Newspaper Page Text
TIIE AliGUS, TIIU-RSDAY, MAY 25, 1893.
Publi-bed Daily and Weekly at 16M Second
Avenue, Kork Island, 111.
J, V. POTTEK,
TR Daily sue per moutli; wcemy .w
par annam; In advance $1 .50 .
All communications of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religion", mart have
real name attached for publication. No nch
artlolea v.ill be printed over fictitious signature.
Anoymons communication not noticed.
Correspondence solicited rrom every township
n K ck Island rooi.ii .
Notlee to leliniuents.
Svbrcrihert to the VAlLi AUG US, who are in
arrears to the extent of a year or more ere hereby
notified that unless paymeitt it made beore Jmu
V, that their paptricili le tlhcoitthiiied . All uch
account nil I be plactil in the hanil of a juM'ice
of the ptace for collection.
Tm ksdav, May 1893.
The willows of (Son. V. S. (Jrant
anl "JcV I:ivis are to stu'nil the
sumnuT tojiotluT at a hotel on the
Utiftson river. This is a hard Mow
at the "bloody shirt" industry atul
mav necessitate the appointment of
Postmastek Thompson, of (juincv,
decapitated six republican clerks in
his otlioe on Monday, and put jxood
democrats in their places. Thomp
son evidently believes in ivil ser
viee reform as practiced by the re
publicans when they are the ins.''
("OMl'THOLLKIt OK THE C'l KKKXCV
Kckkls lias established three rules
for bank examiners which show that
he knows more than bankers had
given him credit for. Examiners are
forbidden to indulge in whisky, to
borrow money from bankers and to
report favorably on banks the condi
tion of which is not really favorable.
Most of our exchanges ar stroiii;
advocates of an income tax as the
best means of raising additional rev
enue to meet the enormous govern
mental expenses. The newspaper
men can urge the adoption of an in
come tax with impunity: it will af
fect very few of their ilk unless the
good, will" value of a papi r is ab
Sandy Stunk has ,-irvi l notice on
the democracy to the elVect that he
intends to keep the postofiice until
jhis commission expires, in December.
This seems to be a put up job be
tween sandy ami (irovcr. I'ooria
It mav be depended upon that
Sand v'' has made t he deal with him
self, and that the department at
Washington has him on the list of
defunct otlicial. whose obsequies are
dclavcd simply through the pressure
of other mat tcrs.
The Lyceum Annual, the literary
magazine published by the lyceumof
Augustana college, has made its ap
pearance. Thepriee is -Jii cents.
A fascinating picture of the possi
bilities of future development on the
earth is portrayed in The Story of
the Millennium," which is made a
special feature of the June number
ot Demorest's Family Magazine. It
depicts t ho condition of mankind on
the earth in the ten thousandth een
tiirv, when interplanetary communi
cation has been established, and the
'dream of the axjes" has become a
vivid and niagnilicent reality. Novel
views concerning the progressive
evolution of mankind during the in
tervening epochs are included, and
the narrative! is related in an easy,
conversational manner, the events be
ing; supposed to transpire through
the publication of the proceedings of
the Optimists' club, an institution
established for the purpose of fore
telling the future of the world. The
storv is illustrated bv. IJeard, and is
from the pen of Arthtis Field. This
is the. lirst attempt at anything like
a complete pictorial roprescntat ion of
the future appearance of the earth
and its inhabitants.
15rct Ilarte contributes the opening
storv for the Idler for dune, entitled
"Aii Ingenue of the Sierras," illus
trated by nine pictures by A. S.
lioyd. This is one of I '.Bet Ilarte's
characteristic stories of western life,
and describes how a leader of a
"gang of road agents" outwitted
Yuba Hill, a veteran stage driver.
"The Modern lSabylon." by Cyiiiens.
illustrates, by pictures, the land and
labor questions of the day. llobert
HuchAnati relates how he came to
write his lirst books, which were pub
lished 3D years ago, w hen he was
still a boy. Incidentally, he tells of
his first meeting with David (Jray,
John Morley, Charles Dickens,
Dinah Mulo'ch, "George Elliott."
Herbert Spencer and others. The
illustrations are by (Jeorge Hutchin
son. Other interesting contribu
tions appear. The Idler id published
by S. S. McClure, Limited, 743-745
Broadway, New York City, and the
price is L'i cents a number, or $3 a
year. The publishers are offering
for a limited period to send the lirst
two volumes as a' premium to all who
subscribe for one year from March,
1813, the lirst number of the third
The work of western authors, forms
today the most distinctive and origi
nal festure in American literature.
The June number of that admirable
magazine. The New Peterson, w ill be
made up of contributions by some of
the best known writers from Chicago
to the Pacific coast, together with
specimens of the work of the most
promising among the new poets, ro
mancers and essayists. Joseph Kirk
land, Joaquin Miiler, Gertrude Ath
erton, Mary Abbott, Opie Head, Stan
ley Waterloo, Ernest McGatTey, Le
lioy Armstrong, Minna V. Gaden.
Carrie li. Morgan, Patience Staple
ton, and other popular authors
will be presented. "Pacilie Coast
Writer!-," with their portraits,
by Ella Iligginson, will make one
of the attractions. Another illus
trated article which cannot fail to
attract great attention, is "The For
est's Last Stronghold," by Hon. F. I.
Vassault, a vivid account of the lum
bering camps of Oregon. "The (Jar
den Spot of Washington," by Herbert
Bashford, ami "Ted Blank," by Eilie
W. Merriman, both sketches beauti
fully illustrated, will count among
thegems of the number. ''Cloud
land by John Vance Cheney, Ls be
yond question one of the finest of his
poems. "A Shelf Full of Western
Books," w ill be Octave Thanet's wel
come contribution. We are permit
ted to give an advance glimpse of the
"feast of good things" prepared anil
we heartily recommend to our read
ers this enterprising periodical,
which has so quickly established its
claim to take a front rank among
The complete novel in the June
number of Lippineott's is "The
Translation of a Savage." by Gilbert
Parker, author of "The Chief Factor,"
"Pierre and His People," "Mrs. Fal
chion," etc. It has an unusual sub
ject, and tells how an Englishman of
family and wealth married an Indian
girl of Hudson's bay and took her
home, with results naturally mixed,
but better than might have been ex
pected. The fourth in the series of
Lippineott's notable stories "The
Philosophers," by Geraldine Bonner
--deals with an extraordinary wed
ding, in which the men concerned
were philosophers indeed. It is illus
trated. "Ambition." a play in one
act, by Johanna Staats. has a double
love story. The Athletic scries is
continued in an illustrated article on
Amateur Bowing." by John F.
Huneker. In the journalistin series.
Theodore Stanton descants on "The
Foreign Correspondent." John Bur
roughs gives "A Glance Into Walt
Whitman." and Frank A. Burr tells
How Men Write." with portraits of
('apt. King. J. G. Blaine. Julian
Hawthorne. Eugene Field. Joel
Chandler Harris. J. W. Hiley.
Bill Nye and Walt Whitman.
W. S. Walsh supplies anecdotes illus
trating met hods, now more honored
in the breach than in the observance,
of "The Practical Jester." Altred
Stoddart in "An Actor's Art." con
tributes a brief study of Edward S.
Willard. -A Colonial Vista." by F.
II. W.. is a notice of Miss Wharton's
"Through Colonial Doorways."
-When "Doctors Differ." by F. M. B..
is a comment on a recent deliverance
of F. Marion Crawford. M. Croft on,
in "Men of the Day." offers pen-pictures
of Ambassador Bayard. Mil
lionaire Mackay. Composer Verdi ami
Edward Burnand. The poet ry of t he
number is unusually full, containing
lyrics by Graham K. Tomson. the late
Philip " Bourke Marston. Lorimer
Stoddard. Bliss Carman, and Harri
son S. Morris, besides quatrains by
Frank Dempster Sherman. Clinton
Seollard ami Joel Benton.
The exhibition number of Scrib
ner's magazine i the contribution
which the conductors of that eriod
ical make to the great exposition at
Chicago. On its literary side this
exposition number shows a list of
contributors such as has never been
brought together before in a single
issue of a magazine. The opening
article is an unpublished autograph
narrative by Washington, describing
in a most graphic manner "The
Braddock Campaign" a manuscript
which is unique among Washington
relics. It was written by him for the
use of Colonel Humphreys in a pro
posed biography. W. D. Howclls
contributes a charming autobio
graphical sketch entitled "The Coun
try Printer," which embodies recol
lections of his you t h. It is illustrat
ed by A. B. Frost. Prominent Eng
lish "writers are Walter Besant and
Thomas Hardy. The American short
storv is exhibited at its best by
such masters of the art as
Bret Hartc. Henry James. George
W. Cable II. C. Bruncr and Sarah
OrneJewett. Mrs. Burnett contrib
utes more of the recollections of her
childhood with abundant illustra
tions bv H. B. Birch, the illustrator
of "Little Lord Fauntleroy." Kohcrt
Ilium writes picturesquely of an
"Artist's Impression of Japan." with
many more of the wonderful pictures
made during his residence in that
country. Francisque Sarcey, the
eminent French critic, contributes a
brief paper on "The Comcdie Fran
eaise at Chicago," and there are
poems by Hubert Louis Stevenson
and Thomas Bailey Aldrich. In
short, it is believed "that such a list
of artists and writers has never be
fore appeared under the cover of a
single magazine. The greatest care
has been taken in the mechanical re
production of the number, which has
a specially designed cover by Stan
ford White, who made the original
cover of the magazine. It is inter
esting to note that the original
drawings, manuscripts," proofs, etc.,
of this exhibition number are to be
displayed at the Chicago exhibition.
The marine lamprey's adhesive power Is
ftuch that 12 pounds may be raised without
forcing it to loose its hold. It is so tena
cious of life that its heatl remainslor hours
attached to a stone when its body is sev-
The "Balla," tlic ISc-ars," the Amntrnn
and Brokers mid Their Methods.
I do not know how it is in London, Paris
and the other treat cities of Ecrope, but I
can hardly believe that the number of per
sona in any of them who speculate in stocks
bears so large a proportion to the entire
population as it does hero in New York.
Men, and women, too, of all trades and oc
cupations and of every decree of pecuniary
ability habitually engage in operations on
our Stock Exchange and find in them
amusement if not profit. Indeed, if the
stock brokers had for customers only in
vestors and professional speculators, half
of them and probably more could not make
a living. The commissions nnd interest
paid them by merchants, lawyers, doctors,
manufacturers and retired capitalists, not
to mention women, furnish the greater
part of their incomes, nnd the very magni
tude of this miscellaneous crowd, augment
ed us it is by recruits from other cities of
the Union, all of them being borrowers (.1
money, renders a breakdown in the market
As is well known, tiie r.mateur stock op
erator expects to make his );.jins by kc llin;;
at a higher price than he buys at. This is
the natural method of conducting business
in other things, and the application of it to
stock transactions follows ns iv matter ot
course. The mnuy legends current of peo
ple who have acquired fortunes by purchas
ing apparently worthless slocks at nominal
prices and subsequently selling them at mi
enormous advance also helps to confirm
amateurs in this view of the proper course
to be taken, and therefore most of them are
what nro called "bulls." Professional stixk
gamblers, on the contrary, are as often
"bears" ns bulls that is, they sell at going
prices stocks which they do not hold in the
sxpectation of buying them back cheaper.
As a rule, however, the "bulls" among the
professionals also outnumber the "bears"
ami are said in the long run to be more suc
sessful. Amateur stock gamblers, hesidos being
for the most part balls, have rarely enough
ready cash of their own to pay for what they
desire to buy, nnd hence what cash they
have they put up as "margins" anil rely on
their brokers to furnish t ho rest. This the
brokers do by harrowing from banks, trust
companies ami plicate lenders, and the ag
gregate of these borrowings runs up into
the millions nnd tens ef millions. YVli.-.t
:he result is when these loans are culled in
we have seen. The customer cannot pnv
toct the broker, and si) the broker to pro.
tect himself sullsont t heeustenier's i-techs.
and when a hundred broki rs are doing t he
same thing ftt once the -or.di r is not t hat
prices go !owu. but that they do n: t go
It is evident tli::t th? stock mr.rhi t, 1 vii::
thus, ns a rule, supported by purvlrr.i-v r
with borrowed money, is always liable to
collapse whenever borrowing 1mvo:;:c.; dill:
cult. It is a pyramid balanced o: i;- ;:;.ex.
ready to topple over wi;li : stivl.t push hi
one direction oranotlur. When '.his push
is s! rong, owing t o ! he sudden at t aek.-i up'
a few valuer.".! ! st ::.-'.: nnd the c.i:.l l-
:a the appivhi n-
f ill. : e
i i u:;c i w very
. .1 io v I.i: 'a tee
try to (.". the
upon her. It
1 think, who v.t-
i.phcrisnj ! hat whi vho r.:d"
d money c.'.ht to fail, or. s
ing of loans r.
sions cf lenders. 1 1:;" evirtnm of 1 1
mill is inevita: f.iid the l. umber
who r.re eaughi ir.'.d crush
large. Stm thi i i a pi
victims voluntarily expos
they have no right to
blame of th r mi: :'orti:t!"
was ol-l Andrew da.-l.son.
tered 1 !!.-: :i
a more i:te.er:i ..or
r.y, den t br.y v. h.-a. yo
don't sell what you
thevv Marshall in Xov
-.; y c::ee p;:t
.1 f : :i"t pay
have n't got
L:ttr-t inrin Jlisjister.
lie is a skipper of a coasting selnvner,
but ho had a week off. and ns "dad was laid
up with rheumnt iz" he turned to ami helped
out with the spring plowing. He found it
an altogether different jol than plowing
the briny. His hitch was a yoke of oxen
with the old mare on ahead, nnd this was a
combination that he had never handled be
fore. However, with a boy to drive, he
pitched in heroically. When tiro crash came,
it was a demoralizing one. One ox got his leg
over the chain, whirled around and slipped
down a side hill. The other ox flopped over
its mate with a crash, and the mare was
pulled down on her haunches and sat like
Towser on a doorst ep.
When the captain went to the rescue, he
was kicked alout 10 feet by one of the
prostrate, struggling oxen. The pnnic was
complete, and the skipjHT flew into the
house as rapidly os his wind would allow.
Here's how he breathlessly siztl up the
difficulty to dad: "Say, the larboard ox is
on the starboard side, the main brace is
bottom side up, the rigging is all by the
board, and the old mare's gone down stern
foremost. What in blanknation are yc g:v
mg to do about it J" Lewistou Journal.
There is more catarrh in this sec
tion of the country than all other
diseases pftt together, and until the
last few years vas supposed t be in
curable." For a great many years
doctors pronounced it a local disease,
and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with lo
cal treatment, pronounced it incura
ble. Science has proven catarrh to
be a constitutional disease, and there
fore requires constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured bv F. J. Cheney & Co., Tole
do, Ohio, "is the only constitutional
cure on the market. It is taken in
ternally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and raucous surfaces of the
system. They offer S10 'l,r :ul.v
case it fails to cure. Send for circu
lar and testimonials. Address
F.J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
s-2"Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
these and every Vir: Irra dieaso arising
fruul in:j;r blood Ettccesr fully treated by
that never-failing and tu-.t uf tosi nnd
Books on Blood and Skin
Printed testimonials sent on
SURROUNDED BY MYSTERY!
A Great Mistake.
A rrpont discovery la that hendarho.
di;:zines.4, dullness, confusion of tlic? mind,
ct -, uro duo to derangement of tho nerve
centers which supply the brain with nervo
force; that Indigestion, dyspepsia, neuralgia,
wind in stomach, etc., arise from tho derange
ment of tho nerve centerssupplyln;; these or
pnm wit h nerve fluid or force. This Is likewise
t rue of many diseases of tho heart and Iiiml-s.
Tho nerve system lsliko a teleirraph system,
us will ho seen by tho uccouipauylng
eiir. J no limy
white lines are
the nerves which
convey the nervo
fur-o from tho
i.ervo centers tf
every part of tho
hody, fust as tho
electric current Is
v. ires to every
station, larcro or
physicians fail to
regard this fact;
Instead of treat
ing the ncrvecen
lers for thec.tuso
o f the disorder
r i Miur t herefrom
they t r o a t. tho
hi rhly ceh'hrated
s pec I al 1 st and
s'udent of nervous dliensc?.
of many noted t real ises ou t lie latter uhjei-t,
l-r.ft Klneo realized th truth of tho (it-t
siaiement, and lif.4 Kestorativo Nerviiu
l prepared on that principle. lis sueee-s
i i ui iii nil diseases arisinsi from deruinre
i 'afc of tho nervous system wouder
t .!. a", the: thousands of unsolicited testiri.e
n lis in possession of the company manufac
turing I lie reined V amply pro
IT. -Miles' Keslorat i ve NerxWie !s a rel'ahlo
reined for nil nervous diseases, such
1. :;iaehe, nervous dehlliiy. prosi ral ion,
s eepiessncs's, dlzxiness hysteria, si'vual !'-I.i-ity,
St. Vitus dance, eilepsy, etc. It U
! !l liy all driips;ists on a posiiie imarantee,
i.v sent direct hy the lr. Miles M-dical t'o.,
1-Ikhai't. I nd., on reei'lpt of price, si per Iwjt
tle. six lK)llles for t.", express preliaid.
i.esiorative Nervine posjl ively contains HO
opiu.M.yj or duugcroua uruja.
is c dreadful thing
undoubtedly caused by the irritating
effects of dirt.
Outbreaks, and crime general!', are
never possible among people who are
iddicted to tl;i use of
tl LS t44 VSS
The great soother of angry passions
the promoter of health and good
feeling. Cleans everyihing injures
nothing don't be afraid to use KIRK'S
Soap on the most delicate fabrics.
-TVfc?. S. ICIIIIC &; CO.. Chicneo.
Dusky Diamond Tar Soap A clZX?.pl"'
-f : ' ' ' i--tv
'- : ; J jjl i
A r.ew Sim; rrpleie Trehtne ::'. icr;?!Mr5 ;f
fnpi-eitiirie1. Onnmeiit m 'u;-sr.l, no in lox
and P'lls: a l'uiiivr ( lire for i.x trii::!. lilin 1 ot
Uleedii it Ilcleiii.'. Clirot ic Hon r. or Ilerediti-y
Piles, Fvkai-E wkaksessks and im.nv other t!
eae: it is hlwavp n creat benefit to the central
health. 1 he first discovery ef a medical rcre ren-dcrinL-an
operation with the knife unrerefary
hereafter. Tills K medy l-a never neeti knwn
to fail. J per hox.6 for J.i; sent hv mall. Why
anffer from thi terriable di.-ae when a writ'en
eaaranteu is jioy.tivly piven with 1-ottles, to re
fund the money if not cured. Sena stamp for
free mlr. "inarnrlee Usxd hy our agent.
JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS
Acts like mairlc on the stomach. Liver andBow
e: dispels lyspcpsia. Biliousness, Fever, Co'ds,
Nervous Iieorders,r-leeplessnesi.Iis!. of Appetite.
retores the compleciioa: perfect digestion fol
lows their nee. Positive rnre 'or Sick IIkahachc
and Constipation. Small, mild. euy to take. Larue
Vial- of SO "ills -is rents.
UAKTZ & CLLMKYCP sole Agents Bock Isl
Ilr. lluniihreV periliea oreseicnniieallvnnit
earefiiHy irearel leiueuies. iLsisi for v-ars ill
private prietlee and for over thirty iari I v t!io
IH-ople with entire Mleei'ss. Fverv hiaI' S-i-ecilic
a !.eeial eure for tl.e disease umimhI.
'I lu-y eure wltliout druei::;.-. i ur-tim or riMileinff
the syl'-aiand are in T.it i mid deeii the rstivereiun
itt iiiedies :fllie Wirnl.
T rllM it-!. t t ; i
I'evcrs, C'onTfstior.s. lnfinmniatlonp..
Vori:i-J. VVoria l e v, r. Worm colic
Trrtliincr; C- lic. crjiat. VVt:keful&cKs
ilir.rilieu. if (."liilnren or Adults
foil?!!. oids, laxinehiti?;
etirnltfia. l"Mthre!ie, Faocbe
Ilt'ndaeties, ; irk lit adaelie, t i'i:To..
Ij lcisia. I:.:iiousn. v-rstliiatloa.
Sunprt'Hseil er I'.-iintuI I'eriuds ..
Whiles!, 'loo 1'tofuFe Periods .
( roup, l.arynciiis-. lioaiser.es-
1 1 Snlt Itheitm, 1 :-vsiflns, Fni;iilons..
1 . It lirumali-in. lin ujiiatie I'aius
1 1 Miliaria, t. hills. lever nr,i A--ue
I-ftttarrb. Ii:t!i:,nra, fold in the lie.-.d.
CO Whoopinjr t'onsb
'Z1 K idney Disene . . .
i0 I rinary Wcnkitrss V."e:i'n I-r l..
'MPIIKKYS WITf II lIAZn, Oil.
he Pile inim-. Trial si.e. Co.
is-M I'V lri:--:-t,. ir tent t "-' hi 1 oa ' t rf ric.
Pu. mMri:ui:is' aUM'.vi. 1M1 1 .ir-. a.i:u i h: i:.
iirnrni!Kvs-aru.to.. it x t i3ii:inmKi., m tohk.
Lame Back, etc
DR. SWDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT
With Electro-Magnetic SUSPENSORY.
Win cure without medicine ail Vrmkme rwnltinirfrOTn
oreraxation of brain nervo foivesi exoesheaorlndi.
cretion, aa nervous debility. Fluepfespiifcwi, lantnior,
rheumatiBm, kidney, liver and blndder complaiiita,
lame back, lumbago, aciatiea. all femaU complaints,
general ill bealtii, etc. This elcetnc it eontatna
Woarrfal lawnmnto over all others. Ourrent la
Instantly felt, by wearer or we forfeit 4,000.00, and
Will cure ail of the attovo diseaaea or no par. Thou
sand have been cured bv tbla marvebma Invention
after all other remedies failed, and we tflve hundxeda
or teacimotilatalu tbla and everv other Mte.
Our rewerfal laipmed KLEtTUV St'SFENSABY. the
Vreateat boon ever ottered weak men, rut.K wllk all
BeMa, Heallk a Vlaraa Mrwwlk Sl'aKaNTKliD la 60 ta
4ar alend for Illua'd Fampblet, mailed .acaied, Cx
SANDCN CLKCTRIO CO.,
So. lt La toll HU CU1CAUO, I IX.
Tr I I Tr . .
uoc NO OTUcn
r . ' - '
1 . 7
IT ISfftRa!FR!0! TO ANYGTH-fi
'ANP 13 VvACE. ONLY Ui
Carpenter and Builde
OFFICK: NO. -J-1 SIXTH AVIAi i
Shop on Vi' e Street ROCK !L M.
Froadway, Cor. Trine St., 'ew York Cilv.
Refitted and rer.ovateil undi r new manajenier.t,
on tbe Eutoiiean pUn.
Hoom ratts SI a d:iy ni d upward.
Itustnurunt equal lo the bitt in the n'ty at mod
btrcet cars from oil R. It. stations and steam
boat and ferry landires ttius tbe door.
H I LI It Kl 1 1 ALLEN, p's.
1 a. mHtrvsBift r: ijn
Corner CottML-c tJrcve Aver.ne and sivty. fourt h
tlM't. t!iy live minutes fiv.ni Weil l's l a r.
S::;irior IMnirg lion. I kv:: o 1 Ihiilronl.
Now 'pen. Ka:i s V cU r:i'e i- iirope:'!!.
V?;. . I'Ei'H Su.'f .
T.-f tm:.: c::.i.t!'y'
I A Sr jLV CF Ti: j '
r'l.t&,A JSSL Jia"-
p, M IM & Facifis Ry.
lie iiirrct route to a-d from Oiicaifi, Jollet. o;:t.-.i
.eii.i. La Palle, Moline, Roci Iclcnd, in ILI.iN:::
.uvenort. Muscatine, Ot:uui"xa. C'skaiixs, T"
'1 tines, Winterset, Audubon, tlnrlan and f c:.r-.
:;:-jtT, in IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Paul. 1u .::
MTSOTA; 'Watertown and Sioux Kails, in PAKTV
:.r.K-ren, St. Joseph una Kans.-.s flty. in M!ss
:'rr.nl:a, Lincoln, Fairburyand Nelson, in .Nl.Er.AS:.:
.'.teidson, Leavenworth, Ilortoi:. Ti pcka, Hut. bit:
vvhito. Belleville, Abilens, Dodgo C :t . t'a'.'nv. !:.
CAXSAb; Kinpfisbcr, El Kcao or.d yiiu.i. If IM-! '
. i::T!ITOI:Y: Denver, Colorado Sr-rlns ri 1 IV.
i roLORArO. Trtverse new nrru el" ri. U f.u i
ra.-:n;T lands, affording tae I et-t i'iliti-? "i I-
;..:ir:c:.;i3:' to cZl lons o:id ciiies i.ii'l
:' v.i ;-.t and southwest .f ("tlttjo c:.J
. c. ii-n.-,r scapofa
WSTX3UZ.E EXPXrSS TT?A.r::.
u.'l eomyetilors iri .i.ier-.'.ii or :
1.0.-U CHICAGO and IC! MOIXT-- v:
' VTFS ar.d OMAHA, nr.d l-t? r. : ; :::-.'
v:!, coLoiiATio stm:..: 1 " '? '
N.'.S CITY Ml TOI'KIIA MM sT ' . 1 .
; t !ai l.-ay c--8i-b-s. :-::s:i: i '.: ..:?.:'.
:: . and lY.'.icc Sle?rer3, n iii. 2: ii" ; : :
- r.":ipc'!.-r.s at Iiriivor a;:d C. ! ' i : , . - .
.:1''.T lailwny lines r.)w f vi 'i:.
: :rf i ::?
STAT.IAI?I OA VGE
.7 .s-STS-noary ti:ouKTAi;r rcT:r.:
ti .iiV f :irJrb;y-e'iie;tr,l'i ira:r: . e. v-
.""roi' trmiocx c:iA'jr ant i m
:i Cry. Ce'.:t. sa3 Fan I if -o. Uil' !:
-: .VV is r.iso the rirci r.i:u Feer?:o
r. Sai iton. I'lke's pea it d nil :'.'? s :-.. ...
"".ic r.vrtcandcitir3 nnd e.i.ie;;; .::-"i :. :-'-:' -
DAILY rAST i:x
f-r:i s Z. :i '.r -'. i:'.r:- 'IT- :...Q lr i: . .; 1:.
. tr.t ,:.t, uv 5,. ::j -..viti'orv t: ...
. p ;-.:-: :.: :..irt I .n::.i7. .-il-: v'.zl .Z.l. ::'
' , r-:t"'.rr ::! i:in.i':lv ai'l C.iir..o 'e
:. 'm-.' Palls JIINNEAI OL;? r.al r-1. i .'. : I.
.re,c JOr nil point; n-irth aud cortliwcst beex.-.
:'ite and the ractfieoast.
:"or Tleaets. Mar. Folders, or desired laformiMi'j.
fj ly to any Coupon Ticket Office In tnediitcn State,
r Canada, or addreta
:. ST. JOHN. JOHN SEBASTIAN,
'ie-" Manager Gtol Tkt. I'M Art
Washes sverything from a line
silk handkerchief to a circus
tent; Lace curtains a specialty.
No. i".2s. Tmvfi AVE.
A. M. & L. J. PVBKEH,
lMIKIiTiiATOH s -ny.
1- I.! L
By virtu.' ef :.? ,
ei'urt. of i.o k 1 -niad
on t!.c j .
. .Iclnsst' !). :..
Thomas 1!. ' p..-
real e-ta'.e i.f -T
, 1-'.:!, of .a:d ...
May, A. I)., 1-
I hha'l ot: .
between tin- 1.
and o' li-ek ;i. :
imt lic -.ie. at t!
iu ill- i :ty f i: ,
rt al estate i". ...
'J hat -ert:.it, :r.
the nort!jvf s: . :
tivoiiy i t . .- .
i'.", ir r: a :a' '
.riiic;;':i in i: : :
run:' -'J'i.s f. . : . .
21. al .: :.
'( .nth It - i. . t. t
His f... t ;,. . : .
to ti:'- .
Ai t- ; f . : :
bi'iiu. : e
ro.itry f I . .
follotvi;-.' t r:.
A'hr.ii i-". ' r .
: e.l, p. ... : -
ityittiLH' : rr.o:. . c-t.. r
Ptr Iristsrc; C.-.; il::
hoyal Ir.iur!.L c i i v - ; ;.t!
"errhester r'.r !'.. ' " ,'.
acCaloGetmat. i: ' r.-L
rtocte;er tierir.: !. :: r 1
C-.tirers l . Co.. ' f I '-t-ean
Fire otllet. : t
LlilOE It f. Co . (Ii :.. !
Security iv: h
ttliwackee V. c ui. ' - I: f. C .
Sfcnsac Fire Ius. iv.e ' "i-
r.fac Ccr. ist;.
"THE OLD REUSE
AYES i: rilATD
11-, rtsi ti'i: .!.' '
t'::::ds if '''
UFl'li K 1: ' :
K-'W Island, i - -.
J. M. ;bi;R
1 he oM V re
Losses Frcmptly f
K:ee as low a ui y
you' 1 '" 1
o nrf Ml