Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1899.'
Estate of iiose bitehle, deceased.
Tbe nnderKaed bv.ne tcen appointed ex
eeutor. C T a., of the estate of K jneKltcbie.
late of tbe county of K'x- Island, state of Iili
noia, deceaMrd. nereny invu notice tbat be
wiu appenr before the raiumv court of Hock
Inland county, at tbe county court room, in tbe
c:ty of Kocic Inland, ml lue Decern l?r term, on
the Unit Monday In l-cen:rer next, at which
time ail persons bavins claims ajrainst aald
entaeare noticed and requested to at tend, for
wepurpohe 01 Bavin? the same adiutited.
11 persons Indebted to said estate are re
queKtcd to make Immediate payment to tbe
Iteted this 2Ctb day of September. A. D. 1869.
Jamkh iVjwiks, Admicistrator, C. T. A
Estate of Daniel Gulni v. deceased.
Tin underxiirned. bavini; been annotated
executorof tbe lust will and tet intent of Dati-l
.unity, late 01 me county or Kix-k Island,
state of Illinois, deceased, bereny (rives notice
that be will appear before tbe county court of
jiuann county, at the eounty court room.
in me city of Kock Island, at the Hecemlier
crm. on me iirat ivi.jri'Iay In lircemlicr neit
at which time ail persons bavinif claims
affainst said estate are nolilled and lequestcd
to attend fur i be purpose of having the same
adjusted. All persons indebted to s:iid estate
are requested to make Immediate payment to
Dated thin Utb day of October. A. D. 1K
T. H. llKiur. Executor.
& Peoria Railway
EAST and SOUTH.
Leave Rock Island.
C. It I. & P. Depot .
3uth Street Depot..
" Decatur ,
" Terre Haute
" St. I.ui
. P.oo a m
. :(A a m
. ll: a m
. 1:17 p m
. 3:15 p m
. 3:-0 p m
. 0:10 p m
. 9:JH p m
. 7:H) p m
. :5 p m
. 9:35 p m
.10:J3 p m
l:n p m
4:.VS p ie
::3 p m
K.HO p m
W:: p m
7:S0 p m
..T1 a m
7.10 a m
: a m
7:.T0 a m
Si 'a m
I . a ra 1I:JS a m
.'. a in hiOpm
p tn d:.-x p m
.M p in 10:30 p m
Lines oast of IVoria
coaches mid lce
h ami tlcepui; car:
to principal cities.
s on ui-rh
M. A. I'ATTRIISON.
GenM Fans. Asjcnt,
8awed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
betnty excelled by none. Thia
stone docs not wa-.li or color the
wall with alkali, etc. Hans sent
lid for estimates will receive
cartful attention and le returned
promptly at our expense.
Juarrics 12 miles from Rook
Island on the C. H. & i. U. K.
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
buildings can I Hi seen at Ilooin
No. 12, Mitchell & I.ynde'a build
AilTHUK liUKUAIJ,, Manager.
Rock Island or Colona. 111.
5 Per Cent
Prnpenle re I c Med from banks and
buUtlinst as.HHiatin and .nans frrvaicd
for a htihI of A. ft or 7 yrars. or if pref
erable loan cn Ih? releeml tr yearly
- KiUf rnrly Inst.iliacnL of pnncip.U
nt intcrrsi. In tin nturr rAc. Iiilcr-t-.si
to le "mptitttl untl cbrcod on
lMlinr mrtiitftlly owtuif t rnd of
4h year Mnr to brlp you huv m
home. tuiK1 home. (tiyoT tTirtfCM:c.
pay bok inter-t or i.no. lrt lieut
Mop foreelourcs. or rttcoi nrofiry
Improvmrnt. Monry to Iumii oa
Me tnurne plieit', ler-tetes. inher
itance?!, undivide! intereMs in estate,
real wiaio la prol.te. le;t-hi!tlj and
aniiuuiev Mttie to rmano- ir-rtiorl-oti.
in vt-ntliTns. or to pi ec paienm n
the KntrlKh and American marketn. If
reinlrinc niony on any cl3ofkf
cuniy, write to or call ou
195 LaSallo St.,
All Vind. of repairing, and
plumbing, j;a and .steam
tilting done quickly anl in a
thorough manner. Supplies
furnished and every order
given prompt attention.
I SO 5 First Arenac
Pk-urL:y and pnonraonia. are acute i n-
flanirnations of the lungs, and if not
prompt y allayed, the worst may nap
pen. The celebrated Dr. John W.
Bull's Cousrh Svrup speedily allavs all
inflammation of the lungs and effects
a cure in a wonaennhy snort time.
z Cures Pleurisy and Pneumonia
Docs are sm.i!l an'l pleasant to take. Iocf ors
icummcwl it. 1'ucc 2j eta. At all druggists.
New line just re
ceived. A pleas
ing line at pleas
ing prices. Every
couch a new one,
Values that you
cannot afford to
miss. K very one
should have a
couch at this
Davenport Furniture and
324 326, S?8 Brady St.. Davenport.
In all its rta'irs there
ru.w rr. .i-wj
?ioiiU1 be clvaiiiaics.
Elj-s Crcaii! Illia
riiro3c a:-:rrhr.r,'i Ur;ea
.-.y a c IJ la lliu hi ul
( rrani R:i1m i ;:.arr.l Into the nostri!, spreads
ovrr the nioinSmiiu ami is a!?nrliL lEelief ia im-
mrtliatc and a cure follow. It is ot dryiu loc
Dot produce n,t.i:i j. ljirge Sie, 50 rent at Drug-
gia or by mail ; Trial Sue, 10 ct nu by mail.
LY BHOTUEUS, 5u Warrca Street, New York.
Skit's Nerverine Pills
jCZStt of tfv.
ot-.iw. .n mr tt.ii. i m.u. an. ,;(h.
ex, such a Nervous Prostration, Failing or
lost M-nhood. Imrotmcv. Nichllv Fmk.
uons xoullilul tlrrors. XVlental Worn', ex
cessive, use of Tobacco or Ocium. which
lead to Consumption and Insanity. $1.0
per fox by mail 6 boxes fir 55.00.
MOTTS CHEJC1CAI CO, fccac. CJe?e!aad. Qhix
For sale rT M v. iiaisnsen. CrucrltL. eorntir
vourta tnnM and Tweoiiffkh trert
PflLLWHS'pi I J
H U A SCRR RKLIE TO WOMAN for
all troubles peculiar to her set "stiil by
mail f.r fr..m our Apeak SI.OO per box.
WILLIAMS MFG. CO.,Pro? CLEVELAX3. OHIO.
Fjt sala by M. V. Kaanaen. drucg-iir
MOTTS PENNYROYAL MLS
II LanivH pmi-.m x rr ntxu
f twti - Itit t & I.ICe C -'
to rirts at w rti-wi. aitltr.H O-
tV mall. HalJ h V dri
Forsaie by M. F. Baonscn, Orusgtst.
tv W a JT'" ihm. t u 'rr-ii'f tv-
DOES THIS SETTLE IT ?
HAS THE SOURCE OF THE MISSIS
SIPPI BEEN POSITIVELY FIXED!
The Story of the Search for It Darin
Two Centuries Lake Itascm and the Lit
tie Stream That Nicollet Christened the
"I have stepped across tho Mississippi
ivcr, " 6aid Dr. Cones. "It was easy, for
tho Etream was only about 8 incites wijo
and 2 inches deep. I have seen tho Fa
ther of Waters whero ho rises literally
out of the ground and starts as an infant
rivulet, destined to cut the United States
in twain with tho mighty volume of his
"The story of the search for tho source
of the Mississippi reads liko a romance.
After tho discovery of the tipper river in
by Joliet and Marquette, and the
discovery of the falls of Ht Anthony in
100, by Hennepin, littlo more- was
known of the Father of Waters for near
ly a century. In 170(5 Captain Jonathan
Carver ascended the stream as far as the
month of Hum river. In l'J8thefa
mous Enplish astronomer and surveyor.
David Thompson, in the service of the
Northwest company, reached Turtle
lake. This lake, which sends a tributary
to tho Mississippi, was for eoiuo timo
supposed to lo the source.
The first white man known to have
visited tho neighborhood of tho actual
Fouree of the Mississippi was William
Morrison, a fur trader, who was certain
ly at Lake It isca in 103 or 1804. He
mver published anything on tho sub
ject, and it is only very recently that
his priority of discovery has been known.
The next explorer of the sources of the
river was Lieutenant Zebulon Mont
goHiery like. He was the first American
citizen to carry the flajj of tho United
States into northern Minnesota. lie was
sent by tho covernment to treat with
the Indians and stop the sale of liquor
in that region. Incidentally ho purchased
for $ "J."jO and some whisky a tract of
land nine miles square, winch included
th present sito of Minneapolis. Cou
gress subsequently voted an additional
payment to tho Indians for this tract of
Lieutenant I'iko proceeded by lat
to the vicinity of tho present Littlo Falls
in Morrison county, Minn. Ho cot no
farther with boats, and so continued his
journey through the winter of 1SO5-0 on
Miowshoes and witli sledges northward.
Ho finally reached Leech lake. This lake
ho mistook for tho sourco of tho Missis
sippi, and his report on this subject was
held to bo correct for somo yeara after
'In 1820 the Hon. Lewis Cass, ac
coinpauied by Henry IJ. Schoolcraft, the
historian, went on an exploring expedi
tion up tho Mississippi as far as Cass
lake, so named at tho time by School
craft. In 1823 an Italian traveler, J. C.
Ueltrami, went over David Thompson's
routo to Turtle lake and reported that
lake to bo tuo truo sourco. Lvidently,
however, ho heard from tho Indians
about Lake It:isca, for he mapped it with
approximate accuracy, though ho was
never there and did not imagine that
tho Father of Waters sprang thence.
"Laiio Itasca was rediscovered in
1832, when Schoolcraft, accompanied by
Lieutenant Allen, United States army;
tho Rev. Mr. Loutwell and others, was
guided to tho lako by a Chippev,:t In
dian, known as Yellow Head. On this
occasion Lako Itasca received its present
name, which was made up of partes of
tho words Veritas Caput, signifying tho
truo head' of tho river. Tho Latin was
bad, for it ouIit to havo been Vernm
Capnt. Tho lako had previously Iwen
known by tho French name of Lac a la
liiches, meaning Elk Lake. This was a
translation of tho Chippewa Oinoshkos
"Schoolcraft's rarty mado an exami
nation of Lako Itasca, being satisfied
that they had found tho truo sourco of
tho Mississippi. Not again cntil 1830
did any scientific man visit tho spot.
This was a Frenchman, J. N. Nicollet,
who tried to ascertain tho sourco of tho
feeders of Lake Itasca. Exploring south
ward, ho reached tho springs from which
tho infant river takes its rise. It should
bo understood that tho Mississippi runs
from its source directly northward for a
distance of 50 miles beforo turning about
in a sort of fishhook bend and starting
southward. To the baby stream, lief ore it
enters Lako Itasea, Nicollet gave the io
eticnamoof 'Cradled Achilles. He es
tablished its course in connection with
three small lakes, since named Upper,
Middle and Lower Nicollet lakes that
is to say, ho found that the little river
ran through two of these small lakes
and connected with the third. This ex
plorer niapjied the whole of tho ltascan
basin and determined tho latitude, lon
gitude and altitude with such accuracy
that subsequent surveys have only con
firmed and amplified his observation-!.
Tho whole snhject of which I havo
been speaking was liefogged and thrown
into dispute recently by a certain Cap
tain CJlazier, who, apparently for no
other purpose than to advertise himself,
published his allege! discovery of anew
and truo sourco of the Mississippi- Fy
reducing the size of Lako Itasca, ignor-
ing Nicollet's Cradled Achilles, magui- .
fying a small side lako which he called
Lako (Hazier, and bv stretching out one
of the fcedirs of tho latter, he produced
a distorted map which actually imposed
on tne linyai iicograpuical bocieiy ox
Great ISritaiiu Many of the errors thus
originated have crept into the ttaudard
maps of tho L" aited States. I
'It may be said that there is nothing i
furthtr to bo learned about the true '
source ox tlio l atncrol waters, as a ,
matter of essential fact, the true Uj p r
ilissi.-sijij-i is tho rivr called the Mis-
souri . jo stream that Hows from Lake
I:.ue i ? . mert.iy a tributary. I ought not
to fori;- i to n:.ntiou that I walked aloag
the bed of the stream termed by Captain
Cm lazier the infant Mississippi for a con- ;
sidt rable distance dry shod. The littlo
brook was dried up. Late measurements
have rvdncod the lonpth of the Missis
sippi from 3,1 Si miles to 2,55,'t miles."
THE QUEEN BEE.
Blie Is the Foundation, the Life and Soul
of a liive Colony.
A queen bee is essential to the colony.
She is readily picked out, but by a close
observer by her great length. Sho lives
gene-rally for about five years, but her
term of lifo varies in different individ
uals from two to five or six and in rare
instances even to seven years. A queen
is fed with the daintiest and best all
thiough her embryo stage and when
hatched comes out a full queen. If any
other aneen is hatched and sometimes
one or two more are, pretty soon after
the rightful ruler assails the rival claim
ant in a life and death battle, the
"stinger" being plied vigorously like a
death dealing sword by both contestants.
while tho hivo looks on in mute interest
to sac tho issue of the battle. This is al
most decided in favor of the assailant.
Sho is then tho undisputed queen and
is so regarded. Yet the great company
of "workers" are in somo senses the real
governors, and tho hive is a great social
democracy. If by any mischance the
queen is killed, then the "workers"
who are undeveloped females go to
work to produce a new one. The egg
they select for the trial is attended to
with tho same care, and tho embryo bee
is fed with the same selected food, as in
the case of the egg that had produced
tho legitimate queen. It makes a queen,
and she serves in that capacity.
Except in swarming time, tho queen
never leaves the hive, only ou tuo ouo
occasion of her bridal tour. Selecting
somo one for her husband, sho invites
him out to go with her and their con
uubial relations aro carried on entirely
while on tho wing in tho air like tho
chimney swallow's. Tho bridegroom
never returns. Ho drops dead, and tho
queen returns from her one and only
aerial excursion a fully fecundated bee.
ready to begin her great lifo work of
egg laying. Somo days sho will lay as
many as 2, 000 eggs; in all, about 20,000
In "swarming" a largo part of tho
wholo crowd goes out. They leave be
hind tho remains of tho old colony,
which had grown loo numerous, thus
compelling tho "swarming" or seeking
a now homo by a great part of tho hive
Tho queen goes with tho swarmers, and
hero they follow closely. If she alights
on a branch or other place, they all set-
tlo there, clinging closely together in a
great mass, by much tho same method
as a mass of burdock burs will stick to
gether, and the farmer's wife and "all
hands" used to bang away on tin pans
to govern tho movements of tho swarm
by fright if possible.
So closo does the swarm follow the
queen that when once in flying over a
lako tho queen became weary and drop-
pi I into tho water every hcowent down
with her to death by ilrowumg. New
BRUSSELS AND TAPESTRY.
The IMflt-reiM-e lictwri-n Tliesc Two Kind
of CarpetA Kxplaiucd.
Dy placing a brussels and tapestry
carpet sido by sido a clearness and
sharpness aro noticed about tho brussels
'arpet which aro absent from tho tapes-
ry. In tho latter there is a mistiness
:bout tho colors, and tho pattern lacks
that sharpness and delicacy which char
acterize the former. This is due to tho
j-ocess of manufacture. A brussels is a
arn dyed, and a tapestry may bo de
scribed as a printed fabric, but tho print-
ng is done upon tho yarn beforo the
process of weaving.
Tho wholo method of manufacture is
most ingenious. In the making of a fivo
frame brussels no fewer than 1,280 ends
of face yarns are required for tho weav-
ng of one picco of standard quality,
ach framo consisting of 250 bobbins,
uud 250 ends only can como to tho face
at each pick of tho pattern. Thereforo
,021 ends of yarn aro hidden in tho
bodv of tho fabric. Thero aro many
ualities of tapestry, but in tho produc-
ion of tho standard quality only 210
nds of face yarn aro required, instead
f 1,280, which shows at ouco that tho
russels carpet lias tho great advantage
f being thicker, softer and altogether a
morn durable cloth apart from other ad-
antages which it possesses. Thero is a
limitation in tho number of colors used
in a brussels. In tapestry thero is no
limit. In the brussels tho wholo of tho
colors used show a more or less striped
appearance at the back of tho fabric.
In n tapestry they do not show at tho
back at all. This fact is mado use of by
householders in purchasing carpets, this
leiiig about tho only way tho averago
person can tell tho difference lwtwecn
them. In order to pass off tapestry as
brussels somo ingenious makers havo
resorted to tho striping in a regular
manner of the backs of tho former. Tho
stripy effect in tho latter is broken and
irregular. A casual observation of tho
clearly defined character of a brussel3
pattern should enable a bnyer to distin
guish lx-tween tho two fabrics. Fur
ShakcKiteare and liar on.
A famous historian well known per
sonally in Lostoii told tho following
story when lie was asked what ho
thought of the Shakesixiare-IJacon con
troversy: "I was once librarian iu a
small town, and it was mycustom to
catalogue nooks ou tho real meaning of
Uamel, astrology, modem spiritualism
etc, under tho general head 'Insane
Literature. When any volume written
iu support of the liaeonian theory ap
peared, I catalogued it under tho tamo
head." Uobtou JonruaL
Warned In Time.
"William," said Mrs. Youngwife from
tho head of tho stairs to her husbamL
who had conio home at an early hour in
the morning, "there is some of my home
made cake in tho pantry, a new kind
that I made today. I put it where you
can easily find it."'
"All right, dear," responded Mr.
Youngwife. "How considerate of you! I
might havo eaten somo rf it without
thinking." And tho grateful husband
made a supper of cold beef. Philadel
A GHOST OF A PLACE.
THE STORY OF ASHLEY HALL ANT
HOSPITAELE COLONEL BULL.
How the Planter Kept Ilia Hoaseholtt
C.ootls From the Hands of the "Raiders.
i'irtares or m Teautiful Suburb That All
Visitors to Charleston Admire.
Woodlands thick with undergrowth;
tranquil country stillness, the stillness
of a bit of country comparatively un
filled and unpastured; roadways lined
with tall and stately trees snch the
scene as the clatter of horses' hoofs echo
ing on the hard flooring of the river
jbridge dies away into noiseless footfalls
and the wheels turn without sound in
the yielding soil of St. Andrew's. Tho !
murmured chorus of countless pines
charms us intoforgetfulnessof the city's
close proximity across the river. Ahead
tho way unfolds to ns; broad and smooth,
winding between long battalions of an
cient oaks muffled up to their chins in
gray; on through miles of tho century old
trees, their massive trunks bound with
fibrous scarfs, as if to veil the scars of
successive seasons, every twig . and
branch and spray hung with streaming
moss. Grand old oaks! Autumnal
storms and April airs in turns have
tossed and kissed their rugged boughs,
yet the giant trunks stand firm. Scarce
a gap in the uniform line shows whero
a grenadier has fallen out of ranks, and.
elbow to elbow, they guard tho ancient
highway from encroachment of forest or
Hero is an old gateway, the entranco
to tho grounds which once surrounded
Ashley Hall, ono of the proudest and
most spacious of the ancestral homes in
this parish. Wo pass through tho use
less massive portals into tho driveway
leyond. In the shaded light tho avenno
seems dreaming of tho past, lor theso
great oaks stand guard over tho wreck
of all they were intended to adorn. Of
tho stately homo to which their lieauty
formed a fit approach nothing now re
mains but tho crumbling marblo steps
uid tall, spireliko chimneys. Littlo
pickaninnies play hide and seek where
once tho flowers in "my lady's garden"
grew iu trim luxuriance. Only tho Ash
ley is uuchangod as it ripples by on its
way to tho sea, its waves as blue nnl
sparkling as when it bore many a boat
ing party from tho mansion house.
Ashley Hall was the scene of a munifi
cent and lavish hospitality in antebel
lum days. Its owner possessed immense
plantations in Mississippi and Louisiana
in addition to his Carolina estates, and
tho great halls and spacious drawing
rooms of tho St. Andrew's mansion were
frequently thronged with a gay com
pany tif tho most distinguished people
f the state. Tho host was passionately
fond of the chaso and delighted to as
semble about him thoso who shared in
his lovo of sport. Deer hunts, partici
pated in by famous sportsmen from all
over tho south, were features of every
season. The same open handed generos
ity that dictated a hospitality so marked
obtained between master and slave, and
the largo retinuo of servants at tho hall
wero a happy, oar free set. It was tra
ditional that no one was over sent away
empty handed who applied for aid at
tho doors of this plantation homo.
This old hall, in which seven genera
tions of tho same family had dwelt, liv
ing almost ideal lives, met with a tragic
fate. The organized struggle between
the north mid south was at an end, but
tho "raiders" wero in possession of this
country. They had already sackud and
destroyed every house in tho parish,
with a single exception, and that plan
tat ion was occupied by an enemy more
dreaded even than demoralized soldiers
namely, smallpox. That frightened
even rough handed rapacity away, and
venerable Drayton Hall, today famous
for its wonderful gardens, was preserved
inviolate. Tho . knowledge of tho fato
that had overtaken tho homes f his
neighbors, and which ho felt that a few
hours more would precipitato upon his
own, fieterminea t;olonel JJuil. calling
for kindling wood, snrronnded by his
awestrickeu servants, ho himself applied
the pine torch to his household gods.
Pictures, plate, antiquo furniture, val
ued heirlooms all wero sacrificed save
tho small number which could be has
tily secreted by trusted slaves when they
learned of his intention. It is related by
an eyewitness that the stalwart planter
wept tears of infinite 6orrow as the
sounds of falling brick and crumbling
woodwork smote upon his ears. Just
back of the house is an ancient monu
ment erected to commemorate ono of
Carolina's colonial governors, an ances
tor of the doughty colonel. It was on
tho base of tbis shaft that tho master of
tho manor sat and watched tlio destruc
tion of his home.
We retrace our way along the ranks
of rare old trees, passing through the
ancient gateway, fit subject for poet's
theme, into tiio open road, where we aro
greeted by a procession of oaks as sym
metrical as those wo left behind. Miles
of moss fringed trees, their somlier cur
tains swaying far above, and again
drooping so as almost to touch the earth
about their feet, continue even to tho
cleared strip of land immediately in
front of the lj-idgo. Opposite lies tho
ciy, her cluster turrets and slender
spires outlined against the evening sky.
Asked how we like the oaks, wo say
that they are "beautiful," but all tho
while we are conscious that they have a.
charm of their own not to be 'interpreted
in words. Cor. New York Post
A Great Landowner.
A tourist was ut-in drivf-n ovor a
part of tho country in Ireland where his
infiTtial maj'-sty aptit.-ar-d to have given
hi.s name to all the objects of interest
in the locality, for tlnTj was the Dev
il's bridge, the Devil's caldron, ths
Devil's glen, etc. Haid tho traveler:
"The devil Hynis to be tho greatest
landowner iu th:fe parts."
"Ah, sure, your lion or, " replied tho
jarvey, "that is so, but he lives iu Eng
land. I 'think he's what they call an
absentee landlord in Ireland. "Loudon
Larse package of the World's
Cleanser for a nickel. Still greater econ
omy in 4 pound package. Made only by
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Chicago, St. Loots. New York. Boston, Philadelphia
; s-. :
"A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BAR
GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES
FINIS TAILORING ...
A few notes regarding fall poods that ran bo found by looking
at this ad.- Hero are some prices wo quote: "Novell ios
In suits the prices ranjre from $ 18, $ 20, $22, f 25 and up. Tho
prices in the fall trousers raupe from $5, 5 50, $6, $6.60 and
upward. Como in and see our line line.
A $7 00
Tub I look of the
IimI y thirty-two
of the Vor:d h
to piifh person in
tcres cd In sub
M.Til.intr to tho Ku
jr'n; Field Monu
ment Souvenir fund.
You e;in sulisi;rlhe
anv amount desired.
Subscriptions t hut
lire as low a.s fl
will entitle donor
to t hisdaiutly artis
(cloth bound. 6 x I!)
us :i eertlilc:ite of
subscript i'jn to fund.
Hook contains ;i
. .. ..r i- i- m iM-tt iu l
DiohI n-;.r''Titti v.- irli sn-l n relt Fur -I'-lhtT).
Hut for h-ti.-bk ..irilni'i.-ii "I In- world a irti-l
aril-ia ttiia tnf,k coubl U'H a tiiNbufm-tur l fT
l t ban f :.
T!i' fund cr.'t"t ( ltvMrl mtiI1t hr fnmltr
rf thr laic iil-i nr Hrll HU't ill" luitd fr 111! Itiill'llUM "f
m Mt'.ftmu.'iit n the Oiituury uf the ltjknol uf lilM
Eugene Flelil Monument Souvenir Fund
Ihi Mo,,n- SI , ri,;. a-..
If jou to n
The Most Attractive Ornament
in the Room
on a chill v everunfr is a bright "-rate
lire that radiates comfort and attracts
the family circle. We have the tioent
capnel coal for 'rsilo lires or for par
lor btoves, lefore it is time to btart
your furnaces. Iet us lill your bin.
It timllcs more quickly, gives
more blaze and holds lire much longer
than any other coal, and has no, a
partical of dust or dirt about it, and
at our price of $" per ton, it is cheaper
than soft coal. Try it.
E. G, Frazer.
For Drunlicnnrss and
II V - CO
TMa writ .
4 M t..
, r . !
GUS EISGLIN, ,
KUS 8monl Am
' ' SiineK. MUIit, S'lli: Ia-mit
iiml M. r.
ONE NUiliT ONLY.
Sunday, Oct. 29.
Something out of tin: ordinary.
W. S. CAMPBELL'S
I.ATHST COMKI1Y StHX'KSS-
G'ro!iti-sl of ull New Knu'lai.il plavs. with
;i i-ohe-i'iit fill i lnsk iMiij, hrihl il--HVliLltii.
r:lliil-il and virv lunnv. A ptiwrr
f ill proilui-l ion. inl rodiM-mw hlt'li-i'l.is.s
i.iltiiN. rr:iiMl s-t:iii cITt'ds and kicul hhip
.V-. Mm anil "
Hrats on Halt: ut
lllt-m r s
Tom A. Marshall
' general ornccs
CTes and rnwu tAntrszT
lur liufl..ii. Iirwa,
nut.. I.. 111.
.'-lur I;.ijl4l., low.
lx-v iJ-iiii', I'm.
dirinift' n. 111.
Fort Mmi tMm, Ifnra.
O.il' liri'-i, I-i.
1 j-ciiilrc. 1'twt.
Mi:i. r-lurfc'. 111.
Kit. I'lcu-m I, I' mm,
f-w i: tn. III.
N. w V, lll.r, III.
N'irtli II' nli rju, Iu.
wrt.-, J 11.
l"'i t J;jron, III.
I ' k,li, IX
K" k I.IiukI, til.
K-j m.lil-H, JX
Nwnn .'rk. III.
Ht. AuKH-tU. 111.
Taylor hl'ie, IX
Walutit Orifttt, IIJ.
Waf ll, li.ira.
t Liberty, Iowa,