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Tim AqU3,FBIPT llAY 22. 1CT3.
Connelly te Conn ally
Attorney at Law.
OCfcameoad torn, rrwr BKcaell A trad!
but. Mom la loan.
Jackson it IXnrtt,
Attornejs at Law.
OflU. la lock Mm4 Katteaal baa bslldlluj.
e L nun
Sweeney ate T7alkar.
Attorneys and Cooncellora at Law.
osjca la Bugatoa Mack.
Charles J. Searle,
Attorney at Law.
Local kudo or 1 kites promptly attml
to. asate'a Attorney of Bock l:laad aooatjr.
OSes, rustofic. block.
McEnlry at MoSnlry,
Attorneys at Law.
t.nsa money oa food Mcorltv; a.ka aollee
tiu. Kefe-race. btltch.ll Lynda, beaker.
Ufflco. o.toae block.
Architects and Superintendents.
Rooa , Mitcbtll Ljada bstlJlag. Saeaed
OCa T- STAUOVMAB
Plan, aad voprrUu ad era for all data f
bsildiaga. Boom la llam a block.
Dr. John E. Hawthorne.
Maw Daatal ration, aaat Baita a P11.a1.7ar
Drag atora. Third avenae aad TwaauMb street.
TbalaaaalappatatSMattrataklliad daatal vath.
Henry Gaotje, Prop.
Cat l'lowara and Designs of all
City store lanTIWeoad avtaoa. Tclephon. IfitO
Sr. "W. H. Lndewic,
Specialist of Kte, Ear, 2Jce and
fair, hi Tmn.an'. aw balMt.g. earner Sev
entrenik.tr. land Tklrd avaaa. Bock l.laad.
T.kabowe Ho. ia.M.
Dr. Chaa. M. Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Noie and Throat Only.
OSce, Whlltaker Block, aootb west cnmt Third
aad Brady streets, CavcBuort, Iowa. Boom. 1?
aad If. Hours: a to 11 a. a., I lot p. ax,
We are showing our
Usual Hoe of fine
Fred Woltman, Jeweler.
Reliable Good at
190k ftMftD ATE5UE.
CES-1TS FEEKCH FEUAlij PILLS,
tatalt&t" Ccttei Boot lad PinajTopL
wi Mirsr tinw.
tat ha aW auMraUikla
"aaal taaajr la tat awuT.
awla miia, bTo bean
yaara.and aaas by Thoa.
aala of Ladies, aha
ne,. given WMiawwiian)
that they are aoasaenad.
a. .fariaa monlBly
Irregatar Kraera, i'a-
a4 by a), r. haa. dracaiau
?Aar. or iawTATQS.
-. . .. .'-11 "
r kc av u. oauao4Tt ea O
iiCKSON MtKCAL CO. COT Hi ;
0 o m (.M :i Mstntk aio4 r
Donl tike any substitute J
j with thr vwne rkime but different 5
1 spelling ofi which ourdruist 5
moKcs 1vice os much J
A.J.ftaua,r.ankaa. aatawdH ,nr lilaa
DID TOTJ EVER suffer from real net
ouaneaar Wboo every oerrsaeciued
to quiver aitti a peculiar, creepy
feeling, first in one place, and then another
and all eeemed Anally to concentrate In a
writhing Jumble la the brain, and yon be
come Irritable, fretful and peevish; to be
followed by an Impotent, weakened condi
tion of the nerve centers, nnctng In the
ears, and sleepless, miserable nights ?
Dr. MileS Mr- Esene Bearles,
, 110 Elmonton St, Elk-
nCryillC hart, lnd, says: "Ker-
X . vo as troubles bad made
KcSlOlcS me nearly insane and
ty-.fi- physicians were unable
Cllu...a.a to help me. My memory
was almost rone and every little thing
worried me until I waa almost distracted.
I really feared 1 was becoming a maniac I
Imagined all sort of evil things and would
cry over nothing. I commenced taking Dr.
wiles' Kcstnratrre nervine aud four bottles
of this wonderful remedy completely cured
me. and 1 am as well now aa I ever waa."
Dr. allies Nervine Is sold on guarantee.
first buulo will benefit or money refunded.
BIG FOUR ROUTE
BIO CONVENTIONS .
FaUsul ItpnbUeaa CoBTtBtloa,
Bt. Lea . Jona 16.
rational ttmeeratle CeiiTntlen,
Cblcaco, Jaly 7.
tTaUoaal Idaeailonil AnedaUen,
Bun no, juij j.
T. F 8. C Z ConviaUen,
8. T. 7. V. ef Aruriea,
Mitwinkce. July II.
iaUonal Xacampmont 0. A.
EUgsatTBrongh Trains. Wsgner Sleeping Cars.
Bunat ranor cua. ixqulrttc Dining
No tuoael at St. Loots. Best terminsl at
Cbicaao. Bert una to Buffalo. Through sleeper
to Warhlnroa. Tbo popular Ilea ol the O. A. K.
a. o. stseuaci. b. i. mm.
tut. Traffic Mgr., Qcn'l Pass. Tkt Aicent
IH6EI1E J. BUMS '
Buy, Sell and Manage I
property. Collect Rents.
The old fire and time
tried companys repre
sented. Rates as low
as any reliable company
Tonr Fatronara ia Solicited.
Office 1820, Seoond At.
Barper Raaae Block.
MADE ME A MAN
rosmvii.v cruic Ai.h
"rniim IiIxbm-. KaMtMR
M lbir.. Impntettcy. S)rrplr.
.w f-lr., raijw d l.y AbUM. im
I'llirr fC'tr.wn, Slid .tillH-rr-tMiui.
Thry qnlrklr and
nrr'v t-n-rr m viiaiitj m
aj uc folios, aixl r.t a man inr
Mujr. ni.itio. , r iiiarrtn.
I'P'v-M hinaiiMf andt:nnftu:n
ll'-n I. :v.n itiilin... Thrtrti
In. me in;irjrinrrii
ail i-HfTi, a Ct'KK trhrro
IlirT KT '.a ':T " 'r""-T IbJr haw rnr-J
l)K.iiRl.a:i.l lll-ur-ri. w.-kit iKiiivwritti-n
suaranu. i rnprt a euro In rx-h caw or rrf iiim tiM
I 1T7' I J rnt.".it t -r .t iwkarrs
v. . . . ... , . ,y iiimii, iii p ain wwiiicr.
apuu nit u nrk- . cirou r itua. AJdr.w
AJA RFMFTiV Cfi Jv wmmbmst,
. ww.f uu
For ra'e In Reck Ilsad bv John BenBtoa.
arugswi, i,iv ehwlq avtnae.
t a. aeat waa
dy for uei iou
proa tra Hoc and
eaves of the gen
such as Nervous
KMa I n n
ai,ua asa arru uu. Failinir or Lost
Manhood. Impoiencv. Nightly Emti0is.You:h
ul Krrorn, MrnuU Worry, exceaaive use ot To-
" w vrpiuni, WDICD ITBIV huidwiuvimi mhi
Insanity. With every 0S order we give a wrlv
rraarantre to cure or reruna ua maun.
Sola mxMt ttm . a . r aaTL
BOira CJUJUC4J. COHTUri, Osvalaal, Okla.
aid by T. tLTboaua, dractlat.
winso HBMiasawwbeeearaiacl. dtaaatioiw:
s.atlracail.PtoB of bioo aiaeaaea. akia dta
f Iba kasd. aa4 la.1, k rxaana, TrUar. Bait Bbta
atUai. tafltaiilloa ot the Bladder, biaease of
tta boom, )oiiiu aad ainselaa. Syphuetlc laaaalty.
earvy. acrof ala la auuiy foraa. The abava aad
Bkaaradolbar ronaa it aaoaa. ?mltnmSZ
dlfactly av utdlractly to wnht.aie Btood Potaa.
for abtrh lb lir. JacBcantagllk Taafety tS
at. m . aara Dreveaiachre. at u . nil Ova
aiiwr, nawniif oaaugia. aaralv Kwihl. Banna
Ma vaia.. If aek
.BaiWd at ywhrc rou.-A : ,x bnzn. ga
. J.aaiae, rewh ave aad awaat.,lhMkIalaB4
He Gathers in One More Daily
Tribute of Victims.
TESEIBLE HAT00 BT THE 0YCL0IE
Tea Carpets Btrew m Path It Swecpa fa
Oklahaaia, with the Aceoaapaaylac De
stractloa at riwyity Collapse of a
Baildlae; at Bntralo Probsbry Beada Svnm
to EtrTBlty Ebxht Mea la a Close Plaeo
la a Xlaor-Fatal Railway Wreck.
St. Louis, May 28. A special to The
Republic from Guthrie, O. T., says: A
disastrous cyclone and waterspout passed
over this section last night, causing great
damige. At Edmond twenty houses were
demolished and two persons, Harvey Rich
and his daughter, were killed. At White
Eagle, thirty mil.-s north, three cyclones
formed vsith'.n the space of one hour and
we ?t towards the Oa&ga country. Twelve
houses were demolished and forty or fifty
head of stock were killed in the vicinity of
Eight Other beaths Reported.
At Black Bear John Rodger and wife
were killed by falling timbers, while a
f .rmer named White was killed and all
the members of his family Injured by
their house being blown down on theni.
At Cushing five persons were killed. They
are: Harris Mclntyre and daughter. Julia,
Jennie Wiliner. Peter D.ivis and son,
Frank Davis. The storm came up from
the south nnd traveled north where, it col
lided with another storm coming from
Eight Cyclones la Five Days.
It is reported that i75,(KJ duinuge was
done to property and Mock in the Osnge
country. Several lives arc reported lost,
but particulars are hnrd to obtain. Eight
cyclones hnve occurred within a radius of
fifty miles In this section within five days.
The city of Guthrie has always escaped
the fury of the storms, owing to its loca
tion. Relief will be sent to sufferers in
TKHKIISI.E COLL A PHIS AT BTFFALO.
nalldlng Falls to Fleees and Kills Half a
Buffalo, May 22. The Seneca street
side of the Brown building, formerly oc
cupied by tho Western Union Telegraph
company, collapsed nnd a score or more
people were buried in the ruins. The
building was filled with offices, almost all
of which were occupied. The Western
Union left the builtllng few weeks ago.
nnd the owners of the block began the
work of remodeling and strengthening it.
On the Seneca street sld workmen we're
engaged in putting in place new Iron col
umns and beams when the walls ot a sec
tion of the building fell" It. Iron columns
were twisted like wires and lieavy wooden
brums were torn to pieces like paper.
The immediate cause of the collapse of
the building is supposed to have been the
removal of too many supporting columns
before the new ones were placed in posi
tion. Immediately east of the wrecked
building was the barber shop of George
Sehnert. At the time of the collapse there
were several customers and ten workmen
in Sehnert'a shop. The heavy walls of the
Brown building crashed into the shop,
burying every one therein.
Following is the list of dead and injured :
Dead George Meta, barber: Jennie Grif
fin, cashier in Sohnnt's barbershop; un
identified workman. The time-book of
Contractor Straub has been found and a
careful perusal of it leads to the belief
that there are at least four bodies in the
wreck yet. Ipjured George Sehnert,
proprietor of the wrecked barbershop,
hands cut and body braised; John C.
Langdon, barber, scalp wounds; Jacob
Richmond, barber, internal , injuries, may
die; S. I. Hawk, fractured skull, will like
ly die: James Adams, back and legs
bruised; Michael O'Brien, sprained bock;
Robert Cassler, plumber, badly bruised,
internally injured; Jacob Hickman,
bruised and internally Injured, may die;
Frank Kickman, badly bruiSHd, serious:
William Kuppingcr, internally injured,
case serious; Michael Schultz, workman,
Internally injured; Joseph Boulcy, plas
terer, injured internally, serious.
WHAT AN ADJUSTER CAN DO.
A Dramas toaraed Something That H.
DM Not Know Before.
.The traveling man: "I never knew
jnst how colossal a chump I am nntil
the other day, when I went out with a
railroad adjuster to Bottle a claim for
damages against his company. An old
fanner had tried to use a crossing just
aa a locomotive needed it The result
was that his horses were killed, the
wagon knocked into firewood, the har
ness scattered for half a mile along the
track and his pretty young wife so bro
ken up that she will never walk ngain.
Well, sir, yon should have seen that ad
juster do business. He gave his victim
a big cigar, came ont strong ou free sil
ver, jollied the farmer into thinking
1 wheat would bring a big price next sea
son, invited him to take a ride on their
railroad whenever be wanted to and
then slid into business.
"The horses, harness and wagon were
discussed, and a valuation was agreed
upon. The farmer was then ready to
sign a receipt in full, but the adjuster
knew his business, and, after throwing
the old man into convulsions with
few good stories, suddenly suggested, aa
though it had just come to his mind,
'that it wonld be too bad not to pay
something for the pretty wife, who was
doomed to spend the rest of her years in
bed. The farmer would be 'gol durned
if he'd thought of that, but guessed 1 25
was not too high a figure. He was jol
lied down to $15, and when we made
our escape I was blushing from tip to
"On the way back that fellow began
taitintt unout investing some money
With him iu a little scheme of his. I
just made suro that my watch and pock
etbook were still with me, jumped over
the front wheel and walked five miles
to the city. If I'm ever wrecked on a
railroad, what's left of me will have a
man with a gun to keep adjusters
away." Detroit Free Press.
Oat at Their Beach.
"I wonder hcrr she manages to keep
her youthful bloom with such a largo
family of childrt n.
"Upon a high shelf, I snppose."
Far away the music of the ball rose
softly, and taai waa all. Detroit Trib-
BOXING AT OLYMPIA.
They were cautious, these two. aa ft
Xenokles fully realised the power and
achievements of his opponent and
Olankus wished to test the guards and
attacks of an unknown rival before pro
ceeding to fight in earnest. The sun was
already declining toward the western
aea. An hour had passed. The specta
tor! grew impatient. Were the boxers
contending only to weary each other in
holding up the weight of their armed
hands? Such fights had been, but dif
ferent tactics were looked for from
Glaukus. They knew him tor no cow
ardly trifkr. Xenokles, too, must be of
good Heart to face so famous a fighter.
"Seel Did I not say it?" cried a
Without warning from eye or muscle
Glaukus had suddenly cloaed with his
opponent; but, to his evident astonish
ment, the other, without trying to evade
the rush, met it with a blow full on the
chest which resounded through the sta
dion. Glaukus' career was checked, but
Xenokles, not satisfied with this, now
sprang forward and struck again and
agaid with all his strength, until Glau
kus rallied from his surprise and,' tak
ing advantage of an open guard, brought
his rival to earth.
The Hessenian was on his feet almost
aa soon as he touched the ground. The
combat was no longer tame. Both men
were wounded and bleeding, but they
came together like raging bulls. Their
great arms swung through the air,
raining down blow after blow, while
the clashing of brass upon brass, as they
guarded the strokes, rang like the forge
"Will not your AlytB interpose?"
exclaimed the Mede.
"The rules forbid it, " said Evander.
"but whoever kill an adversary loses
his crown. Ha! That was too much for
the Siesseniau. See how he sways and
drops his hands!"
"Now, Glaukus, now!" screamed the
crowd. "Strike ere he recover!"
But the wary Krotonian paused to
watch the effect of his last blow. He
knew that the limit of human endur
ance had been almost reached, and he
wished to conquer with as little danger
to bis roe as possible.
"He has judged well," said Evander
as the Hesseniau sank down. "Glankus
ia too practiced a boxer to risk losing a
won victory." A Day at Olympia,
by DufBeld Osborne, in Scribner'a
A WINDOW IN BERN.
Bow tbe Swiss Maidens Pass ataay a Fleas
The wide window sills on the third
floor are. laid ont, not for flowers, but,
in no less characteristic Bern fashion,
for human occupation. A stout iron rail
runs, at a comfortable height for resting
shoulders round the ledge, on which lie
red cushions. Settled in a corner of this
high perch sits a young woman, like
hundreds of her fellow townsfolk, look
ing down upon the world, knitting,
singing and gossiping by turns in the
leisure hour of afternoon and through
the long twilight of the summer even
Somehow there is a fascination in this
Bern habit of perching on the window
sill. It grows on the sitter with use.
That brown haired young woman, for
instance, would be hard put to it to live
at all without her window cushions.
She is an inveterate chatterbox, but it is
difficult to be hard on her when one
overhears her rapid French, her laugh
ter and her sallies on her neighbors be
low. She is a Neu'ckateloise or a Gene
voise, and the words run off her tongue
right prettily, in contrast to the brusque
sound of tbe quaint Bern-Deutsch. She
is blessed with a ringing laugh, too, and
carols French songs," partly to herself
and partly, five parts out of six, at a
young man engaged in a second floor
bureau. Ho appears at the window usu
ally when the singing begins. She has
been seen to scatter crumbs from the
shaken tablecloth, over his upturned
counbpnance. It may have been acci
dent, but it looked like ccqnetry. The
song goes on, trilling clear aud loud
through the drowsy calm, and the stu
dent leans far out, to look at the window
next to his own, not from curiosity
nothing there is novel but some famil
iar sights are good to look at every day.
There is little enough to see, too, even
if 'it were a novelty a box green with
garden herbs, parsley, thyme, mint and
marjoram, two or three pots with com
mon forest ferns and some chrysanthe
mum cuttings. Speaker.
Oaa Comet Answer.
An amusing little story was told a
good many years ago in connection with
Governor Mattox of Vermont. At one
time he was chairman of the committee
appointed to examine candidates for ad
mission to the bar of Caledonia county.
He reported that one of the candidates
was. in his opinion, unqualified, having
answered correctly but one of the ques
tions put to him.
. "Only one? Well, what was that?"
asked the presiding judge.
"I asked him what a freehold estate
is." replied Mattox.
"Important question. " said the judge.
"And what was his reply?"
"He made it without the least hesita
tion," said the chairman, with a twin
kle in his eye. "Of course that fact is
in his favor."
"Well, what did he say?" asked the
)udge, with some impatience.
"He said." returned the chairman,
"that he didn't knew. "Youth's Com
Thoa. Moaotoaoas Seaaeta.
She (gushingly to the literary lion)
Ob, Mr. Do Reirre, I did so enjoy that
last volumeof yours that "Little Book
of Sonnets." yon know.
He Thank you. I am glad that you
enjoyed them. But havent you any
helpful criticism for me?
She Well, don't you think if yoa
bad made them different lengths they;
wouldn't have looked so monotonous?
Kew York Journal
Tkw group were talking about shmMng
"I don't pretend to be much ct a skat
er, " said tbe man with his feet on the.
mantelpiece. ''The last time I indulged
in the pastime, though, I had the good
luck to slip into an airhole. "
"Yon don't call that good luck, do
yon?" asked the man who had been try
ing to break into the conversation and
tell a story himself.
"Well, under ordinary cinrumstarjoes
I wouldn't call it good luck," replied
the man with his feet on the mantel,
"but in this instance it led to my catch
ing the largest fish ever found in this
section of the country. It happened this
way: I was skating around die airhole,
and at but ran plump into it The low
er part of my body went under the ice,
but I was able to hold myself up by the
arms. At last a man came to help me
out but one of my skates seemed to
have become entangled in aomething
below the surface, and he had to call
for assistance. Several persona respond
ed, and by their united efforts pulled
me and a four pound rock bass through
the airhole. ' The jaws of the fish were
held apart by one of my skate blades. I
suppose," he added by way of explana
tion, "that I must have struck my foot
in his mouth when I first went down."
It was the unuttered consensus of
opinion that the speaker was a liar.
There was a short pause, and the
man who had been waiting for a chance
told of an adventure on Lake Superior.
He said that while skating there one
evening, far from share, he was pur
sued by a monstrous gray wolf. ' "Tbe
wolf chased me about considerably,"
he said, "but I wasn't afraid, because I
always was a good skater and could
beat any wolf that was ever' created
when it came to getting around on the
ice. . After I bad a little fun with the
animal, making 'figure eights' and
things like that around him, I thought
I would put him to some use. So I made
a dash around to his rear and caught
hold of his tail with one hand. I had a
shinny stick in the other and beat him
across the back with it Well, gentle
men, that beast was so shocked and sur
prised that he didn't know what to da
He jumped around just like a colt that
was being broken in. I held on tight,
though, and he finally came to tho con
clusion that he wanted to go home, and
lit out for shore.
"Gentlemen, I know you will believe
me when I say that that was the su
preme moment of my life. There I was
a-holding to the wolf's tail with one
hand, beating him with tbe shinny stick
which I held in the other, and flying
over tho glassy surface at the, rate of
about 40 miles an hour. As we neared
tbe shore he slowed up some, and on
reaching the land lay down and died
"I have his hide at home now," con
cluded the narrator, "and yon can see
it if you want to."
This seemed satisfactory proof of the
truth of the tale. At least no one ques
tioned it, and the meeting adjourned.
Told Army Secrets.
During the war Father Sherman was
a camp follower, going in when about
3 years old and remaining with his
father, General William T. Sherman,
until the close of the struggla At
Black River, on the, march from Atlan
ta to the sea, a Confederate was sent
under a flag of truce to Sherman's head
quarters. Arriving, he found the gener
al absent, but young Thomas was there
and inclined to be communicative when
taken upon the knee of the Confederate.
Drawn into conversation, he bluntly
remarked, "Why, father can whip you
fellows every time. " On being interro
gated as to how and why he could whip
them, the boy proceeded to give detail
ed information. "Father has CO, 000
men and so many cannon, just so many
foot and so many horse soldiers. Ho has
just exactly so many men, foot and
horse, and so many cannon at another
place." The boy did not neglect to state
that the northern troops were well off
for provisions and how and where they
could get them when they wanted them.
General Sherman after the Confeder
ate's departure learned of the conver
sation. "Why," said he, "you young
traitor! There is nothing for it but that
you must be court martial ed, and you
will probably be shot" The bey was
not shot, but he was told of the rules
and usages of armed forces when at
war. Chicago Inter Ocean.
Work Dob. by Earthworms.
In 1890 Alvan Millson, an employee
of the British colonial government at
Lagos, west Africa, made some remark
able observations on the work of earth
worms. "For scores of miles around
Lagos," he says, "the earth is literally
covered with cylindrical casts of earth
brought to the surface by the worms.
In some places the earth is covered to
the depth of several inches with these
little cylinders, which have been caked
hard by tbe sun. Having removed these
casts from a space of but two square
feet, I weighed them carefully and found
that the weight was 10 pounds. Es
timating 6 pounds to the square foot
as the amount of earth which these
creatures bring to the surface annually,
I find that they bring up an average of
not less than 62,233 long tons of subsoil
to each acre of farm land in this vicin
ity." St Louis Republic.
Pride and Prejoaiea.
"I'd be ashamed to go around beg
ging," said the prosperous citisen.
"Pride's a funny thing, ain't it?"
answered Mr. Everett Wrest "Here you
are, too proud to beg, and here I am,
too proud to work. Takes all sorts to
make a world, I guess. ' ' Indianapolis
Boggs I see the weather bureau has
put in a typewriter.
Foggs Well, that means that we
are about to have a bad spell of weath
er. Yonkers Statesman,
for prudent-minded men to wear "Cel
luloid " Collars, and Cuffs. They are
waterproof, and besides saving laundry '
bills and bother, they are comfortable
to wear, never chafing the neck and
never wrinkling. They can be in
stantly cleaned with a wet cloth or
sponge. The original interlined col
lars and cuffs with a "Celluloid" sur
face. Everyone is marked like this.
ITU MARK- w
TmttatM of rtmrwe, mt you want t he tTPntilne
and your money worth. Irniet upon rtMxlti
marked with above tra)e mark. At the furntnh
mor!lTwt from us. yUamvWrta.:liatii4tctm.
pair, lnal!r paid, (State alze aotl atyW.
TUB CmaUTlaOlD COX PAST,
S A POLIO "t-JVTSS:
la the BEST and LAKOC8T Bar off
GOOD SOAP aver .old for 5 Cents.
Bold by all dealers.
COB. I1ETE1TH ST. and SECOUD ATE
Opposite Harper House, Bock Island.'
itandlii . I waa so bad ofl that everythlac TauJ ired oeT 'mriioiaWa. leaaTaww
most anything. I am seventv one War7oul and i -hVfi -L-i!l i. .""j.??.""
t as done It reaovatea and
1c aea the btood ei vine-new Pr..
-a,a iwarwnowa very pir ananl ai
aenuaU-J exlrartn. In tabic form aad hail 8 1
a h a-re. Srl jronrlst or sent by a
r .row rati aAMPLE aao oua Biwurai V . ITT. .4 v
aao naamaey valualie reeeipta Many viTucU woftaV H 7irTLTr2"Ji
. Afldress onr Western frv, tk- u i ' JT iM2??.T ltihe7 "ldBolga aa i
Sarad Building Stoi
For cheapness, durability Bad
beauty excelled -by bob. Thla
stone does not wash or color tae
wall with alkali, etc Plans seat
as for estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at onr expense.
Quarries IS miles from Bock
Island on tbe C, B. .Q.B.B.
Trains Nos. 6 and 10 will atop
and let visitors off and oa.
BRIDGE Stone, Ccrn Crib
Blocks and Foundation
Ston any sirs desired.
Samples of Stone aad Photos of
Buildings can be aeen at Boom
No. 12, Mitchell & Lynde'i build
Arthur Burrall, manager.
Rock Island or Colona, lit,
A Woman's Quest.
Afler t ravcliiip OVcr land and bcq
she finds the ljM-t of tier
seawli at home.
The story of this well known lady, qneet
for health, ia that of thousands. They mar
not have traveled ao fcur or expended so
much money, bnt have eearrhed ju.t aa
earneatly. Thousands fit wotm-n dving an
nually rrotn diaeasra peculiar to the arm. huw
how futile ia tbe quest of manv. A brief n
tract from Mrs. Prott'a atatrtnrnt: "Twelve
year I auBcred all a
woman cma aad lire,
lien l a would havetirea
a happy rriraae. I waa
treated by the best ape
ci aim tain Can ad a. Eng
land and at bomr. m-itu-out
ret iet". Had inflam
mation, ttleerntiuo, ca
tarrh, retroversion and
afriend I oed Wlldohre
and Myrtle Tonic. They
cared tne permanent It.
Not a sign lelu Have
fmncd 17 pound.
Intrrliav. Wash. A
tall hiwtory of the
nltoYe riw .nil mnnv
others, sent on application. Tbe remedies
used, are the prized formulna of a rjbyatciaa
v ho gave his life to the at ndv of diseases of
women. Wild Olive ia applied to the erat of
disease. Myrtle Tonic ia taken internally to
build up the evatrm. Acting in harmony,
they cure ensea that nothing clue can reach,
frice $1. each. Samples or both and a val
uable treaties FBKK. of onr areata, or by
aridmainic. VICTOR WEIUCAi, ASSO
CIATION, South Bend, lnd.
Mas. BL J. Sabobbt, Agent,
1W Thlrty-arvantk St.. TwaMh era.
warrants. iia,1tiga. tiwtfiirp- tM-rtaw
BBMmUfor HaHlaatMl Iraam4kartB. Low-
pTrfw rwrrq tnfrl KiBhI'Malner. l
uiimmrBM,Mirrwrw; N Uarifl
afoaic A liwtr-ct'iBfne Aaiata-ar Haada,
BBBja Lm aaM waaavsa Avaai
Hot Water Heating,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work.
lnvuroratea the wkol. systoai ftaas aal
mH oa ixwIm at uiia Ij T