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THE AltaUD, PBIDAT, JUNE 18, 1C07. DANIEL MYERS, OP PENNSYLVANIA. A Living Object Lesion for Or. Miles' New Heart Our. EART DISEASE is curable. "Fororcr forty years." writes Daniel Myers of Two Taverns, Pa., on Auk. 10. 1898. I suffered with In-art dl-tca.10. First a slight palpitation, gradually growing worse. Then ahorlneksof breath, sleeplessness, smother ing nervations and much pain In the region of the heart alarmed mo and I consulted a physician. Kerr-Winn no benefit I tried others and a numlier of remedies, spending ltSj.'; fk niom,, bnt finally bc- ifjTiaedvCwtWfl came bo bad that It was Roster, unsure lor me to leave home. I commenced using Dr. Miles' Heart Cure two years asL-x. riserat , Kur tighten months I have been well. Al though 72 years of affc I can go where I wish and 1 sleep all nhrht and wake tip 3 cheer f'll as a babe and completely rested.' Dr. Miles lit medics aro sold by all drug Kh.ts under a positive guarantee, first boula duiicQm or uiiinrjr refunded. Book on Ileart and Nerves st-nt frco to all applicants. VH. MiLtj MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart, Ind, BP ''-- - - - - - - - f Bery infrrcdicnt in K AST! tH'Cinuvum:! laiinuui 2 glV'"K' blood is! rTJ improved, the nerves 1 soothed, the stomach, E'W; beucSled by this delicious' , 1 1 Leverage. IRES Rootbcer Quenches the thirst, tickles the palate ; full of snap, sparkle ana encrvesccncc. a temper nucc drink for everybody. - w M wJ 7 Tt riuln K. Hlrw O... PMlatclpbls. Parkers Laundry THE PRINCIPAL TEST Of a I sundry's eftUl-mc seems to be the way It "does up" white shirt, though there are lots of ar ticles which require mors skill and care. Ws Invite yon to compare a shirt or any other article laundrled here with those doue elsewhere aud rlace your patronage accordingly. Ws do not fear the test PARKER'S LAUNDRY 1734 Third Ave. Phone 121. Restored Manhood. OR.MOTT'S flCRVERIXE PILLS. The rrcat rem dy for nervous prostration and su nervous ui eases ol the cea ot elttier sex. , ksneh as Nervous mmm Prostration. kOTvrta taa 4sa iTusu. ratling or Lost Manhood, Impetensv. Nightly Emissions. Youts ful Errors. Mvntni Worry, excessive use of To haceo or Opium, wblrh liu to consumption and Insanity. With every S.m onlw we give a writ te Kuarsnww to sure or refund the moopy 0 1.OO per boi. boxes for 9S.OO, Dft. mm cunufil cvarit, ctottiaad, Okie, Asia by T. TaotM, r wrist. GilflV m RESTORED t. ii sstursl T ll LEC'S ll.tlll. klt ttx I AST. im- (Itv rt trnit,aHnt uuoc. AHtu bmtls LKKl rsi 1 msktm asnir-ia. mom osirfromfiU'"1 Vf.ti ssani XI mm axxsaslsT tttxV S4)pajCst4 bs Tsoai Btnre. Dra( Store sad Poarth Avenue Dreg . . . PEtinYROYAL PILLS S)ixssl r m a . A. xtelxsr tW ten-hr, - . .sxsasf E2 I f a. kmU T 1 V .r NtfttMft. lASKS MSI SK K (a imcfis a ai eiii AW vTiA taaMSiMwiriki Teke MtyslleBaaTtssxss, THAT NEW ANNEX. Opponents Will Put Up a Hot nght in the Senate. EATIPICATION LIKELY TO 60 OYER Filaads of the Treaty Will Kot Object Where txte Stroacest Oppoaitlosi Will Cobs From Sherman's Reversal of HlameeU Does Kot gorprls Ills Old Cal-leae-nea Chaatfe of Mind a BJ(ht He xTsssi ies gnropeasi Comment. WaahineTton, June 18. The Impression Is now prevalent in the senate even by the friends of Hawaiian annexation that the treaty cannot be ratified at the pres ent session if there Is any such opposi tion as is promised. The programme now la that the treaty will be reported from the committee, and after the tariff bill has passed it will be called up. The sen ate will be asked if a time for a vote can be fixed, and upon objections being made by the opponents of the treaty its friends will say they are content to allow it to lie over until the next session. One rea son for not pressing the treaty in the face of opposition is that the sentiment which may be only partially opposed to the treaty will be crystallzed, which Is not desirable. It is also believed that senators who are now undecided may become influenced favorably after ma ture consideration and after finding out what the drift of sentiment is in their states. It is well known that senators cannot be held here after the tariff bill Is passed in the hot weather. Where the Opposition Will Come From. Opposition to the annexation nrolect ha broken out much more violently tha was anticipated by the administra tion, and the treaty will be rousrhlv handled when it comes up in the senate for ratification. Whether this opposi tion will be able te muster sufficient streneth in that body to defeat ratifica tion Is a speculative problem. The strongest and most dangerous opposition whi come rrom two sources those who are against the acquisition of remote territory by the United States and op posed on principle to the embarkation by thl9 government upon colonlztatlon schemes, and second, those who will fight annexation on the plea that the cheap labor of the Hawaiian islands will seriously Injure cur agricultural in terests, particularly cheeking the devel opment of the beet sugar industry cf the nuaaie west, which gives eromise of be ing an important addition to the produc tion or the soli throughout a large sec tion of the country. Sherman's Revereal of Himself. The story that Sherman is to with draw from the cabinet is current again. it ninges-upon the assumption that the secretary's pride has been so humbled by signing a treaty which is in direct contradiction to his settled theories about the danger of territorial acquisi tion mat he will retire from the pre miership In disgust Sherman, during the latter days of the Fifty-fourth con gress, when Cuba was under discussion, took occasion to reiterate his previously expressed antagonism to the further ad dition to our territory, stating that In his cplnion it would be the prudent and safe course for this country to attend strictly to its own business and not at tempt to possess Itself of outlying terri tory, which might Involve us in serious HVfineccssary complications with oth er rons. worrm me itignt to Change His Mind. This statement was talked about a great deal in the senate yesterday, but very rew or the secretary's old col- lcaguesinthatbody believe he will with- oraw from the cabinet. They say that Sherman, all through his political ca reer, has reserved unto himself the right to cnange nis mind or reverse his posi tion to suit the exigencies of any occa sion which might arise making such change desirable. Sherman has not as much pride in his consistency as some public men, and ft does not seem to em barrass him In the slightest to make a shift. If he had been going to resign he would have done so Wednesday. FOREIGN VIEWS OF IDE MATTER. Some British Editors Seem To Be the Most Disturbed. London, June 18. The Pall Mall Ga zette says that the Marquis Ito, the Japanese statesman who was inter- icwed Wednesday in Paris on the Ha waiian annexation question, has de clared that Japan will not create inter national difficulties In connection with Hawaii, and that certainly no other country will object to the annexation of Hawaii by the United States. Com menting on this utterance, the Pall Mall Gazettesays: "President McKlnley may call annexation merely a continuance of existing relations, but it Is undoubted departure In the colonizing sense. It does not mean that Cuba will follow, or anything of that kind; but it means a strong naval policy. The United States will certainly be a great sea power in the future; her commerce and seaboard necessitate that; and Hawaii will be of the greatest value if it means naval expenditure now, and it may well re pay it with compound interest in the future." The Globe says: "This American grab is a breach of good faith, if not a viola tion of treaty rights, and there Is all the more reason for anticipating a prompt and watchful attitude upon the part of lord Salisbury now, when it Is remembered what a flabby appear ance England presented to a con temptuous world In the case of Vene zuela. No English ministry, however strong, can afford to repeat that policy often. All Englishmen heartily desire to cultivate and maintain friendly re lations with the United States, but our trans-Atlantic kinsmen must not be al lowed to believe that England can be bullied Into submitting to any hind of off-hand txeatment, whether for eleC' tloneering or other purposes. Lord Salis bury and his colleagues should stiffen their backs and tell President McKln ley politely, but plainly,' that Great Britain claims the right to be consulted before the annexation of Hawaii is final ly decided upon." Paris, June 18. The Temps, referring to the annexation ct Hawaii by the United States, says: "We regard the annexation of Hawaii lessastheresult of a carefully considered plan than as an attempt to relegate to obscurity the dangerously thorny affairs of Cuba. President McKlnley evidently imagines that In throwing to the Chauvinists this bone to pick be will procure momentary respite. This calculation, too, la proba bly erroneous, because nothing wflx as contribute to strengthen aggressive pan Americanlsm and whet the appetite fcr Cuba as this first taste at the expense of little Hawaii." HAS AN INVESTIGATING SPEU. Klae Wlsremsln State) Iastttatmas Te Be Sahjeets of laqalaltxen. . I Milwaukee, June 13. A movement Is being formulated to investigate the management of nine of the. principal state institutions of Wisconsin on seri ous charges. Proceedings are already pending against Superintendent J. G. Hart, of the Industrial School for Boys at Waukesha, on charges of drunken ness and cruelty, and Richard Petherick, of the state board of control, has been placed in temporary charge of the in stitution. Since these proceedings be gan Lynn S. Pease, one of the attor neys for the proscution, has received letters demanding an inquiry In other state institutions, and it is expected that formal charges will soon be placed in the hands of the board of control. The chief institutions against the man agement of which complaint is made are the Asylum for the Insane at Men dota, with about 500 inmates; Northern Hospital for the Insane at Oshkosh, with nearly 600 inmates; state prison at Waupun, with about 626 Inmates. The number of boys confined in the state school now being investigated Is about 350. Undue cruelty, it Is under stood, is the principal complaint In each instance. SOCIAL DEMOCRACY OF AMEftlCA. That Is What Debe' Cooperative Colonisa tion Scheme Is Called. Chicago, June 18. The name selected for Debs' new departure In the reform line by the committee on legislation of the convention now in session in Uh lich's hall is "Social Democracy of Amer ica." There was a good deal of opposi tion to the name and the debate was warm when It was taken up by the con vention. The name reported was finally agreed to and after six hours of wordy war fare the platform on which the Social Democracy is to stand, was adopted. It declares that thousands of men work in shops, co-operating to the most effi cient division of labor, but the fruits of this co-operative labor are in a meas ure appropriated by the owners of the means of production. The present eco nomic system of the country Is consid ered and condemned, and the platform closes with a call for recruits to enlist under the banner of the Social Demo cracy. Today the state will be selected In which Debs' co-operative plan will be tried. Scores on the Ball Field. Chicago, June 18. Following are League records at base ball: At Brook lynCincinnati 9. Brooklyn 1; at New York Cleveland 0, New York B; at Bos tonChicago 7, Boston 19; at Washing ton, Baltimore and Philadelphia Rain. Western League: At Columbus Minneapolis 3. Columbus 10; at Detroit Milwaukee 3, Detroit 4; at Indianap olisKansas City 1. Indianapolis 5; at Grand Rapids St. Paul 6, Grand Rap ids S. Western Association: At Des Moines St Joseph 9, Des Moines 5. Is Love an Excuse for Theft f Oakland, Ills., June 18. Many ex pressions of sympathy are heard for Miss Elvira Hunt, the deputy post mistress, who has made trouble for her self by opening letters which she be lieved contained money. She has con fessed as much, and has been indicted by the United States grand Jury. The only excuse made in her behalf is that she is In love. She wanted fine clothes with which to adorn herself so that she would appear attractive to her lover. Many people believe that there are clr- cumstancses of mitigation in the case. Killed While Katlng Ills Supper. Owosso, Mich., June 18. Charles Moss was struck by lightning and killed Tues day evening while eating -his supper. Moss and his wife had quarreled in the morning, and she had gone to her moth ers house and taken her children with her. Moss' entire body was covered with a wonderful tracery like fern leaves of the most delicate construction. McKlnley to Visit Chicago. Chicago. June IS-. President MpTTIn- ley and cabinet will come to Chicago to take Dart in the unveillne of th .Tntm A. Logan statue- on July 22. The presi dent will review a procession, that prom ises to be one of the biggest in recent years. The entire Illinois militia or.H governors and their staffs from twenty states will be present ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. American hens last vear enmefl loon . 000,000, more than the value of the en ure wneat crop. At a rjicnic of trip. Northern Ttllnnla and Southern Wisconsin Association of iioaern woodmen, near De Kalb, Ills., three persons had their legs broken and two others were seriously hurt by the falling of a stand on the grounds. Henry Ross, aged CS years, while fish ing on logs at Shell lake. Wis., was caught by the logs rolling and was crushed and drowned. The brownstone quarry at L'Anse, Mich., has been started up with a full force after a long period of idleness. Peter Touchek was probably fatally scalded by falling into a vat of hot malt at Michels' brewery, LaCrosse, Wis. Gov. Pingree's fame as the origina tor of the potato patch scheme for the poor has crossed the ocean, and his plan is being adopted in several European countries. Tramps set fire to the barns on James Drummond'8 farm In the town of Rock, Rock, county. Wis., and three buildings were destroyed, with a lotof hogs, grain and farm machinery. About 100 Sonoma. Mich., farmers have organized a club and raised S500 to fight the law which prohibits the spearing of fish. They will also start a movement to prevent fishermen and hunters from foraging on their farms. . Lawrence Gerrity committed suicide at Bessemer, Mich., because he had been arrested for being drunk and disorderly. The directors of the Des Moines and Fort Dodge railway have declared a dividend of 6 per cent- on preferred stock, payable Aug. z. Thursday was the hottest June day In Iowa for many years. At Dubuque the temperature was 96. and at Keokuk 98. The National Association of Railway Postal Clerks. In session at Philadelphia, elected C. 8. Shaffer, of Chicago, presi dent, and George A. Wood, of Boston, secretary. LLLI HEARD EH0M. Ex-Queen Liliuokalani Make a Vigorous Protest aQAUTST THE MOVE OH HAWAII. Declares Herself the Baler of the Islands by the Will mt God, Deposed by Aliens to Her Dominions and Against the Will of the People of Hawaii Backs Vp Her Claim with the Willis Report on the Revelation Rate of an Alien Minority Charged. Washington, June 18. About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon ex-Queen Liliuoka lani filed the following protest in the office of the secretary of state. It was delivered into the hands of Secretary Sherman by Joseph Helelube, represent ing the native Hawaiians, duly commis sioned by two of their Patriotic leagues. Heleluhe was accompanied by Captain Julius A. Palmer, the American secre tary of Liliuokalani. Sherman treated the bearers most courteously, but gave no indication of his action in the mat ter: "I, Lilioukalaril of Hawaii, by the will of God named heir apparent on the 10th day of April, A. D.. 1887. and by the grace of God queen of the Hawaiian Isl ands on the 17th day of January, A. D., 1S93, do hereby protest against the rati fication of a certain treaty which, so I am informed, has been signed at Wash ington by Messrs. Hatch, Thurston and Kinney, (purporting to cede those Islands to the territory and dominion of the United States, I declare such treaty to be an act of wrong towards the native and part-native people of Hawaii, an invas ion of the rights of the ruling chiefs, in violation of International rights both to ward my people and toward friendly nations with whom they have made treaties; the perpetuation of the fraud whereby the constitutional government was overthrown; and, finally, an act of gross injustice to me. Refers to the Willis Report. "Because the official protest made by me on the 17th day of January, 1893, to the so-caled provisional government was signed by me and received by said gov ernment with the assurance that the case waa referred to the United States of America for arbitration. "Because, that protest and my com munications to the United States gov ernment immediately thereafterexpress ly declare that I yielded my authority to the forces of the United States, in or der to avoid bloodshed, and because I recognized the futility of a conflict with so formidable a power. "Because, the president of the United States, the secretary of state and an envoy commissioned by them reported In official documents that my govern ment was unlawfully coerced by the forces, diplomatic and naval, of the United States; that I was at the date of their investigations the constitutional ruler of my people. The Just Powers of the Government," Etc. Because, such decision of the recog nized magistrates of the United States was officially communicated to me and to San ford B. Dole, and said Dole's res ignation requested by Albert S. Willis, the recognized agent and minister of the government o fthe United States. "Because, neither the above named commission nor the government which sends it has ever received any such au thority from the registered voters of Hawaii, but derives its assumed powers from the so-called committee of public safety, organized on or about said 17th day of January, 1893, said committee be ing composed largely of persons claim ing American citizenship, and not one single Hawaiian was a member thereof or in any way participated in the dem onstration leading to its existence. "Because, my people, about 40,000 In number, have In no way been consulted by those, 3,000 in number, who claim the right to destroy tne Independence of Hawaii. My people constitute four- filfths of the legally qualified voters of Hawaii, and excluding those imported for the demands of labor about the same proportion of the inhabitants. CONFISCATES THE CROWN LANDS. Bobs Her of Her Hereditary Property and Ignores National Good Faith. "Because, said treaty Ignores not only the civic rights of my people but, fur ther, the hereditary property of their chiefs. Of the 4,000,000 acres composing the territory said treaty offers to annex, 1,000,000 (or 915,000) acres has in no wav been heretofore recognized as other than the private property of the consti tutional monarch, subject to a control In no way differing from other items of a private estate. "Because, it is proposed bv said treatv to confiscate said property, technically cauea tne crown lands, those legally entitled thereto either now or in succes sion receiving no consideration what ever for estates their title to which has been always undisputed and which is legitimately In my name at this date. "Because, said treaty Ignores not only an professions of perpetual amity and good faith made by the United States In former treaties with the sovereigns representing the Hawaiian people, but all treaties made hv th with other and friendly powers, and it is tnereDy in violation of international law. "Because, treating with the parties claiming at this time the right to cede said territory of Hawaii, the govern ment of the United States receives such territory from the hands of those whom its own magistrates (legally elected by the people of United States and in office In 1893) pronounced, fraudulently In power and unconstitutionally ruling Ha waii. "Therefore. I. Liliuokalani of Hawaii, do hereby call upon the president of that nation to whom alone I yielded my property and my authority to withdraw said treaty (ceding said Islands) from further consideration. I ask the honorable senate of the United States to decline to ratify said treaty. and I Implore the people of this great and good nation, from whom my an cestors learned the Christian religion, to sustain their representatives) In such acts of justice and equity as may be In accord with the principles of their fath ers; and to the Almighty Ruler of the Universe, to Him who Judgeth right eously, I commit my cause. "Done at Washington, District of Co lumbia, United States of America, this seventh day of June In the year, eighteen nuaarea and ninety-seven. - . . . -ULZOOKAUlSW x 6IVEN AWAY BY AN INFORMER. St. Louis. June 18. E. P. Garner, car accountant of the Wabash railway. brought to this city details of an at tempt to wreck and rob a Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern passenger train on a caJvert, between Odin and Salem. Ilbu, about sixty-five miles east of St Louis. A. C Garner, ex-city marshal of Salem, was Sneriff Barnes lieutenant in thwarting the wreckers' plana There were three men involved In theattempt- ea wrecking, and two of them were caught one being fatally shot The wculd-be robbers are residents of -Salem. Abe Tweed, tae robber who was shot was out on parol from the Chester. Ills.. penitentiary. Thomas Schumaker. the otner man raptured. an ex-convict from the Indiana penitentiary. These men, the one who escaped, and a fourth banded .together to do a general business in the crimlanl line. And the fourth turned Informer and betrayed his pals. They piled tie on the trestle at the point named, and then the Informer told the sheriff about the arrangements. The sheriff collected a posse of six men and started for Salem along the track. About 10:30, when they came near Schennafelt culvert, the three robbers could be seen, and almost In the middle of the trestle was a high pile of ties, thrown across the express train's track. Sheriff Barnes and his posse got within thirty yards of the wreckers before they were discovered. Then the thugs ran. one was killed, one captured and one got away. Pressmen and the Short Day. Detroit, June 18. Just before adjourn ment last night the convention of press men took up the question of the shorter working day of nine hours, but action was deferred until today. The subject was brought up by a committee report pledging the I. P. P. U. to advocate the reduction in working hours. There ap peals to be no reason to doubt that the union will give Its unqualified sanction for the shorter day; A resolution was adopted favoring repeal of the civil ser vice law so far as It aplles to mechanical trades in the departments at Washing ton, and censuring the Washington un ion for favoring an extension of that law. Left fSO.OOO for the Public. Delavan. Wis.. June 18. Jampi Amm one of the wealthiest men in this sec tion, died leaving over $50,000 for pub lic benevolences. In memnrv f hi father and mother he bequeathed $20.- wu to estamisn a home for indigent Methodist 'clerevmen: in memnrv nf hi daughters $20,000 for the founding of a public library; $1,000 to each church in this city, and $2,000 for a cemetery fund. Aram was a banker. Sunday In Law Is Dies Non, Springfield. Ilia. June 18 act in relation to building and loan as sociations, which was missing from the executive office, has been signed by the governor and will become a law. The supreme court decided that the governor had ten week days in which to consider bills, and is not oblisrprl tn count Sun. days within the ten-day limit- Senator McMillan's Brother Hurt Detroit June IS. TTncrn XTiuuian brother of Senator McMillan, with whom he Is associated in many enterprises, is suffering from a bad bullet wound in the side caused by accidental discharge of an old-fashioned self-cocking re volver which he was handling. He Is resting eaailv and la nnwieH n nm,. er within a fortnight Lutheran Synod Completes Its Work. Mansfield. O.. June 18. Th Lutheran synod completed Its work yes terday afternoon and formally adjourned in theevenlng. The ministers began leav ing tne city immediately arte the aft ernoon session and corona rati vpW w were present at the final adjournment Mew Bank for Lognnsport, I nd. Washington, June 18. Authority has been granted for the organization of the City National bank, of Logansport, Ind capital, $200,000, , THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago. June 17. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade: Wheat June, opened and closed nominal; July, opened 68c, cioseu o-Tc; rieptemuer, opened 64c, closed 644c: December, onened 66Kc. closed 669c. Corn June, opened and ciosen nominal; July, opened Z 4c, closed 25c: September, onened 26c closed 26c Oats June, opened and closed nominal; July, opened and closed lc; September, opened 1840, closed Kc Pork July, opened $7.40, otosed $7.67; September, opened $7.55, closed $7.65. Lard July, opened $3.60, closed $3.72s; September, opened $3.72 Vi, closed $3.85. Produce: Butter Extra creamery, 14 He per lb; extra dairy, 12c; fresh packing stock, 6 7c Eggs Fresh stock, 9c per dozen. Live Poultry Turkeys, 748c per lb; chickens, 7g7VzC: ducks, 77ttc. Potatoes Burbanks, 300 32c per bu. Honey White clover, 119 12c per lb: imperfect. 7"r9c Apples Common to fancy, $2.00?3.50 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, June IT. Hogg Estimated receipts for the day, 38.000: sales ranged at $2.1093.50 pigs, $3.35 3.50 for light. $3,1543.23 for rough packing, $3.35&3.45 for mixed, and $3.30 63.42H for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle Estimated receipts for the day, 10,000; quotations ranged at $5.00 6.36 for choice to extra shipping steers. $4-55&5.00 good to choice do., $4.25&4.S0 fair to good, $3.8094,30 common to me dium do., $3.70(4.20 butchers' steers, $3.60?4.00 stockers. $4.004.55 feeders, $1.85(54.00 cows. $2.04.25 heifers. $2.50 4.00 bulls, oxen and stags, $2.7594.30 Texas steers, and $3.506.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lamb Estimated receipts for the dsy, 10.000; quotations ranged at $3.4064 40 westerns. $2.M4.00 Texsns $2.504.85 natives, and t3J5i.7f lamps. . Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, June 17. Wheat Irregular and unsettled; No. 2 spring. 71lc; No. 1 northern. 76c: Jul v. 68,c. Corn Held Firmly; No. J, 24Hc ua meaay; no. z wnue, Zltrzzlc Barley Firm; No. I. 32HtJ33Hc; sam ples, 2422c Rye Firmly held; No. L 435c The Local Markets. Corn 20Sr22e. Oats ISfcSOe. Hay Timothy, tT6; wild, tSfetT. Straw St. Potatoes IWrSOo. Butter Fair tocboiee, lOe; fresh creamery. Kirrs Fresh, Jo. Chickens -6c Coal 80ft. 10c t.'slUe Butchers pay for corn fed steers IV e H'e; cows and heifers. zMeftifte; ealvea, i Hogs-tasc.ia Sheep ic Spring lambs r 10 sad S3 a head. niiiTiiTiiitLti) JSVtabklVcriaroiiarAsr statilating ttieToodaridrleciala tiljg tttfSioinflrri.aix1IkynyL of M K!i: "Dlgifx ixaTsdRLContairisnx!ia for Narcotic mjmafOtdHrSlfKZLBCraBM. A perfect Remedy forConslb- tioa. Sour S ront&dtDiArilBxa, iVarms .Corrvulsions .Feverish aess oxdLoss or Sleek Vtt Simile Signature of NEW YOHK. I ML EXACT COFT OF .F INSURANCE. J. El. BUFQRP. General Insurance Agent. The old Fire sad Tlmc-Msd Lexxex Promptly Paid. axles as low as say reliable company tea asTsra! You patronage is sollriasd H. DETJENS, Insurance Agent. ReTxrvxxenttng tried and well known Fire Jamv t OcsTipanxai tne'foikrirlnf: Rochester Oertata las Os. Westchester glra " . BnSalo Csersxaa .. Sprier Gardoa - fXwmMi V1n M Bocbester, N 1 New Tort .Bafixlo, N I ....... .Phlladelpals Peoria.ll) New Uanpsblra new naKapsBuw , " KlrmukOTMstoxtmles HUlwsuxse, WW security .Nsw Bsvon. Oom Offloe eorner XlghteenOi second avenue. Telephone 1047: Colona Sand Stone Quarries Sawed bullying stone, Ashlar and trimmings a specialty. For obeapnest, durability and beaut excelled by aona. This ton does not wash or oolor the wall with alkali, eta. Plans sent us for estimate! will receive caret nl attention and be returned promptly at oar expense. Quarries IS miles from Book Island oa the a, B. I Q. B. B. Trains Bos. 0 and 10 will stop and let visitors off aad oa. Bridge stone, corn rlb blocks and ffoundaticn stone any size desired. Bam nlea of Stone aad Photos of Balld'ngi eaa be seta at Boom No. IS. Mitchell 4k Lade's build lag, axddnas: Arthur Borrall, manager. Rock Island or Colona. Ill- DROP IN BILLY CATTON S White Seal saloon 1815 Second Aveniie. 1 SEE THAT THE FAC-S1MILE SIGNATURE OF '13 ON THE WRAPPER CF I7IKI Boarrx-E op Oattnis is pat as la ese-siis tottlst scly, XI Is sot soli la bilk. Seat alkw asycas te toll yra aayUdag als sa the plea sr Brssxlss tast It U Jut as pood" til will urn every sex- that yea gt O-A-a-T-o-g-l-, TUB TRAVELERS' BUIDB. BIOAItO, KOOK ISLAND raOin Hallway Tiexots eaa be usirhsaH or axg fxwebecjtna st H I r Twemleu street As or OK I r depot eorDor Plrtk imitia itwirva ini ml, man u, J TRAINS. Denver Limited 6 Oa3a.. ft Worth. Denver ILO.. airtrjeenolls Omasa Des Helnea....... Khaxh A Winn w.ll. Was. S Hen It I t ;t 4-xOsxs Miaiwa ttrtSaai T5as) tatni Omaha a Dej Mousse Bx.I" m 1 as T:nani tio-jspa tUBxaaa Minneapolis Sz.. Denver, Lincoln m Ohtaha... St. ratal ft Minneapolis..... Deans, Ft. Worth m K. O.. Ransat Cltf St. Joseph. Rock Island m Waslungtoa Chicago a Des Moines r to 14AM (imsa 4 KB am 4:85 tl0:snsi tOisOasx husU vs:taaa tsrttsxi fttitaa MiMaa tlSaa 1 4:18 pa tl:Pt 6.rpn 6-SBpa 'v I WWHIHI ASV0XS.. HnektslandaBrooklyaAan.. . m.-v miw wim v 1110a. ... - 0 wo p Arrival. Dauarlnso. tnviHr A I ethers dally. Telephone 1&8S. Bnadsy cvenlsei a PnUaxan simper wlB le si the fyot after 11:00, which will lease at Oaks roI;a.xt.Mofiay. DTJRUNQTON BOUT a O - war DeDot rim at. J. Tonne, sceat. TBAJNS. St. U, BpfUtcSslA, Peoria, obx. wain via mi tit I MO I Cblcaeo. starling, Clin ton ml irobuooe ............ I 40 pox Pearls, Beerdetown, Bir-I unrtoa m wt.... St. Panl A Mlnnosoelbi. tS!u t T:Ml 40 Sterling, Clinton 4t Dnboqaej St. L., Kansas Olty, Denver 40 1 m rac uoasx via uaisewig It bioaoo, MixwAtraBa a ' HaCwav Wacrsa m am Denes Tnniiii a su it Second avobosn, I B. Greer, i mm tMMtxxleM DnUr. tDslly except Sandoy. bxuawu, aiLwtuui a 0, ratm TBAnra. Lnava. 1 aanrvs !f,i."?i,w'"- fas aw! t nam rt-Paol aT" :0ft usaisea ttotght and Arrnaixnat. s-ST sa l-xosin Dally except Bandar. Roon Island a PawsaA Kaiiwai-- It gtocaoonxpToea 4xWut, THATMS. Lasve Amsaw- " ftSSE "SSJs g fc-ws:- ?.S 'lis BherwdAonom (Mast M tan Cable Aonowodstlon treOax I Mnx Cxble and Shsrrarg Accosx.. twpxs jmlm . ?2!?!:!ml2?!Sm J O.. K. L P. fNoUne a anno) depot Ave (6) ailmilxs sarlles than tuns Syea, i-rains xsaraas aeuy, all Uy except SaaAay. NEW PASSEMBSERYIGE To the East vim the R. I. & P. Lv Usvocport-. .... ' Perrf Street depot In A cKia r Depot Lv Rocs I alas Tweettath at Pens Ar rT , Ar Bloneinrtot... 4aav 1 Wan Si am fB am IMS I4S MB I mass aw Its aw I Mass twam. TUte TawS S2 Hem :.& strew stsi Mass 11 Warn lie litem lass IMpxx Ar Indians uone Ar Inlawlfw 1 4 pa Wans ar Cincinnati Ar Dsyton. Ar Ool no: trrsu. .... JaexacsrrlUo ftSisnl lvxopxs SfBaw lCxSpm IS IS am lta- T SO ssi iwysa lata 119 pm 140 sm Whs TWt. t'rrau: is as am a i.inroin , 1 xJenatur. Ar At lift I to am it TH ROUGH CAR SERV ICXX Uaes east of Peoria eatry touomfe waoaas aad xdeepiog rs oa mlcai 'Talai to prlaelpla citl". R. STOCKHOUSH, Oea. Ticket Afeat. Sit am Il 4S am lattosn. II pas xnsims. ,.. ,. I SUsrn ay.