Newspaper Page Text
TH23 AUGUS, TIXUnSDAY, JULY .iV'IOOi.
Fifth Avenue and Twentytourth Street,
Wednesday july. 17.
Afternoon and Nght
Trained Animal Show
The World's Best Trained Animal Exhibition
Performing Tonics. Dojjs and Monkeys that do
everything but talk; Sec the herd of Smallest Per
forming Elephants In captivity.
A Revelation in Animal Training.
Mammoth Waterproof Tents.
Will Be at
Twenty-Fourth Streef and Fifih Avenue,
Seating: Capacity for 3,000.
Watclvfor the Grand Free Street Parade at 11 a. m.
I also Cure to stay Cured Nervous Debility, Private Diseases of any Na
ture, Stricture, Hydrocele, Rupture, Acquired Iilood Poison, Kidney and
Urinary Diseases, etc., and all rtllex complications and associated diseases
and weaknesses of men and also all female diseases. To these maladies
alone I have earnestly devoted the best years of my life. I make no charge
for private counsel, and give to each patient a Legal Contract to hold for my
promises. Is it not worth your while to investigate a cure that has made
life anew to multitudes of men?
CORRESPONDENCE Many cases can be treated successfully at home.
If it is impossible or inconvenient for you. to call at my oflice, write a full
and unreserved history of your case, plainlv stating your symptoms, and
vou will receive in a plain envelope a scientific and honest opinion of your
esse free of charge. Consultation free. Address
DR. J. ALVIN HORNE
Rock Island, 111., Mitchell & LjDdo Buildiog. Rooms 49 to 55. Hours
9 to 12, 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m. Sunday 9 to 11.
Rock Island Savings Bank
Book Island. III.
Incorporated Under the
Morit Loajtkd Oh Piksokal Collateral Ok Hkal Estatx Sxcubitt.
J. U. Bnford, President.
Jobs Crubau-rh, Vloa PrMldSftl.
P. Oreenawait, Cashier.
B at the taiiaM July t, t-0, and occupying
. K. comer of M tbU
& Lynde's bundle
SPRING WALL PAPER.
We are now prepared to show our customers all the lat
est designs in Wall Paper, all New Stock. Give us a
. PARIDON & SON.
' 419 Scrcntccnt " street. Telephone 4753.
I cure Varicocele without catting,
thus avoiding the horrors ol aurgery.
My original and perfected treatment
for Varicocele cures by restoring to
life the diseased and weakened veins,
not by destroying them with the
knife or other destructive methods.
Those who are suffering with Vari
cocele, Stricture. Rupture, etc., do
not want to be m&imea or ineir nans
mutilated by surgery. My treatment
cures these troubles without surgery,
thus preserving the life of important
Four Per Cent Paid on
H. S. Cable,
H. P. Hull,
K. W. Uvrat,
John V i.
Phil Mites ell,
L. 8 toon ,
i. It Bufo d,
son and Hint.
ERROR OF CONDUCTOR
Sends Fourteen Souls to Eternity
in a Bad Wreck on the
MANY OTHEES ABE SEVERELY HTJET
Trains Meet on a Curve Top of
a High Embank
ment. Kansas City. Mo., .Tnly 11. Four
teen persons are dead and u large num
ber of others severely hurt an a result
of a head-end collision between ia
Kcuxcr and fast live stock trains on
the -Chicago and Alton railroad Dear
Norton. Mo., at 7 a. m. yesterday. Six
were killed outright, four died ou u
train eonrejliig tlieiu to Kansas City
and four others died later. The dead
are: Daniel MeAiina. Slater. Mo., con
ductor of freight train; 1. .1. Ander
son. Slater. Mo., engineer of freight
train; Frank Itriggs, engineer of pas
xcuger train: I. S. Itogers. Chicago,
I'nited States Kx press eonipauy mes
senger; Mrs. Cltluuil and daughter, of
;oxllaiul. Ind. these six killed out
right: I. W. Hookir. of Syracuse. X
Y.. died on train: Mrs. ('. Y. Snyder,
Jasper, N. Y.. liel on train; . I. Itoy
cashier of the Wilmington tills.) bank
died on train: Sydney Jones. Kansas
City, died In St. Joseph" hospital
Daniel Donnelly, of Mexico. Mo., fire
man of freight train: Mrs. It. J. Curtis
ienesee. X. i.: Mrs. IMrksoii. , years
old: Miss I,nlu ICider. aged Kent-
land. Ind. these four died at Univer
Llit otThoit lladly Hart.
The following were badly scalded
Marguerite l'inucane. Troy. Kan.
Zola Harry. Hoopeston. Ills.; c. K
Xull. Mexico. Mo.; tins Williams (col
ored), porter. Xew Orleans; Miss Sa
die K. Taylor. Wilmington, Ills.; Mrs.
J. A. Miller. rUoomiusMon. Ills.; Julia
M. Hay-slip. Cheuoa. UN.; l.-iiia Mil
ler. Itlooininirton. Ills.; Mrs. S. A. D.
Harry and Professor S. A. D. Harry
Hoopeston, Ills.: Leslie I. Coleman,
Paw Paw. Mich.: Mrs. Walker, sup
posed to be from Chicago.
Others injured are: C. I. Sanborn
Cheuoa. Ills., head, hand and face
scalded; K. A. Kaufnieff. Chicago, back
and arm Mrn inert: Mrs. Itcrtim Mit li
ell. Pontiac. UN., hantl and face srald-
eI: Dr. J. Adsir, wife and liaby
Hoopeston. Ins.. hands aim races
burned: Mrs. I.ibbie Klkius, BlcHUuing-
ton. Ills., hands ami face Ft-alded.
Ho Fp worth Lrtrucr Aboard.
The passenger traiu was traveling
In three sections on account of the
heavy Epworfh Leagtie business to San
Francisco. 1 he wrecked tram was
the first section and contained no
leaguers. Conductor McAnna. of the
freight train, east-bound, had been or
dered to meet the second sectiou of tin
passenger at Slater, the next station
east or .Norton, nut apparently over-
ooked the fa-t that the first section.
which was tifty-tlve minutes late, had
not passed. The front brakem.ui on
he freight, who was about four 'ears
from the engine, says Conductor Mc
Anna assumed the throttle himself on
leaving Marshall, and was running tli
engine when the collision occurred
The trains met two miles west of Nor
ton, on a curve surmounting a high
Eacaplac Steam Did the Damage.
The trains colli. led while going at
good rate of speed. The engines
were pushed to either side of the
trn-k and practically demolished, while
the forward ears of the passenger train
telescoped each other. The forward
Pullman and the tourist sleeper in
front were burned. The baggage car
whs wrecked and frieghr cars were
piled up on both engines and hurued.
The train which was wrecked was one
of the finest passenger trains in the
I'll i ted States. The injured suffered
mostly from scalds due to escaping
steam from the wrecked locomotives,
there leiiig no broken limbs. Some
of the victims had inhaled steam and
were In worse condition than a first
IT STAGGERED THEM.
EraplorrM In a Department Store
Were Daird b- av 1.000 Hill.
There was one division of one of the
largest department stores along Sixtli
avenue that suspended business for
half an hour one day last week. A
woman loiight some handkerchiefs
and n pair of towels. The clerk footed
her bill. 43 cents, and the woman laid
a paier bill on the counter.
The clerk, n girl, looked at it hastily.
It read $1.00. She had never seen a
thousand dollar bill before in her life,
and the amazement it caused made her
speechless. With her mouth open iu
wonder she made out the check, show
Ing that 4I cents was to lo taken out
of $1,000. The girl who acts ns cashier
fell back in lier chair when she saw tho
bill. She didn't have change for it,
and after gazing at it in wondering ad
miration for a moment she rushed out
to find the manager. He asked for the
customer who had offered It, and tho
girl led the way to where the woman
was waiting. The clerk had recovered
from her surprise enough to point out
The manager said, "Madam, what
did you lw:y?" '
The woman nameil over the small
"What did you give the clerk?"
"I gave her a dollar bill."
"Xo; you gave her this, and It la
worthless." the manager said sternly.
Perspiratlou stood ou on the wom
an's face as she looked In wonder at
the bill. She fished a dollar out of n
handbag she carried and paid. P.y that
time sho had figured out an explana
tion. She has a son attending a busi
ness college, where they have mock
transactions In business and paper to
look as in ucb like money as the coun
terfeiting laws of the country will per
mit are used. The clerks had toeen so
6tuuned by the big figures that they
did not see that It was not money at
all, J?ut,a ate bilL-"ew.iXorkHeralL
If parsley is wrapped up In a piece of
wet cheeseclotb.it cau be kept for gome
Nutmeg is lnut-lt used by the Italians
wherj cooking spinach, ns It is said to
bring out the flavor of the vegetable.
Two or tcree leaves from a rose gera
nium added to oral my pie jolly while it
j ifcikjjj. y."1, " ,3 lmPart
I piuch of powdered ginper added to
cranberries in cooking will tiring out
the flavor. They should not be stewed
to a jam, but kept separate, looking
more like candied cherries.
for n vegciaoie puree emier young
turnip tops or even young fresh nettle
tops are recommended. They are cook
ed in the same way boiled ml!cd
through a sieve and added to cream.
fcalsify (oyster plaut Is excellent if
soaked in vinegar and water, then
dlpiH'd in oil. sliced and heated in white
sauce, liake iu shells, having sprinkled
grated cheese and bread crumbs over
Italian dried ieas are popular still In
Great Hritain under tho familiar name
of peas pudding The vegetable is
soaked overnigh?, then Itoiled, rubbed
through a sieve nnd sent to the table
with the addition of u little thick
Slae of Propellera.
"The small size of the screw." says u
boiler maker, "is uot due to the percep
tion or any inventor of Its greater ef
fect as compared with a larger one. but
purely to accident. When I first engag
ed In the machinery business, screws
for steamers were made as large as
possible, It being the theory that the
greater the diameter the higher the
speed. A vessel was placed on I.nke
Erie with a screw so large that It was
deemed best to cast each blade in two
parts and then weld them together.
During a storm all these blades of the
propeller broke at the welding, reduc
ing the "Uia meter by more than two
"To the surprise of the captain the
vessel shot forward at a, speed such as
had never been attained before. Engl
liters then experimented with smaller
propellers and discovered that they
were much more effective than large
ones. Had It not been for that accident
we might have gone on using largw
blade screws to the present day,
Chicago Grain and Produc e.
Chicago. July lft.
Following were the quotations on the
Beard of Trade today:
Wheat Open. Hiith
September ..14.00 14.42' 14.00 14.40
7.r, 7.9L"a 7.92-a
8.0;i 7.90 8.00
3Slc per lb: extra dairy
in? jtock. lSV-jii 13e. Kgjt
13c. Kkks Fresh stock, limrzc per
dos. Live Poultry Chickens, hens. 9c
per lb; springs, luftrlSc; geese. J3.00ij
6.00 per doz. Apples Green, baskets.
tl.500f2.OO. Potatoes Early Ohio. 93
9e ptr bu.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicaco. July 10
Hog-s Estimated receipts for the day,
24.000: sales ranged at H.'iO'tta.M for
piKS. J5.75ffj6.05 for lijrht. $j.75lif5.90 fur
rouKh packing. $o.80fii 6.15 fr mixed.
and $5.95ffi 6.17'j for heavy packing and
shipping lots, with the bulk of the sales
Oattl- Estimated receipts for the
lay. 17.000: quotations rauired a $5.9
C6..'t5 I'Jmice o extra. Hteers. $5.5."'i 5.90
good t choice do., $5.30rj.V65 fair to
good do.. $4.75(35.25 common to mdi
um do.. S4.3.(?i'i.0 butchers' steers. Jo. 00
(iirt.10 fed western s-'.ers. $2.6i!& 4.70
stuckers and feeders. $2.0 4.75 cows.
S2.6UiH5.00 heifers. S2.654i4.65 bulls and
ixfii. $3. 75a 5.00 ptags. J4.4U'(5.35 Texad
steers and 4.;0'r6.n0 veal calves.
Sheep anil Iamh9 Estimated receipts
for th eday. 15,000: quotations ranged
a.t J3.60'i4.15 westerns. $2.7'i4.2o na
tive. $:t.S5'&6.00 wemern laml. and
S3. 75 ft 5.S5 native lambs.
Kaat HoiTalo Idva Stark.
East Buffalo. X. Y.. July 10.
Iuntiing Stevens. Live Slock Com-
mission Merchants, l-ast Hunaio. . i ..
iitote as follows: Cattle1 Iecetpts,
none. Hogs Receipts. 10 iars: market
steady: pigs ond yorkers. $6. 41i?j 6.50;
nediuin. J4.3:.t 6.40: heavv. $6.:f0'a 6.3."..
heep awl Lambs Kecelpt 4 curs
market 10a 15c higher: bent !;imls. $6.2
fi6.73: fair to good. S5.004i V.V: mixed
sheep. St .oo.fr 4.2.V: culls. SJ.Stt'n 3i0; y-ar-
ir.gs, $4.iK?i'5.00. Calves'. 5.50fi 6.00.
St. I.oul Grain.
St. Loui.. July ic.
Wheat Higher: No. 2 red cash elea
or. 60Vc; track. .61 rn tl4c; July
o-o; September. 610: lMcember.
Mc: No. 2 hard. 62WG2'ic Corn
lighpr; No. 2 cash, 4!V-: track. nPc:
uly. 49c; September. 4!i-Vt49Tc. Oats
ligher: No. 2 cash. 33c: track, 34 ft 35c;
tly. r.27c: September. 32-Vc: No. 2 white.
CSltCOc. Rye Higher; 52c.
Mil waukea Grain.
Milwaukee. July 10.
Wheat Steadier; No. 1 northern.
fiSi4&66fc; N. 2 northern. 63S64'.ic;
September, 61c. Corn Septemter,
S'.i'o-TOc. Rye pteadv; No. 1. 4i-c.
Barle- Steady; No. 2. 64c: sample. Znfe
53V3C Oats Higher; No. 2 whita, 33
Carn 4 so.
Hay Timothy, I1ZCSH: prairie. ?Cll. ,
Coal S3 per to a.
New potatoes Too.
Butter Choice to talr. 13a: fresh creamery
Hern-6'4C per pound.
Spring Cbioaens V3.00 per dozen.
Cattle Bu ten erf ray for eorn red steers
4Wcasrtc; oowa nd belters, SoQ4o; cle
Spring Lamba t2.60Ol a bead.
I owe my whole life to Burdock
Blood Bitten. Scrofulous sores cov
ered m? body. I seemed bevond cure.
Tt T R Vi a m .da ma rwrfAofTv
1 " , 1 J
(well woman." Mrs. Ubarles uutton,
I AMATEUR SCULPTORS
THEY NEED COOL HEADS AND FIRST
How Oriimenti For the Home Can
Be Made If the Beginner Haa av Lit
tle Ingenuity and Patience Caat Of
the Baby'a Hand.
Few people realize the pleasure and
instruction that cau be gained from
making plaster casts. It Is inexpensive,
and the utensils required are found In
every household. A cast of the baby's
chubby hand or foot or, in fact, a cast
of any kind Is not only a delight, but
an ornament. The great secret in mak
ing successful plaster casts lies in not
getting excited. Care should be used
when getting the plaster that it le
plaster of paris and that it be bought
front Koine : I;op where It is sure to be
fresh, as that which Is obtained from
a drug store is apt to be stale and will
uot set properly.
A few quarts of plaster should be
sufficient for a lirst attempt. A bucket
of water, a tin basin, a tin spoon, some
oil or soapsuds and. if iHssible, some
common modeling clay and a bottle of
Ink are all the materials required. A
mold is first taken of the object, and
when this is filled it gives the cast.
There are two kinds of casts those
vhere ouly part of the object is shown,
the other part resting 011 a tile or
plaque, and those Uiat show the whole
object or are in the "round." The hand
Is about as simple au object as cau be
found and is more interesting than
most thin" 5. As the hand on the tile
Is the easiest, it would 1h well to start
with that. I'lace a sheet of paper 011
a table and then grease the hand thor
oughly with the oil or thick soapsud:
to prevent the plaster from sticking to
the skin when removing the mold.
When the hand is placed in the osl-
tion wanted, fill the spaces underneath
it. where it does not touch the table.
with clay, or if clay cannot be obtained
use putty, it is convenient to make a
small wall of clay around the object to
prevent the plaster from running, but
It is not necessary, l'ut about a quart
of cold water in the basin ami pour the
plaster Into it, stir quietly and keep the
spoon uuder water to avoid making
bubbles. Use enough plaster to make
it the consistency of batter. If a little
salt is added or hot water instead of
cold is used, the plaster will harden or
set more quickly. A small quantity of
luk or any coloring matter will make it
easier to distinguish the mold from the
cast and will also make it more brittle
or rotten and easier to separate the
two. Pour the plaster over the hand.
taking care that there are no bubble:
until it is about half an inch thick. It
will require a few minutes for it to set
nnd is ready to lift off when it can be
scratched with a kuife. It is easier to
turn the hand and mold up and lift
the hand out than to take the mold off
the hand. If any plaster has run under
the fingers, cut it away with a dull
Should the hand not come out easily.
working the lingers separately will of
ten loosen tiieui. The mold should be
allowed to dry a few hours and then be
filled with white plaster, the same con
sistency as was used for the mold. A
wall of clay about an inch high will
have to be built around the edge of the
mold, which when tilled gives the tile
for the cast to rest ou. Let the w hole
dry and then chip the mold away with
a knife. The mold, being of a different
color, cau be readily distinguished from
In making tho mold for a cast In the
round, after the hand has beeu oiled.
sink it to about half an iuch iu a bed
of plaster, leaving about half an inch
for thickness. Make the rim smooth
ami, when hardened, oil. Now cover
the upper half with plaster. When set.
this should knock apart easily and the
hand be lifted out.
Another way. but a luore difficult
one, after putting the hand half way
in the plaster and before this has dried,
Is to put a thin strong string around nil
the edges of the fingers, letting the
ends come out at the wrists. When
the hand is entirely covered with plas
ter aud before it has hardened, pull the
string out. which cuts it in two. The
manner of filling both these kinds of
molds is the same. Oil and tie the two
halves tightly together and fill with
plaster, let harden aud lift the molds
Only oue cast cau be made from
molds like these. -t shops where plas
ter casts are made and sold aud a
number of the same casts are wanted
a gelatin mold is made. Being elastic.
it is easily pulled off without harm to
the cast and still retains its shape aud
cau be filled any number of times. The
yellow or ivory finish titat is given to
many casts is obtained by using white
shellac, which cau Iks had already
mixed from a paintshop. lSy adding
oil paint any desired color can be ob
tained. Rubbing with a cloth gives a
high polish. A bronze finish can bo
iven by coating with a mixture of
white war dissolved in turpentine, to
which bronze or green paint has been
X fine set of casts, which would in
terest children and could be used In the
schoolroom, could be easily made, such
ns fruit or vegetable forms, apples, ba
nanas, potatoes and corn, or simple
animal forms, such as frogs, fish, etc.;
also models that one has made and
wishes to preserve. Good Housekeep
ing. An Exception.
V little girl read a composition be
fore the minister. The subject was "A
Cow." She wove in this complimenta
ry sentence: "A cow is the most use
ful animal in the world, except re
ligion." Leslie's Weekly.
Tea became known in Eogland about
the middle of the seventeenth century.
It was first sold in public housas as
beer Is now tapped. ..,-as
S THE TRAVELER FROM THE WEST TO THE
o , o
Should remember that there are
Eight Trains Daily
and Michigan Southern Railway.
The Only Double Track Line
All tickets over this route afford use
and Buffalo, also stop at Chautauqua
Booknf Trains and Pan-American Folder on application
F. M. BYRON. G. W. A., Chicago.
OOOOO OOO OOOOOOOOO OOO OO oooo
Chicago Dental Company
Fair But False
Were her teeth, but their beauty
made her fair. A pretty mouth
is ruined by defective teeth, but
artificial teeth made by the Chi
cago Dental Co. look so natural
that your bert friends will not
detect the difference. We make
a specialty cf Gold Crowns,
Bridges and the thin elastic plate,
which is thin as pressed paper,
and does not tako up the room in
the mouth that the old common
plates do. All work guaranteed.
Silver Fillings 50c
Gold Platina Alloy. . . 75C
Gold Fillings, fl and up $1.00
Gold Crowns, 4 and up.. .. 4,00
Set of Teeth, 5 and up 5.00
Office 1607 Second Avenue,
Over Speitfel's Drug Store.
000 o o o o
Ouility and make, ;o
McCoy & Co , N. Y. I
S. M. AIINDT & CO.,
170$ Second Avenue.
Dont Be Fooled
Taka tba genuliia, riftaal
KOCKV MOUNTAIN TEA
Mad only by Madlaon Matftr
cin Co.. Madiaoa, Wla. It
kcepa you well. Our trcti
mark cut n cb prfcafq
Price, as cents. ttwmr emit
. In bulk. Acceri MViv
fumnwiw lata. At "or nX
T II. Tsomia, KlO afO&t.
TKEYTASTE VERY yA
MUCH LIKE IO
of steamers either way between Cleveland O"
on the return trip within limit of ticket.
THE TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
f-JHlOAGO, ROCKISLA ND
Paoiflo Railway Tloketa
can be purchased or barraire
checked at City Ticket office. ,
1313 Second avenue, or C H.
I. & P. depot, corner Flfta
avenue and rtlrty-Urat atreet. Frank H. Plum
I BAST. I WBST.
n.ef T.tmHed AOrtaha... t 3:10 am 3
Rocky Mountain Limited.. 2:4 pro 6
&- worm. ltenvurtK.L).. 5:06 am t10:
Minneapolis t 50 am' t:
Jicaha and Des Moines t 8:00 am til
iOizaha& Minneapolis 12 05 am 8
Jmana & Lincoln Ex 7:5ft amitli
Des Moines & Omaha 11:55 pm tlO
Denver, Lincoln ft Omaha. 3:06 am t 3:
Oea Moines Express 12:I5 mite
2 a in
31. Paul ft Minneapolis 3:05 am t :
Denver, Ft. Worth & K. C. 5:00 am tlo
(Kansas City. St Joe&Dnvr "11:10 pm t
(Rook Island &. Washington ! 1 0 pm t 3::
jnicacro & ues Moines.. . t 2:i cm,: s
ttock Island & Brooklyn Ac; 5:35 pin t 7-
,Omana& Kocic Island 8:40 pm ;10:
:Chlcago. & Davenport. i u ':
iDaliy except Saturday,
jDaliy, except Sun-
Ail others dally.
I- Springfield. Peoria. I
Quincy via Galesburg!
and isterline i7:15 am
6.50 am "
Chicago via Mendota t4:12 pm
ceoria, Beardstovn, Bur
Ungton, Denver andi
West it2:40 pm
St. L., Kas City. Denveri
and Pacinc coast via
Galesbun? 7;25 pn
Sterling aud points inter I
mediate 7:25 pnr
East Moline. suburban It6:15 um
St. L, Denver and west.Jt
Clinton and Dubuoue t6:50 an
Davenport and Clinton. 6:50 an
Clinton, Irubuque, La
Croave. St. Paul. Minn.
& West and N. W i7:15 pg
Dally, t Daily except Sunday.
CHICAGO, MTLWATJKEE St
'-'ST. PAUL raUway D,
R. L & N. W. passenger sta
tion at toot ot Seventemh
street. George W. Wood,
agent. The trains for Dvs
bunoe and points north run
via Illinois side of river. Trains for Fi e sport
and Milwaukee will run via Davenport, Clin
toa and Savanna
All trains will connect at Savanna for pointa
east and west.
HAVE. I S RH1VI.
Dubuque and St. Paul
Dubuque and St. Paul
All trains daily except Sunday.
TJOCK ISLAND & PEORIA
"-Railway Depot First av
Due and Twentieth street. M.
A. Patterson, General Paasea
rer Agent. Passenger tralna
leave C , R. I. &. P. (Mo
line avenue) depot fire 5
minutes earlier than lima
a;lven. E. L. Goff, Agent.
I LBAVB. I ABB17B
Peoria &, Springfield Lim-i
Peoria. Spi inj,'Held. Lt. U.j
Indiacapolis. Cincinnati, j
Peoria, Springfield. lEilian-
apolis. Cincinnati, Hloom-
Peoria Express j
Peoria, lcdlsnupolis. On-:
cinnati llloortiington '
Peoria. St. ix)um, Spiing-
8:05 am 10;- pto
Cable Sberrard Accom.
Cable & Sberrard Accom
Trains marked are daily,
All others daily
4 b& islViiW&'A
It's Quality that Counts.
In Coal It's quality that makes heat. It's
quality that retains tt, it s quality that
makes posHible consumption of 90 por
cent of the combustible part of it, leav
ing a light, clean ab: lastly, itsquality
that lessens your fuel bills you re not
paying tor dirt, refuse or uoburnabics.
The coal we handle both hard and soft
deserves all the good things we and
our patrons say for it. A ton w 111 talk
as loudly as a carload.
E. G. FRAZER.
PWZZZnB TJURLINGTON ROUTE C,
ViliTuiTfi B Q. RAILWAY Depot
h"V! Second Avenue and Twen
vBXi tieth street.
5fl I af. J. YOUNG,