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TITH AE31E3. OATPnUAY. HAY 8, -1CS7.
NEVER DECEIVE THE SICK. This Is the Eotto of Professor Munyon. Km deceive the tick. A nan who would commit such a moral crime would daaarv to severest punishment." So Ssys Prof. Munyon. the highest medical authority In the world. Munyon's Im proved Byntem of Medicine la founded upon scientific knowledge and common arnse. Munyon has a separate speclflo for saeh disease. Mostly sold for 23 cent at drugRlsta. Mrs. C. Hinwn, tHU West Madison Stm-t. Chicago, says: "1 have never round a ot-ltc- remedy for a cough than Al-inyon'a Vu"i Cure." T.i,r. '7 dT?M write to Prof. Munyon at Philadelphia, Pa, and get medical advice Parker's Laundry THE PRINCIPAL TEST Of a Laundry's efficiency terms to be the way It "does up" a white shirt, though there are lots of ar ticles which require more skill aa1 ear. We Invite you to compare a shirt or any other attlcle laundrted here with thorn done elsewhere and Pjce roar patronage accordingly. We do not fear the test. PARKER'S IiAUZTDRY' 1734 Third Ave. Phone 1.14. ...IMPORTANT... Tmrouoh Slebpiko Car Limb LOUISVILLE, KY. ATLANTA, GA. The Sonthern Railway and Queen ft Crescent Roytff hare dnblihel a through lfneof sU-ep-in cat ltm-n Louisville. Ky., and Atlanta, r.a., oi the foliifwing improved aehclulc : OOHSDULC. MIW. 1J pm. lU'lm. k0 am. e.on am 11.40 am. Lt.... l.oriVIIXK...Ar. Ar.. . . T.RX INOTOJ . . .Lt. Ar..CIlATTANOOCA.L. Ar KOMK I.t. Ar..... ATLANTA.... 8.00 am. S.OSam. .10 pm. Liifia. 4Wpm. does Connection mzdc at Lexinston with through alcrpine- err for Knoml'.e, Tenn., Hot Sprimfs and Ainevill, K. C . and all points in N'orthand South Carolina. xia Harriman Junction. At Chattaroega with throagh trains for Birratnaham, Meridian and r.ew oriean. At Atlanta for Mm, Brunswick, Savannah . Augusta, Florida, and ell points in the Southeaat. von CMsooiss o othsb raame aaa southm ar tins tssibs. T. C. BBAM. W. A. TURK, Wat. H. TAYZOat, Sett.' Aetn., Aui. Otntrmt wwww AgmUt REMOVAL. OCT TBS BKS'f Plambln?. Heating, Gas Fitting, Sever Pipe. All Work Quanta teen. Rosenfleld Bros., 10t THlSD AVKNTJI JOHBYOLl&CO, General Contractors BOTJSE PUTT.nTHTJB m nm. at m mam Sidle. Flooring, WaiasrcetlBg ir ml T J abttltkudltki OPENS FIRE AGAIN I Tillman Civet ths Senators One More Bombardment. SAXES 8TATESMES FOSE AID AFT, ' I ITslag as AmmaalUoa TTssspapsi flieniie t That They Are Vstag Their Oaselal Peet- 'clone te Vila" tke Market for Sugar' y-Psalaros It Is Time te Have a He e Cleaning Either ef Unworthy Members or Special Correspondeuta. Washington, May 19. After a loag period of silence, Tillman of South Caro lina startled the senate yesterday by a ! speech no less dramatic In its delivery than sensational in its allegations. He preceded it by presenting a resolution J fct the appointment of a special commit- tee of five senators to Investlgte charges of speculation by senators while the I tariff bill was before the finance com- I mlttee. In advocating the resolution -Tillman threw aside the usual conven-! tlalitles of the senate and with a plain- j peas of speech seldom heard about the . halls of congress called on his associates to Investigate the published charges of j senatorial speculation, and if found true to purge the senate of those who de-! bauched It. I Work en the Tariff Moves Smoothly. I Aldrlch, In charge of the tariff bill, re-' riled to Tillman In a sweeping denial, j The Tillman resolution was referred to' the committee on contingent expenses of ! the senate. Considerable progress was ! maac on the tariff bill, thirteen pages being covered. Severs 1 votes were tak en during the day, but the finance com mittee had a liberal majority in every Instance. The Democratic members of the finance committee made a strong ef fort to reduce the rates on window glass, but their amendments to this effect were defeated. The bill will be considered to day, the usual Saturday recess being abandoned. Quotes the Charges of Specials. Tillman's resolution quotes the senate resolution of May 17, 1894. authorizing the original Inquiry, and after reciting the proceedings In the Chapman and Havemeyer trials proceeds: "Whereas, within the last thirty days sundry news paper corespondents have openly charged senators with speculating in su gar stocks while the sugar schedule was tinder discussion, and also charged that brokers In New York knew In advance as to what the senate finance committee would report as to the sugar schedule, all of which Involves a question of the highest privilege, to-wlt: the right of the senate to protect its members from slander and to protect the body as a whole from these open charges of cor ruption; therefore, be It Mad Its Scope Cp-to-Date, "Resolved, That a committee of five be appointed with power to send for persons and papers, to employ a sten ographer and to administer oaths: to In quire Into the truth of the charges made in May, 1894, and Into the charges re cently made, and the scope of the Inves tigation shall cover everything em braced In the resolution of May 17, 1894, ar wen as the methods pursued by the American Sugar Refining company, bet ter Known as the sugar trust, in con trolling legislation In its favor at the present time; and especially whether it ha in anywise contributed to or con trolled the election of a senator in this body at any time." Thinks the Charges Should Be Met, The presiding officer (Fryt) promptly ruled that the resolution should go to the committee on contingent expenses, but Tillman obtained consent to make a statement: "We have arrived at a time." he began, "when the senate can no longer afford to rest under the damn ing accusations made against senators. If there are men here debauching the senate then we should be purged of them. If these reports are slanders, then the press galleries should be purged. We cannot afford to lay back on our dignity any longer and say we will not Investigate." WHAT CLEVELAND SAID TO JOXES. May Meaa That Ha Was Bought Also, Says tne Carolina Statesman. It had been charged that President Cleveland met the sugar magnates on a yacht and discussed details of the su gar schedule of the then pending tariff bill. There was nothing to fasten that damning accusation on the president. Tillman sold, but Jones of Arkansas had recently furnished evidence to the effect that the president told him the trust should have i cent a pound. Jones quickly arose and stated that on two oc casions Cleveland had said to him that he thought the cent on raw sugar was necessary to the American refineries. and that an cent would drive the re finers out of business. Proceeding Till man aaia laamignt De that Cleveland do. sired to carry out a bargain, and if so tne senate ought to find It out Here Oray of Delaware, chairman of tne lormer sugar lnvestixatine commit. tee. Interrupted. The statement, he said, that a sugar schedule hadtkeen made on Benedict's yacht when the president was on board with officers of the sugar trust, was not true, and Its falsity had been established after the committee had prooea tne statement to the bottom. Continuing Tillman exclaimed: "Both parties are .Involved and one is aa deen In the mud as the other Is in the mire. Ton know or the reports against certain members of the old finance committee. aa now war nave more damning accusa tions against the present committee." Pettus of Alabama interrupted to ask Tillman not to deal in generalities, but to put a mark on the senators by name. "That Is what I want an Inquiry for, to mark these men." responded Tillman. "I do not want the poor man to suffer while the millionaires are turned loose." After protests from Pettua that Till man should name at least one senator accused. Tillman said he would present specifications, and had read a number of signed articles in the newspapers of New York. Chicago, and elsewhere, mak ing various charges against senators. some by name. The first article be gan: "Smith ahead on sugar." "and speke of the New Jersey senators sell ing (.000 shares of sugar stock short at a profit of $3,000. Smith was not in the chamber at the time. Another article spoke of the large profits to senators and stated that 1.000 shares of sairir stock had been handled the day before for three senators. Tillman said U was about time these specific charges; most of them signed with the names of their authors, should be probed. Thar sbosld be M rofxlurs of the old Investigation ana tne new one. "Let us .not mix up the Democratic sheep with the Republican goats," he aid. "but let's have a fumigation." It was not a time when seators should sit here apparently silenced by cowardice or corruption. The Republicans had received the recent campaign contribu tions from "the octupus," he said, and It should be brought to the light before the American people. If this "gang of thieves and robbers" were to have) all they wanted, then let the American la beling man realize what a glorious sen ate represented him at Washington. In conclusion Tillman reiterated that If the senate is "rotten to the' bottom, it should be proved. If these charges were false then the lies should be laid bare. If the charges were true, then, he said, the guilty senators should be turned out and the senate purged. ALDRICH REPLIES TO TILLMAK. agar Trmat Had Nothing Whatever to Da with tha Schedule. Aldrlch, Republican member cf the finance committee in charge of the tar iff bill. Immediately took the floor as Tillman closed. It had been charged, or go f erred, he said, that the sugar trust dictated the sugar schedule. "But I de sire to say to the senate, to the senator Tillman and to every man In the Unit ed States that no person connected with the sugar trust at any time or at any place influenced the framing of the sugar schedule or received information as to its character. I desire to make the statement as broad as the English language can make it." Aldrlch said that no living person outside cf the members of the committee had any in f ci mat ion as to the subject until thirty six hours before it was reported. Then the senator from Nevada (Jones had been shown the schedule. No hu man being beyond this had received the slightest Information. "And any man who says so, or intimates so," added Aldrlch, "deserves to be denounced In a way which would not be parliamentary here." Tillman interrupted to say that he had rot made the charges; he had merely submitted public statements with the authors' names signed . Aldrlch, proceeding, said the fullest Investigation was courted; there was nothing to conceal. No Information ever went from that committee room to any telephone, to any one. He (Aldrlch) had rever bought or sold a share of sugar stock. It was easy for'correspondents to make such charges, but they were abso lutely false. Without further debate the resolution was referred to the commit tee on contingent expenses, and on mo tion of Aldrlch the senate took up the tariff bill. Jones of Nevada, chairman of the committee on contingent expenses of the senate, has not yet called a meeting of his committee for the purpose of con sidering the Tillman resolution. It is believed to be probable that the resolu tion will be reported back to the sen ate, and that the senate will order an Investigation. There may be some delay on the part of the committee in acting on the resolution, but the presumption is that If a report is not soon forthcom ing a motion will be made to discharge the committee and bring the resolution before the senate. That would mean a direct vote, and it is believed probable that on such a proposition the senate would vote to consider the resolution and order the investigation. The de claration of Senator Aldrlch that the members of the sub-committee on finance courted the fullest investigation Is regarded by some senators as a challenge which must be met, and can be met only with an investigation. Trial of Sugar Trust Searlea. Washington, ' May 29. The trial of John E.Searles, secretary of the Ameri can Sugar Refining company, yesterday followed that of President Hivmim, who was acquitted Thursday by order vi juuse craaiey. ;ine government pre sented its case very briefly, whereupon the defense, following the tactics pur sued in the Havemeyer case, moved that the judge order an acquittal for three reasons, viz: That the mipatinna siuriu refused to answer were Irrelevant to the inquiry; that they were individual, not committee questions, and that even if they were authorized bv the umh olution the senate did not possess juris. oiction. Tne motion was argued at length by the counsel on both sides, aft er which the court adjourned until Tuesday when Judge Bradley will de liver his ruling. SCHEME OF ROBBERY NIPPED. It Waa Well-Planned, hat One of the Plot- ten cave It Away. Portland, Or, May 29. A scheme to rob the postoffice in this city was dis closed yesterday afternoon, and as a re sult Julian Epplng, chief clerk of the registry department; City Jailer Wat son, Detective Holsapple, Eugene Gau lier, and a man by the name of Simpson ore all under arrest for conspiracy. The scheme was to hind and no- T?nnin who would previously arrange to have nis pare open. Hoisappie and Watson were tn h waiting at th fitv fall vk. the alarm was turned In, and were to rush to the postoffice. take charge of the case and insure Simpson's getting away with the booty. The conspiracy waa aisciosea oy iauuer. Scores tbo Bail Field. Chicago, May 29. The following are the scores on the diamond made by League clubs: At New York St. Louis 2, New York S; at Chicago Philadel phia 11. Chicago 7: elsewhere, rain. Western Ieague At Milwaukee In dianapolis 3. Milwaukee 11; at Kansas City Grand Rapids 9, Kansas City 3; at Minneapolis Columbus 9. Minneapolis Z; at St. Paul Detroit S, St. Paul 14. Western Association: At Cedar Rap los St. Joseph 4, Cedar Rapids 8. Pabat Stria Haa Ban Settled. Milwaukee. May 29. The strike of the union employes engaged on the Empire building, being reconstructed by the Pabst Brewing company, has been set. tied, the brewing company taking the contract away from the men who had it on an agreement to employ none but union men,, which they violated, and giving it to another firm.' with instruc tions to employ none but union men. Aaaalgaaaatad SaisrlaHsa Adjoaraa. Detroit. May 29. The annual conven tion of the Amalgamated Association of Iron. Steel and Tin Plate Workers of America has completed -Its .sessions. President Mahkm M. Garland was i elected. Stephen Madden was elected secretary and treasurer and John Will- SPEAKER DEFIED. Irish Members Raise Cain in the House of Commons. RESULT IS THEY ASE "B0TUGED" Called to Order, They Refuse to Sit Dwwa mr Shut Cp and Ara -Xaaaad" John K. Redmond Suspended and Others Re moved by the Sergeant si aims Lav houcheaw Causes a Seen la th Trans vaal Committee French Silver Men. London, May 29. John E. Redmond, John J. Clancy and William Field, Irish members of parliament, were removed from the house of commons yesterday by the sergeant-at-arms for refusing to speak to the question or sit down. The disturbance took place during the com mittee vote for the maintenance of the harbors. John E. Redmond opposed the vote and discussed the financial relations between Great Britain and Ireland. The chairman called him to order, and when Redmond persisted In speaking he was ordered to resume his seat. This he re fused to do, whereupon be waa "named." The president of the board of trade, Ritchie, moved Redmond's suspension, which was adopted by a vote of 223 to 32. Wheji the house resumed regular busi ness the matter was reported to the speaker, and the house confirmed the sus peksion by a vote of 238 to 52, several anti-Pamellites supporting the Parnell ite minority. Clancy Refuses to Withdraw. The house again went into committee and Clancy persisted on the same lines as Redmond. The chairman ordered him to withdraw; he refused to do sov' and the sergeant-at-arms was ordered to re move him. William Redmond adopted the same policy as Clancy, and was also removed by the sergeant-at-arms. Field, after having been rapratedly called to order, was told to withdraw, which he did, saying: "I obey." The house in com mittee then resumed discussion of the vctes. Irishmen Boycott the Jubilee. John Dillon, chairman of the Irish Parliamentary party, presided yester day at a meeting of twenty-six Irish members of parliament who adopted a resolution declaring that the Irish Par liamentary party Is unable to take part In the celebrations of the jubilee, "on the ground that the demonstration is not simply commemorative ef the pri vate and public virtues of the monarch; but is mainly Imperial Jubilation over the development of the principles of self-government and the growth of pros perity, wealth, comfort, etc., io which Ireland has not shared." The resolution then proceeds, to the extent of halt a column, denouncing English policy in Ireland and reciting the latter's wrongs. Another Scene with Labouchere. There was another scene yesterday In the committee room of Westminster hall during the examination of Alfred Belt, a former director of the British Chartered South JMrlca company, before the par liamentary committee appointed to in quire into the Transvaal raid. Beit de manded that Henry Labouchere should prove or withdraw the charges he had made against him In Truth. Thereupon Labouchere proceeded to question the former director regarding transactions on the stock exchange, saying: "Do you challenge me on this?" "I challenge you on your vile attacks on me," retorted Belt. Says He WiU Prove the Charges. "Then I will prove them," replied La bouchere. The chairman, William L. Jackson, pointed out that Labouchere himself had withdrawn the charges re ferred to. Labouchere, however, per sisted in saying he had not done so. On the motion of Chamberlain, the secretary of state for the colonies, the committee room was then closed. The committee soon after adjourned. FRENCH BIMETALLIC LEAGUE. McKlnley'a Election Clvea Satisfaction to the White Metal Men of France. Paris, May 29. There were 400 dele gates present yesterday at the annual meeUng of the National Bimetallio League. Deputy Fougolrol presided. M. Thery, secretary of the League, read the report. It set forth that the leading event of the year was the election of President McKlnley, which gave great satisfaction ot bimetallists. He fiwMt upon the necessity of bringing the movement to a definite issue before the expiration of President McKlaley's term of office. The French government had done excellent work, which the inter national negotiations would reveaL lt had persevered in seeking the co-operation of Great Britain, becaure the lat ter's participation would disarm the worst opponents and give International bimetallism a permanent and solid basis. The report added: "The English horizon is less dark than asserted. The presence of the American delegates In Paris may greatly hasten a solution of the question. Fance and America could easily come to an agreement if England was inclined to a serious effort In favor of silver, and Germany would follow her example. It is upon this that the question of International bimetallism, therefore, depends for Its practidul solu tion." An elaborate banquet was given to the delegates of the National Bimetallic League at the Hotel Continental last evening. Senator Wolcott, ex-Vice Pres ident Stevenson and General Charles Jackson Payne, the American commis sioners, occupied the seats of honor. Deputy Fougolrol spoke hopefully of the prospects of the movement. Premier Meline dwelt at some length upon the Inconvenience caused by fluctuations in exchange and the importance of solv ing this problem. He said that France alone could not settle the question. The co-operation of other powers was neces sary, but the United States had now brought the matter before Europe In a decisive way by sending commissioners whose ability and knowledge of the sub ject enabled them to speak with author ity. "France, under these circumstances," he said in conclusion. " will support the efforts ot the United States for the suc cess of a great cause." Before resuming hl seat the premier gave the toast: "The Uzion of France and the United States, and the Health cf the Most Worthy American Representatives." M. Thery read a large number cf telegrams of congratulation from foreign bimetallle leagues. One of the American coounlp stosiars spoke. ABBREVlATEO'TttLEGRAMS. William T. Powers and John Lactl snore. both colored, kwero hanged tn the county Jail at Chicago. They were both found guilty of murder, their vic tims being men. The Illinois woman suffrage conven tion at Waukegan elected the following officers for the ensuing year: President. Mrs. Julia Mills Dunn, Mollne; corre sponding secretary, Mrs. Alice Morgan Reeves. Chicago; recording secretary. Mrs. Jennie C. Hutchins, Chicago. One year ago Thursday the big cy clone wrought much loss of life and de struction of property in Mascoutah. Ills, and vicinity. Memorial services for ths dead were held there Thursday, and also at New Baden, where twenty persons were killed by the storm. A hundred thousand dollar set of em eralds will be Queen Victoria's present from the czar and czarina. James G. Blaine, son of the late sec retary of state, is being treated at the Keeley 'institute at West Plains, N. Y. Mrs. Margaret Kelly.of CarroU,Ia.,cele b rated the 107th anniversary of her birthday. Obituary: At Calumet. Mich.. Rev. W. A. Haunsberger. 73. At Glencoe. Ills., Miss Laura A. Newbury. At Terrs Haute. Ind.. John H. Williams. At Charlotte, Mich, Benjamin Stewart, 89. Judge Hutchinson, of Chicago, re fused to permit a series of shadow graphs mads by the Roentgen ray pro cess to be used as evidence In a damage suit on trial in his court. A petition, said to bear the names of 16,000 citizens ot Philadelphia, favoring Cuban independence, was presented to the senate yesterday. Fire destroyed the William H. Bunge vinegar factory at Chicago, one ot the la Eg est in the west. Loss, 1175,000. Because he was accidentally struck on the head with a large piece of cord wood while in the company's employ Andrew M. Mead, of Janesville, Wis., now asks $5,000 damages from the Chi cago and Northwestern Railroad com pany. Little 7-year-old Albert Yankovlae, who disappeared at Chey began, Mich, two weeks ago, has been found dead twelve miles from home, horribly muti lated. One arm and leg Is eaten off. He was carried away by a bear. Whltelaw Reid has accepted the post of special ambassador of the United States at the queen's Jubilee, which had been tendered him by the president. A bill has been Introduced In the house to exclude from the mails all matter emanating from commercial agencies which publish business ratings and carry on collections. With great pomp and ceremony at Rome yes(erday the pope cannonlzed five persona as saints. They were Bishop Gault, of Marseilles; Angelo de PaoUs, Carmellite priest; Sister Mary, founder of the UrsuIIne convent at Quebec; Claude de Columblere, Jesuit priest, and Honors de Paris; Capuchin priest. Authority has been granted for the organization of the First National bank of Vandergrift. Pa. Capital, $50,000. John W. Foster, the American special commissioner on the seal question, will remain in London for a few days only and then go direct to St. Petersburg. -leDtheheuses oMonau tkeracityctgttlbla THE MARKET8. . Chicago Grain i Chicago. May 28. Following were the quotations on ths Board of Trade today: Wheat May. opened nominal, closed tt4c; July, opened (9Hc, closed 68Tc; September, opened 6Sc, closed CSftc; December, opened Kc, closed 66c. Corn May. opened iic, closed tSftc; July, opened: and closed 23c; September, opened 25c, closed 247ic. Oats May, opened 17q, closed 17fte; July, opened ,and closed 17tc; September, opened 17c, closed! 17c Pork May, opened I8.02H. closed nominal; July, opened and closed 98.05. Lard September, opened 93.52H, rjsnrfl 93.55; July, opened 93.60. closed 3.H. Produce: Butter Extra creamery, 14V4c per lb; extra dairy, 12c; fresh packing stock, 607a. Eggs Fresh stock, 9o per dosen. Live Poultry Turkeys, 7 & 8c per lb; chicken, 7c; ducks, 7 8c Potatoes Burbanka, 19j) 24c per bu. Honey White clover. 110 12Hc per lb; imperfect. 7fi9c Apples Common to fancy, 91.75S3.60 per bbL Chicago Lin Stack. Chicago, May 28. Hogs Estimated receipts for the day, 80.000; sales ranged at 92.2003.90 pigs, I3.45&3.S0 for light. 93.2503.35 for rough packing. 93.4063.7 for mixed, and 93.40433.55 for heavy packing and ship ping lota Cattle Estimated receipts for the day, 3,000; quotations ranged at 95.19 494.45 for choice to extra shipping steers, 94.600 5.10 good to chores do., 94.9904.99 fair to good, 93.8504.30 common to me dium do, 33.7004.20 butchers' steers, 93.6004.00 stackers. 94.1004.60 feeders. 92.004.15 cows, 92.6004.60 heifers. 92.90 04.25 bulls, oxen and stags, 93.2004.90 Texas steers, and 93.5006.10 veal calves. Sheep and Lamba Estimated receipts for the day, 6,006; quotations ranged at 93.504.0 westerns, $2.7004.10 Tejtans, $2.5004.90 natives, and 93 2505.60 lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, May 29. Wheat Steady; No. 2 spring. Tie; No. 1 northern. 75 He; July, 68 'Ac Com Dull and lower; No. 3. 32 Vic Oats Weak and lower: No. 3 white. 2O0 21c Barley Dull and drooping; No. 2. 32; samples, 27 031 Vic Rye Lower; No. L 35VaC. 1 Com raesto. Bay-Thnotay. $; Wild. 9907. Straw 4)4. Potatoes 1 Be. Bcnor-yatr ta anstre, net t7e. s Freeh, 7s. Chfesoas C Tarheyi Sc. Daaka It. iery. Coal Soft. 10r- Cattle Batchers pay ar can fad etsen tar est 2&e sad hattasa, sese salvos i Hiigs teiv. BprlEg Laaibe-93J0 and ta a head. "Crape doesn't always indicate sor row," truthfully says ths Philadelphia Times. raaii sniiiMlwlisimi aaatked tea in I an tea ease at eamae i atA Tea tmf na- piraiasis VP ?V Bverr te Baawr 6viafM"a.eai sane, wilt, eaeray. b-n lal aiTilin itlai t.ai aalira t eaS etmel--ooaArttetarear eea.wla ;m a i f in-. ) I EtSLG0atfato.Ki3 BtTftS&B& tlDC aatoNU-Cls&sL TNaBCOTIO. kvefcttVemeAr forCbiBflihv fioa. Sour Stoin.DiarrriDea, Worms .Convulsions Jrvrri sh tat mdLoss of Sixer ; Tlaf uraW Signature ef UL. OTWTfOBK. vmnxTRAxox. j r.i. DUForcp, General Insurance Agent. II. DETJENS, Insurance Apl. Blew Vara mm m Petal. v rauaaeipuia Teltrohome 1047: Colona Sand Stone Quarries Sxsni b..lsj stsae, For ebaapaawg, dsnbillty sad beeatv tnoaUed by bobs. This tons docs sot wsaa or eolor tke will witk alkali, etc Plans seat as for tMtiniatM will receive, careful attention sad be returned proaptl st oar expense. QnarriM IS miles front Sock Island oa the C B. 4 Q. B. ft. Trains Hoe. Bad 10 will stop ad let visitors oS sad oa. Cr!i;a a&ss, cm crli t'eeett umvb! fwSaawimtiSal tfene cay 29 te!rtl Samples of Btras Bad Pkotosot Bolld'ags aaa bo seea at Boeai Ho. IS. Ultekell m Lyade's tralld lag. Address: Arthur Corrall, manager. Rock Island or Colona. 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