Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGTJS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1899.
How sad it is to see weak
children boys and girls who
are pale and thin. They can
not enjoy the sports of child
hood, neither are they able
to profit by school life. They
are indeed to be pitied. But
there is hope for them.
has helped such children for
over a quarter cf a century.
Your doctor will tell you it is both
food and medicine to them. They
begin to pick up at once under its
use. Their color improves, the fleh
becomes more Tim, the weight
increases ar.d a!! the full life and
vigor of childhood returns again.
At 11 ilru"trivt ; -c . and $i .00.
SCOT'l" & i.OWN J-., C'hcn.ist--. New Yurie.
The Most Attractive Ornament
in the Room
- - 1 - 1 5' --
r - k -
on it chill v evening is n bright grate
lire th:it radiates comfort and attracts
tin' faiuilv circle. We have the liilest
cmiiik 1 c;i! fur grate lires or for par
lor stoves, before it i-t time to start
your furnaces. Let us till your bin.
It kindles more j nii-k lv. gives
more l.l.ic :tinl holds lilt- much longer
than any other coal, ami lias no, it j
particul of dust or ilirt alut it, anil '
... ...... ....:.... . . I t -. ...... f , . t j ..I, rw ...... !
1LIMII l I' l I'i T" 'l I It'll, II 1.1 1 V.ln 1
than soil coal. 'J'ry it.
E. G. Frazer.
Melt's Nerverine Pills
f .1 linn and
fi . .11 .
' . -t , - 1 .
v r diseases 01 mi.
Aitii, eencrative or-
Utu.u. asi) At.L.i i .-. 1. so. jj;ns of cither
cx, '.uch as Nervous Prostration, Failing or
1-K,t M'nhood, Impotr-ncy, Nightly Emis
sions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, ex-Ci-isivc
use of Tobacco or Opium, which
lead to Consumption and Insanity. $1.0)
rr box by mail: 6 boxes for $5.00.
3TTS CHLKICAL 11, do? s, Cletelaad, Chio.
FnrsaiebvM K lt:.hnsen. drvRirbt, corner
FourtQ kvrnuii And Twenurlh mret
l 1 illiS t'l'IMIJ .
A it. t..r vi i'i-oiii ll- iiil"!!. I'liT-
l.ii!.l. I 'I In' Sj. i' !.:!.; i. n -i.nl :ui iu
htai.ci' of :i i; M-ii oiili r of inli-lii-yiuf
ill an ni 1:1:1 1, of a nnwr of n-ii-Ki'iiii:
:is iiislii.i-t from iiuy ;iii:irel
"I Ii:im a lijillonp. :iu'i''l l' moinlis.
at i.l a l.nil.l.r I ji-ais oM. l..-tli of
lii li in llio I1011.-0 an I arc crcnt
1 !!. A Mioit liuu- av'" my wife wa.
ill. ami. tlioi:-li llie oiil. r l ir. n ins; to
l.N ii:i t ainl soihii-.- way. va aHnweil
to filter her room, the 1 -J! ; i v was nev-
r a-l:iiitteil. The iiiifso -otiM always
t -II wl.ii li ! was at tin- iloor. ln-i-ause
llie oliler -lot: iraf one mmitIl- ami ci'li
t!e serateh llll.l tliell reni.iine-l ipiiet.
While the I'IV si-ratihetl violently
jili.l fieiieiiily a:nl v. liineii. T!ie I'tippy
api'aniitly eoitl.l not imileisiainl why
hlii- was not ailiiiiitv-il, ami felt her ex
tue ilay .-he s; ratelu l furiously as
usual. No uot'ee was t;iki 11. l'reseut
ly i-lie was he. ml soini; t!"p :lo il.iwa
stairs. In a few minutes the single
jreiiile sera teli of the ohl lo.i was
hear. I. t'.u' loor was opei .-.l. ami then;
v.ere. lMth ilos. ami. Miane to say,
frot'i that ti::.e t!:e t'lippy so imitate!
tin- si rail li of the other Ioi tli;;t it
was imM .sill to tell whieh was at
the ilnor. I'lnl.i'jl.te.lly the linppy went
ami aI.e:I the oM ilo to show her
liow he ai'n-1 ailmiion. llowy t'lic
can one t-xplain the faetV"
Hi. tic tint it.
"I." sai-1 the crr.rf ohl nierehant tf
tlieyoiin i!i;iii w ho wantetl to i;o away
for a week, "have w.rkei! l:rre for -J
years without a vaeaUoi:."
"V-s. I know it. That's why I want
to jret away. I'.i;t for the horrible ex
nmple yon present 1 iniht lo wIlliDg
to w ork on a ml oti without a "
Let it sntlioo to say that he pot LU
Taeat ion. Chicago Times-Herald.
iv . au. : . f-rm
FINE TAILORING .
A few notes regarding fall goods that ran be found by looking
at tiiis ad. Hero re some price we quote: Novelties
In suits the prices rane from f is, $ -0, f '2,J5 and. np. The
prices in the fall trouaerj ranpe from $5, $5 50. 5. f6.50 and
upward. Come in and bee oar tine line.
TJIEBUAIX IX SLEEP.
INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL CAUSES
" THAT PRODUCE DREAMS.
The iBlnriirc nn the frv ly tlie
SliiMHrh and the I'duiI Ihnl It Con
tiiiis Ktrnt That Occur In a Frac
tion of a Scruiid.
Dreams are pcnt rally a repetition of
thoughts un-iuiileil hv reason. Those
caued ly internal action or brought
! about by action vvitliin the body are
I due curln ly to the action and state of
j the stomach, which in turn is affected
j by the ipjautity and quality of food
The first ends or feelers of the nerves
' are located in the walls of the stom
ach, and as the f.Mul is digested they
: draw up the nourishment and distril
' ute it throughout the nervous system
i to replace the wa-te that has taken
j place durinp the day. If the stomach
be surchai U'ed with an abundance cf
j heating food, too much nourishment is
! forced uioii the brain, causing an al
! normal lillins of the channels, thereby
! t-xpandiiitf them. Irhipiii4 theiu in
touch with others ami causing the mat
ter from one to overl'ow into or to mix
with the fluid of !iciphhoriii channels.
Whenever the Uuid traverses a chan
nel more or less forcibly the thought
which originated that passage is re
produced more or less vividly; hence
insures tin- general mixing up of
thoughts which oripinally had uo con
nection with each other.
An overloaded stomach also causes
a flow of blood to the brain, sent there
by nature to assit in assimilating the
extra nourishment, and the overcharp
cd blood vessels, pressing upon the
nerve channels near the brain, cause
even more turbulent disturbances. This
accounts for the advice of so many
medical men that no considerable
quantity, especially of animal food,
should be taken immediately lefore
bedtime. The crossing, rocrossinp ami
touching of these thought channels
brought about in this way produce the
absurd mixtures of fancies that often
conn? to us when we sleep.
The stomach, too. is a mill which
keeps on forever prindinp. the walls
actiut; as the prindstones. When,
therefore, there Is Iiothiup between
lliem, or, in other words, when the
stomach is empty, one wall prinds up
on the oilier, causinp an irritation of
the nerves which produces that pecul
iar sensation of faliinp from home
To understand how external action
will affect the dream ttf a sleeper it
must be borne in mind that those
dreams w hich seem to take hours, and
even days, in passinp really occupy but
a minute fraction of a second. If,
therefore, we are awakened by some
loud, strident noise, say by the crack
inp of a whip, then between the time
that the miiii1 strikes the ear while
we are yet asleep ami the time that
we are fully awake to realize what lias
caused the sound a few moments only
have elapsed, but those few moments
were siitiieieiit to allow of a dream of
apparently several hours duration.
As an example: A milkman, drivinp
up beneath an open lodroom window,
racks his whip smartly. Immediate
ly the thought produced by tiie sound
causes a dream. The sleeper imapines
himself a soldier who has fallen into
the hands of the enemy. He is led out
to lie shot, lie stands blindfolded. With
hands tied. 1m tore the platoon of sol
diers, lie hears the click, click, click
as the rilles are cooked. He hears the
w ord pi k en, and the noise of the volley
rinps out on his cars. Then lie awakes
with a start, to hear the rumble of the
milkman's wapou as lie cracked his
whip and drove off over some rough
A blow, a cut or n sensation of pain
will operate in the same way and
vakcii certain channels of thought
connected with pain just as the noise
awoke those connected with sound.
For instance, a sh-oper dreams that
l.e is closed up in some close travelinp
carriage and is Im-Iiip driven rapidly off
In an uiikiiow n direction by a man who
has dcsiirns upon his purse and life.
He tries to shout, in vain he strupples
to pet free and in the tussle drives an
arm throuph the plass wimlow of the
oarriape. The hand is cut and bk-ed-Inp.
It smarts fearfully, and he
awakes to tiud that in Ids sleep he had
carelessly thrown out an arm, and Ids
hand has smashed some tine medicine
plass on a stand by the bedside. The
whole dream passed lietwceu the time
that the hand first struck the plass,
crcatinp the sensation of pain, and the
moment that the sleeper awoke to real
ize the fact. t'hicapo Itecord.
A Womn' Compliment.
"After you hail Imi-ii at my house the
other day." said one woman to another,
'my little maid said she thoupht you
were such a pretty woman. I don't
like to correct her too often for takinp
such an interest as she does in every
one who calls to see me. The first
tirse Miss I'.Iank called she thoupht
she otipht to say something, so she
said- 'Isn't Miss l.lank a nice lady;
she's so quiet." And you know she
isn't that either:
And silence reigned while the other
woman digested it. New York Sun.
It Didn't Kill the Hill.
"Here's a iHH?m on "Our Iiailv
'"Can't use it. What we want on our
daily bread is butter." Atlanta Con
st iiui ion.
aUS EN GUN t l SOS
Peculiarities a the Japanese Bath.
To their credit, be It said. Japs are
regular whales at bathing, and usually
when not drinking tea are bathing.
Their only trouble in life seems to le
their inability to enjoy loth these de
lights at the same time. "fr some
American ti1ck swimmer 'could teach
the Japs how to swallow tea out of a
Ixittle while under water, they would
build a tin temple round him. burn in
cense made of old raps and bones un
der his nose and worship him.
Public baths are numerous in which
"mixed bathing" was practiced until
lately, but now a bamboo fence sepa
rates the sexes, though it dies not
screen them from view, the fence be
ing only two feet high in bathhouses In
the interior of Japan. Some homes
have n wooden bathtub, circular shape,
with a stove built In one end. which
heats the water. The whole family.
beginning with the father, bathe In
the same water. Sometimes women
"tub" themselves and their children
outside their doors in the streets where
sidewalks should be. The first time a
foreigner falls ovur one of these bath
ing pnrtles and into the arms of the
bather he feels the situation Is unique,
but by the time he has tumbled over
half a dozen he tires of the fun. rubs
bis shins and makes some very uncom
plimentary comment, while the iolite
little woman underneath squeaks out,
"Sayonara" (Sir. please call apaiu),
etc. Ilaltimore Sun.
W'mt the Mouth Tel In.
A certain philosopher declares that a
woman is known by her mouth, not by
the words that issue theref rom, but by
the shape and color of the lips and the
lines and dimples that gather about
this important feature. He is support
ed In his theory by physiopnomists.
who all endeavor to prove that no wo
man with the small. rnl lipped "('lipid
bow" mouth, so praised in soup and
story, was ever intellectual or generous
of heart, and It is consoling to those
whose mouths are not in accordance
with the lines of iM-auty laid down by
the pK'ts to be told that a "wide,
straight mouth, with strong. . white
tevth," denotes the woman of su
perior Intelligence, goodness of heart,
strength of mind and a thousand and
one other sterling qualities which one
likes to think she jkissosscs.
It is the fashion at present for wo
men to hold their lips slightly apart.
This Is supposed to give that Innocent,
wistful, wondering expression which
was the peculiar property of the
heroines of old fashioned novels, but
which bicycle riding and kindred mod
ern amusements have caused to van
ish. It is difficult for the thin lipped,
determined woman to acquire this
trick, but perseverance works wonders.
The teacher of a district school in
Maine tells a story that reminds me of
Mary nnd her little Iamb, only it is of
Joe and his little dog.
Joe was a boy about S years old and
was devoted to a small, lank puppy.
Out of school hours lKiy and dog were
inseparable, and Joe apparently could
not reconcile himself to the necessity
tit leaving the dog at home. For sev
eral mornings the teacher allowed the
puppy to remain at Joe's feet under
Then there came a day when the
small dop could not be kept quiet, but
frisked about, to the delight of the
t-chool and the dismay of the teacher.
"Joe." she said lirmly, "you must
take t,hat dog out."
Joe looked at her mournful!, but
picked up the pup and. with its head
against his cheek, started for the door.
The boy's feelinps were evidently hurt,
but he said nothing until he reached
the door; then, giving his teacher a re
proachful look, with a pitying glance
toward his dog, he said slowly, "And
he's named fc.r you:" Youth's Com
panion. Oriental llntnor.
Some of the similes used by oriental
advertisers are as remarkable for hu
mor and naivete as even those of the
Immortal Sam Weller. Here are one
or two secimens which have recently
appeared in eastern newsjiajiers:
"Goods dispatched as expeditiously
as a cannon ball."
"Parcels done up with as much care
as that bestowed on her husband by a
"Paper tough as elephant's hide."
"The print of our books is clear as
crystal: the matter elegant as a sing
"Customers treated as itolitely as by
the rival steamship companies."
"Silks and satins smooth as a lady's
cheek and colored like the rainbow."
She Silenced Rreelc-r-
Horace Greeley once had a discus
sion with an advocate of wome-i's
suffrage shortly licfore the American
civil war. He was using as his final
argument the inability of women to
tight. "What would yon do. for in
stance." lie asked his friend, "in the
event of war.'"
"Just what you would do. Mr. Gree
ley." she replied promptly. "I should
stay in an ollico and write articles urg
ing other people to go and fight."
Just wheu the day became divided
into hours Is not known, nor Is the
process explained. The Greeks and
Kom.ins measured time by the water
plass and the sun dials. The hourglass,
filled with sand, was the outgrowth of
these vessels, from which the water
dripped through tiny openings.
If a pair of herrings could be left to
breed and multiply undisturbed for a
period of 2 years, they would yield an
amount of fish equal in bulk to the
Clo!e on which we live.
"kot rung takes impudence out of ieo
ple so promptly as adversity. A tchi-
A Japanese Starr of It Influence OB a
At Y. M. C. A. hall Veataso Ofc.mo,
a Japanese, told tho following story to
a largo audience:
"Unco upon a time there lived in a
little hamlet in Japan a young couple.
Tiny had one child a beautiful littlo
girl whom Doth loved very dearly. It
same to pass whilo the child was still a
baby girl that the father was obliged to
take a long jourta'y to the far distant
city. It was too far for him to take his
wife and child, so he left them at homo
and traveled alone.
"In that great city ho saw many now
things which, having lived iu the peace
ful little hamlet up among tho moun
tains all his life, he had never seen be
fore. He desired to tako home to his
wife some of these new things which
seemed to him so wonderful. And the
most wonderful gift ho could take, it
seemed to him, was a mirror. He wish
ed to tako home to his wife tho pleasure
and Bivrpriso ho had experieuced when
he first looked into a mirror. So ho took
ouo homo to his wife.
"When ho arrived home' ho gave tho
present to his wife, and for tho first
time sho looked into a mirror. 'What
do yon see?" her husband asked. Sho
replied: 'I declare! I see a very pretty
woman. Sho wears her hair just as I do
mine, and she smiles and moves her
lips as if sho were talking to me. ' Her
husband told her that the mirror was a
present for her, and he hoped sho would
use it every day. But tho wifo thought
it far too l-eautifnl and rare and costly
a gift to use every day, so sho put it
carefully away and never spoko about it
to tho littlo daughter, who grew more
beautiful and more like her mother ev
"Ity and by a great misfortune fell
upon that little household. Tho wifo
and mother fell sick, and it was soon
evident that she must die. As sho lay
upon her deathbed she called her littlo
daughter to her and told her that sho
was going to lose her mother forever.
She could point to no future life after
death in which they should bo reunited,
but in the love aud simplicity of her
heart she did tho best she could. Slio
told her littlo daughter about fhe won
derful mirror. 'After I am dead, 'she
said, 'take down that box and look iuto
the mirror that it contains. There you
will see my face. And I want you to
look iuto the mirror every day, that you
may never forget your mother, and that
you may grow liko mo more and more
"So the mother died. Tho littlo girl
did as she had been told, aud in tho
wonderful mirror sho thought sho saw
her mother's face, young aud beautiful
not as sho had seen her, palo and ill
as she lay dying, but fair and fresh as
she had looked before the fatal illness.
And the little girl looked into tho mir
ror every day and thought of her moth
er and her many lovely ways, and so it
came about that sho grew to bo more
and more like her mother as tho years
went by." Rochester Post-Express.
A Style of Laundry Work S.-tiil to Prevail
In ISuurdinff IIouscm,
A peculiar appcaranco in tho front
windows of an aristocratic boarding;
house on one of the leading avenues
caused a discussion among passersby.
In each pane was a square of whito mus
lin, with embroidered edges, which was
apparently glued to tho pane.
"That's a queer way of keeping out
tho light, " observed one citizen to an
"Must be some new method of deco
ration," remarked another.
"Don't yon know what that is?" said
a young woman to her husband. "That's
a window laundry. "
"And what may that ho?"
"It's tho way ladies who board wash
their lino handkerchiefs. You see, it
dries and irons them at the same timo."
"I see, " answered tho young man,
that they adhere like postage stamps,
How do they do it?"
"Oli, you first catch your window;
then yon wash tho panes and place tho
handkerchief against them, wringing
wet. They stick like a plaster, and when
they come off are as smooth as satin. In
that way every woman can be her own
"I see, "said her husband thought-
fnll-, "why so many families board. "
Detroit Free Press.
Wiwiioi Can't Hold nfllre In Waxliinrtun.
Judge McClinton of the superior court
f.f Clallam county has virtually decided
that under law women cannot hold office
in this state. Tho case which cimo be
fore him was that of Charles Russell,
relator, against Ella (iuptill. iliss Tup-
tul was iu November elected superin
tendent of schools in this county, and
received the largest majority of any of
the successful candidates, but on tho
strength of an opinion rcceivl d from tho
attorney general it was decided to con
test her election, with the result that
Judge McClinton overruled the demur
rer of the complaint, which decides tho
case as fat as the superior court is cou
cciired. Miss Ouptill's attorneys say
that they will apxeal the case to tho su
'ttiiw court. Seattle Post-Iutelligeu-cer.
Knew His ISanine.
"That's the seventh time this morn
ing," said the shoe mtrchiuit as a cus
tomer left tho store, "that you told me
in a tone of voice that couldn't escape
being overheard that a woman remind
ed you of 'Trilby. "
"Yes," replied the new clerk, "and
that's the seventh woman that I've sold
a pair of 6hocs to." Washington Star.
One street in Pompeii was called
"Street of Dried Fruits," and in tho
shops considerable quantities of figs,
raisins, plums nnd other fruits were
Somc botanists bflicvo that fpelt is
derived from wheat b" a process of cross
Here is a fetching description of a
military review which we cull from
Mr. Harold Gorsts' liook on China:
"At one extremity of the field there
was raised on a slight elevation of the
ground a platform shaded by an im
mense red -parasol and ornamented
with lanterns, -streamers aud some
larpe lanterns that did not seem par
ticularly necessary, as the sun was
shining in full splendor. The inspector
extraordinary of the imperial army
and the principal civic and military
mandarins of the town were on the
platform, seated In armchairs before
bait tables covered with tea things
and boxes filled with excellent tobacco.
The moment arrived to liegin. A little
culverln that stod near the platform
was tired off. the military Judges cov
ering their ears with their hands to
protect them from the frightful detona
tion, then a yellow flag was hoisted to
the top of one of the forts, the tom
toms sounded a furious charge, and
the soldiers rushed together pellmell,
uttering terrible cries aud grouping
themselves around the flag of their
"It is impossible to imagine, any
thing more whimsical and comic than
the evolutions of the Chinese soldiers.
They advance, draw back, leap, pirou
ette, cut capers, crouch behind their
shields, as if to watch the enemy, then
jump up again, distribute blows right
and left aud then run away with all
their might, crying, "Victory, victory!" "
Mr. Ivlmtierley-H Mmble Wit.
James G. Pdaine was nonplused
once while he was secretary of state.
(ue of the applicants for a consulate
iu Japan was the late Samuel Kiuiber
ley of Ilaltimore. who died in the serv
ice in Central America. After he had
preseuled his credentials Mr. Itlaine
"I should like to appoint you, Mr.
Kimberley. but I have made it a rule
to recommend no one who docs not
speak the language of the country to
which he is sent. Do you speak Jap
anese?" "Cert-t-tainly. Mr. P.-P.laine," stam
mered Mr. Kimberley. "A-a-ask me
s-s-something in J-.l-Japaiiose ami I'll
Mr. Plaiue hadn't a word to say, but
the Japanese post went to another
man. all the same, and Kimberley
went to Central America.
Another story is told of Kimberley
equally creditable to his nimble wit.
One day ho met a young woman w ho
threw her arms Impulsively around his
neck and kissed him. Seeing her mis
take, she drew back and angrily ask
ed: "Aren't you Mr. Jones?"
"N-n-no, madam," replied Kimber
ley, bowing; "I'm u-n-iiot, but i
w-w-wish to thunder 1 w-w-was."
Saturday Uvening Post.
The Pronunciation Ksplnined.
"There is a family in Virginia," says
Collier's Weekly, "the name of which
Is spelled 'I'nroughty,' but It Is pro
nounced 'Darby.' This fact, familiar
to many Americans, happened to be
told by Miss Hay ward at a dinner in
London at which Mr. Kipling was
present, when he broke In: "You have
saved my reputation by telling that.
You are the first man. woman or child
who could back me up In it.'
"The explanation of the peculiarity is
that the Derbys were an English fami
ly who settled in Virginia iu the colo
nial days. One of the sons, the tradi
tional black sheep of the family, was
left a share in his father's will on con
dition that he changed his name. Ho
changed his written name to En
roughty, but continued to call himself
"On bearing this explanation Mr.
Kipling said. "I think I will change my
name to Smith. 'Yon can spell it
Smith if you like," was the reply, 'but
it will always be pronounced Kipling,
a remark which caused him to look 'as
uufoignedly pleased as a boy.' "
In IlliriolM I'arlr IHa.
Teaming to Chicago is a favorite
topic of the early settlers, and many
pleasing anecdotes are told of those
long and weary, though oftinies hila
rious, trips. It always required a
week, aud sometimes longer, to make
the Journey. Twenty or thirty hi-ngry
teamsters stopping at a rude country
tavern overnight sometimes made it
interesting for the landlord. Fifty
cents for supier, breakfast and lodg
ing, with all the whisky one could
drink and free hay for the horses, was
the uniform price for entertainment in
the early days, and the average team
ster usually intended to get the worth
of his money before he settled Ids hotel
bill. Stillwater Valley (Ills.) Graphic.
The Son'a Answer.
After his son's great success with the
"Dame aux Camelias." Alexandre Du
mas wrote to him as though a stran
ger, congratulating him on the book.
tuid expressing a desire to make the
author's acquaintance. "I myself am
a literary man," said lie, in conclusion,
"anil you may have beard my name as
the author of 'Monte-Christo.' "
Dumas fds was equal to the occa
sion. He wrote immediately in reply,
expressing the great pleasure he would
have iu making his correspondent's ac
quaintance, principally on account of
the high terms in which he had always
heard his father tqx-ak of the author of
"Monte-Christo." Rival. .
Head of the House.
McSwattcrs Where Is your mother-in-law
McSwattcrs We arc living with her.
McSwattcrs What! 1 thought you
owned a house?
McSwItters I did till she came.
If silence Is ever golden, it mast Ie
beside the graves of men whose lives
were more significant than speech, and
whose death was a poem, the music of
which can never be sung, n i f.
Colds are easily taken and often de
velop into bronchitis or consumption.
Ycu should cure a cold promptly with
Dr. John V. Bull's Congh JSyrup.
This celrbrateci remedy is most vfli-
ciont ami will cure a cold at once.
Promptly cures Stubborn Colds.
rosci mo smr.lt ant pleasant to take. I doctors
n-c.tuucud it. l iitc .-j At all druggists.
Sti'icF. Milter. Solo lessee and M:r.
ONE NICitT OXf.Y.
Sunday, Get. 29.
Somethiinj out of the ordinary.
W. S. CAMPBELL'S
- LATi:sT COMC.nV Sl'CVKSS
Preatest of all New Rutland plays, vvilh
a eohe cut plot biKk Hction. ttritrht dc
litfhtfu'. relliii-il and very runtiy. a power
ful predui'tl.n. Introdiic.iii; hiyli-elas-s spor
i kliius. Krand scenic elToois and (Teat khlp-
Vries iro. Wit and
nieuer's lcwclry store.
"c. Seats on sale at
Under The Direction Of Cmamm.ri.in Kindt 2c Ca
Wednesday Eve., Oct. 25.
John I. Slocuni Presents,
. ' :- A' IN T1IK
T1IK JOLLY -ISKtTEEES-
fir, r.jrlri Artists. Chorus 50. Two car
lo;uls ot scenery. Advance sale Iw.sii'H
Monrtav Oct. 2:1. Seat must be called
for Wednesday morn'ui; l-'ree llt sus
pended 1'iii-es " Sec. 7"e. and $1 .') at
I'lukc's. T Icpbonu -i.
A $7 00
Tiu: Ho?!; of the
s nm-ty t litist r:i
ifd tv thirl v-i wo
! Um? Wur'ils
to o:i'h person i n
tere'od iti sub
MViHriir to iho Ku
rom Kti'lil Monu
ment Souvenir fund.
YOU (Mil KUlt-ilTilMS
;vnv -.mount uii red.
art- a -4 low us 1
will entitle donor
to i litsd:.iiitly artis
f-!nth bound. fl ill)
as a eertitieate of
sulseripl in to fund.
Iloolt coiir :uns a
'.. (I., ii ( h i.il , U--t iiimI
ni.t-f" rt -"fit(ivf worht jn1 i ifii'li tor .tH!.T .
lt.it (r h tioltio .-..titril. ntt. .ns of Hi surl'l !'! t"-t
-ir:l-- tt la 1'k . Mlihl nt Iiuvr Im-i-II III r it n f it t .-.I for
Tn." fi.mi rp-tr ! i -litll .n-itlv l'tw-u Mit tamilr
f.f IK.- In'.- r i.i-.-iif I- i.-: t iiu i III- ..not l..r (If hull. liny ..f
14 .liotiUlio nl t till.' UiU(Uil ul tltf Iwlttxl ot i'l iilhl
Kugviie Field Monument Souvenir Fund
(Al-n M U-k
If iiu a
ClfeM.- 11) .'(-.
Tom A. Marshall
t,0tO OlTANCE LlAZfs
A GENERAL OtTICCS
CTES AND TMi'MATAVyfT
S TCtf GRAPH RATCS.
C'BCibi i'!,-", IU.
Ci.lun.l.u Jr., lows.
O'lar r.u.M, luw.
Ik-s Mem'Mi, town.
Kuex villi-, 111.
k.-11'.-t UI--. 111.
M iii-, l'i.u.
Hill. lf bur. 111.
f it. Hi s tint, lows.
Ni-w l;oston. III.
New WmilMir, III.
North lli-TideriMiu, 111.
l'ort liyrrm. 111.
I rnirm Clly, 111.
fTwu.pt ion, IU.
K.X fc I-iad, 111.
H). AairuMuie, lil.
Taylr.r J'.i,iKe, IIL
Walnut Orrirs, III.
Wt l.lOrrtjr, lows.
ate Cltr, lil.
r or urutiKcnncss ana
g-A f "rug Usm.
C . Lf PI "him. writ os.
Administrator's Notice. .
Estate of Rose Ritchie, deceased.
Tbe undersigned havinir neon appointed ex
ecutor, O. T A., of the estate of K so Kucliie.
. late of the county of Hock lslnnd. stale of Illi
nois, deceased. Iiorcliv pives notice that lie
I will appear before the cnutitv court of Kook
island cii:nty. a: tne oimiiy conn room. In tho
city of KiH"K Island, at the IH-ci-mlier term, oa
the first Monday in l.-et'inl.cr next, si which
time all persons havint; claims against said
estate are notified and requested toattend, for
tbe purpose ol batirc the same .uljus:cd.
All persons iiuleMcd to said estate are re
quested to make immediate payment to the
Dated th s -Ji;th day of September. A. n. li9.
J.amik Powkks, Aditutiistrator, C. T. A.
Estate of Panicl (.ulnty. deceased.
The undersigned. hamc !een appointed
exeeutorof tbe lust ill and le -l nueniot Oar i I
(Itiintv. late of ibe county of liock 1 .!.eul,
state of Illinois. deoe;ised. herel.y ruesttiuu'e
that he willappear before the county eotiri of
Uock Inland county, m the county conn rwiti.
In the city of Rocli island, a. Ui ieeer.'ler
term, on ibe first, Monday in IVeemher next,
at which time alt persons haxini; elaiais
against said est ale are nolilied and teiiuested
to a'.tend for the purpose of havintr thesamn
sdtisted. All persons indebted to said estate.
are reipiested to make Uuuicdialc payment VO
Paled this teib day of October. A.m. 1W9.
T. II. ICkiiiv. Kxecutor.
(2 Peoria Railway
EAST and SOUTH.
Leave Roc!: Islar.a.
" C. It I. & P. Depot .
" aab Street Depot..
" llloomfnicton ,
11 l;eatur.... ...... ..
" Terre Haute ,
" i: ansville
, P-oo a m
. s :or, a m
, !l:-;r a in
. 1 :1 T p m
. S I -, p rn
. 3:20 p in
. BttO p m
. C:-V p iu
. 7:00 p m
. P:)!i p ra
. .!". p m
.f0:?3 p m
. I : a m
. a:il) a m
. 2:'l.' p rn
. 7:H) p m
I : to p m
I: IS p ra
v . yjt p m
S:00 p m
P::tti p m
T:ho p m
3::t0 a m
rl:.til a m
7:10 a m
O-.-.'JS a in
7::V a m
(i a m
II a m
H to p m
ri:.Vi p m
!0::i0 p in
Lines cast of Pcorht rurry throuijh
coaches ami sh;cpinr cars on n:;lit
trains to principttl cities.
M. A. l-ATJERSON.
(icn'l Pass. Ai'cut,
llock Island, 111.
Colon a Sand
Sawed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, dunvhility and
beauty excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color tho
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
us for estimates will receive
careful tit tun lion and he returned
promptly at our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Kock
Island on theC. li. At Q. K. K.
Trains Nos. 6 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples fif Stcnc and Photos ot
buildings can lie seen at Koom
No. 12, Mitchell & Lyndo's build
ArtTHUU KUliliALL, Manager.
Kock Island or Colona, HI.
5 Per Cent Money
Properties released from banks and
bullillnif assoel itlons ai.d loans granted
for a period of 3, 5 or 7 year, or if pr:f-cral.li-
iohh i-n be redeemed i.v yearly
or Lalf yearly Installrrer.t ; nf pr.ne.pal
and IntereNl. in trie latter ease. Inter
est to be eomptiled mid ebarce-il on
balauon si tnsllr wlnic at end of
each year Monev to bi-ip you buy a
borne, build a home, pay of! a irnir'.ai'e,
pay bck Interest, or Unci, lift lieriH,
ftip foreeloHures. ir effect neeirssar-
lmproveniiintif. Mony to limn uri
life InMii polleles, et'aei.-s. Inh' r
Itanees, undivided Interests in estate,
real itsiaie to probate, lea-u-bnins ai it
annuities. Money to llrianei; rjn rl'ori
O'is Invi-ntionH, or to pi -.ee ateri'.h im
the Kr.irlish arid Amerieau nj,.rkiri.s. If
r ii trine Mioriry on any ciajs of t-e-curity,
write to or call on
195 La Salle St.,
All kinds of repairing, and
plumbing, gas and steam
fitting done quickly and in a
thorough manner. Supplies
forn'shed ard every order
given prompt attention.
1805 First Avenue.