.
'he Kind You Have
a Bears the
TM r CfNTAUII company. Nt VOHH OfTV.
THE TRAVELERS' OUIDK
rHICAGO, ROCS ISLAND rACIFIO BAIL
L vy TicBe's csn bs pcrch?ed er tairgftKS
cLecked at Bltf Twentieth sited drnx, oi
OF I4P Cepct, comer Fifth nvt.nue d Ttirty
5jst rtrt, Fr8r.li H P'.uracor. Auwtt.
OeiiTt-r 1 ml ted A Omaha.. . .
P, Worth. IX-nvcr K O....
Omsr.a arnl Dca Volr.e
tOro'ih A Miur.eapotia
Oniar.e 1)h Moi Rx ....
tPi-iivcr, Lincoln A Omnha.,
ieiiTr. Lincoln fc Omaha..,
Dep Molnefl Rxprt'sn ,
Rock li-lr.nd & bureau Ac...
rft Paul Jfc Mir.rrafO'ls
Dtnver, Ft Worlh K O....
tKun-ifw City rt J s Dcnvei
1ock IsImv) nlniioii
Ob.'cupo & We tlllitrty ....
Rock Island Jt Hrnottru Ac.
Pit alia and ltuck Ia'and
t 57 am
t :Ui aw
t BT1 am
tt:8 i pm
t n:U5 um
T V it ) am
t 8. -HI pr
t 8:?5 pm
t 7:40 om
Arrival. fDcpartoro. JJOa'-ly, xorpt Ssrrtav.
Dally except aaturdi'y. Ail others fially. Tele
QTJXLrKGTON ROUT3 - C B Q KAIL
ir wiy Hepot y!rst artnos tod filxlMmt)
int. SI J Taring, A rent.
St. L., Springfield, Tcorla,
Itr.T. Qnlr. via llonniootb
Chicago, Morling, Clinton 6
Peoria, Boardetown, T5nr
llijeton, Denver AWeet....
St. Vaul Mlouespoll
Htorllrir, Cinton Dnonqrut
at T. Lr ..... i H w T .-.... ...
t 7:40 am t 8.40 pm
7:S0 pm h:U am
7.du pm t s:u am
Par. Con.; t vlaGuleb'rg 7:10 pm ' 6 85 am
Daily. tDilly oicet-t Bnudsy.
CHICAGO, MILWAUKSK A 8T PAUL Rail
way Racine & ?outtwetern Dtvlnlcs
Depot Twentieth street, between rtrstsod ttscond
STvnnos. L H Greer, Agent,
A AS EOT
TFA1NS 4Savs Aunrs
stall an-l Sxpree 7::ffi sm fl:1fl am
St Paul .Kxpress 4:io pm linflaa,
rreixhiand Accommodation 8:(KI s-n tt.tosa.
Dally except Hnnday.
OCX IOT.AHD Jt FBOKTA HATLW4Y
Ueict First Avrnne and Twentieth s.rei.
tocksonee, Gcn'l Tat Aent.
TRAIH8. Lsatb Asarvs
Sprtnerflcld, Cincinnati, feo-
rla, c'c nO:I9 pat
Peons, Spririgaeld, Ft Lout
etc 9iOS am 6:40 pm
Accomodation Tr.r-t prt"U.:ht. 1(;S0 am
Peoria, Springfield. Ciccin-
natl.etc 1 :45pm 11:15 am
Pzoria Acr.nra Krelvbt...... 7:10 pm 1:26 am
Sccrard Accomodation :C am 4:50 pm
Cable A(omod!Ulon 8:40 am x:3Q pm
0ab:e srd Wberrard Aeeom.. 8:30 pip I:U in
Pssscneer trails leave C I I s F (Molina
avenns) depot 3ve 11) misuUis earlier than time
riven. Trains msiked daily, all other trains
dally except Honday.
Co Ion a Sand
Sawed building stone.
Ashlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc. l'lans sent
us fur estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Rock
fsland on tbe C. 15. & Q. R. R.
Trains Nos. 5 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of -Stone and Photos of
buil'ling can be seen at Room
No. 12, Mitchell & Ljnde's build
ARTHUR BURRALL, Manager.
Rock Ioland or Colona, HL