Newspaper Page Text
miE ARGUS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1000.
Injunction. Denied Attorneys Ely &
Bush yesterday received Judge Smith
HcPhersons' ruling on the application
for an injunction against the Locomo
tive works strikers. Judge McPher
eon declines to issue an injunction at
Ihis time. He adds, however, that iC
there is any disturbance or intimida
tion of workmen, he will then take the
matter up, on the facts being brought
to his attention, and will not hesitate
to enforce the law.
Lane Hurt in Class Scrap. Reed
Lane, son of Hon. Joe IX. Lane, suffer
ed concussion of the brain yesterday
in a class sera) between the fresh
men and Junior laws at the state uni
versity campus at Iowa City. Mr. Lane
was thrown down and accidentally
kicked in the head, but did not be
come unconscious until alter he had
walked to his room. Later he was re
moved to' the hospital, where he is re
ported as doing nicely. George Kel
logg of Sioux City, a junior law stu
dent, was also injured, but not seri
ously. The scrap lasted half an hour.
New Assistant Secretary. Allen
Eisenbiso of Elfin. 111., the recently
' appointed assistant secretary of the
new Y. M. C. A., has assumed his du
ties for the first time. He has been
named to assist Secretary Turner in
the duties incumbent to the orlice. Mr.
"Eisenbiso comes from the Y. M. C. A.
at Elgin highly recommended, having
for a number of years been connected
"-..with that institution as one of the
- -nienihcrs of the board of directors, t
HeariAg Damage Suit. In the dis-
Irlct court the case of B. T. O'Xeil.
- administrator of the estate of the late
'I Y. T. Einfeldt, who was killed on the
There is no action of your daily
life of greater importance than to see
that your bowels move. They should
move at least once a day naturally,
and by that is meant without any help.
If they do not move at least once a
day you can consider yourself con
stipated and it is time you did some-:-:
thins about it.
' - You will be glad to know there
- is a way out of the difficulty. Lem
" uel Landerdale. an old soldier at Quincy,
III.. Elmer McMillan, of Speed, Mo., Mrs.
-ftlon?.han, ot Stonewall. Miss., and many
- rOthei- were as you are -now. -But on
' clay they awoke to the fact that Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin was curing their
- .friends, so they bought it too and it
. cured them. Today they are loud in
praise of it.
"What Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin did
tor them it should do for you. Surely your
constipation is no worse than theirs, one
f whom had it since '61. It only remains
lor you to realize that salts are of but
temporary g-ood. and what you want Is a
permanent cure; that purgative tablets,
cathartic pills and such violent things
make a great show of doing something,
lnjt do nothing that is lasting. Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin is a scientific prepa
xation, a laxative-tonic, a mild syrupy
liquid that contains ingredients that not
only cure the constipation, but tone the
intestinal muscles so that they leant
cigain to work without help. A bottle can
le bought of any druggist for the small
price of 50 cents, and there is a dollar
eize for families who have already found
cut Its wonderful value in stomach, liver
and bowel troubles, in old or young.
Send your name and nrldr m th nn
tor and a free trial bottle will be sent you J
ir uuiv juu tan lest 11 oeiore bumn?.
ii mere is anything about
your aliment that you don't
understand, or if you want
any medical advice, write '
to the doctor, and he will
answer you fully. There Is j
iiu tiiarg-j mr mis service.
The address is Dr. W. B.
Caldwell. 503 Caldwell bids..
CENTRAL TRUST & SAV
. BOCK ISLAND, I Liu
m1. K. CASTKKL, Pre.; M. 8.
HKAGY, V. Pres.; II. B. SIMMON.
You Can Lock Up Success
Just as you can lock up money.
Success is a twin brother of safe
ty. -The biggest fortunes in the
world had their foundation in
small saviugs. The savings habit
when once acquired grows on one
and becomes a pleasure to know
that if some unforeseen obliga
tion should arise you have the
ready money to meet it. The
money that you thereby save
yourself is well worth the little
effort that it caused you to ac
CENTRAL TRUST & SAY
V INGS BANK.
4 Per Cent Paid on Deposits
Rock Island road while employed in
its service, is being heard !fore Judge
Barker. The suit is for $!0,0ii0 for the
, death of the former brakeman, whom,
it is alleged, was killed by freight
(cars colliding and crushing him be
jtween them. The case for the plain
tiff is being rougiit Dy Lane & water
man, M. V. Gannon and Marion Swee
ney. On behalf of the defendant are
arraigned Carroll Wright, J. L. Farish
and Cook & Balluff.
Grant Permanent Writ. Judge Bar
ker yesterday afternoon granted the
application of Nols Petersen, filed by
his attorney, H. B. Betty, for a per
manent injunction against Hines &
Murray. The writ provides that the
defendants' place of business be clos
ed permanently and that the building
be closed for a period of one year.
All selling of intoxicating liquors at
the above named place of business is
entirely prohibited. Attorneys W. H.
Petersen and William Chamberlain
represented the defendants.
Obituary Record. Mrs. Bridget
O'Reilly died yesterday at 3 a. m. at
Mercy hospital, where she has lived
for the past 20 years. Deceased was
Gl years of age, having been born in
LS4S. She is survived by one sister,
Mrs. J-M-emiah Tracy. The funeral was
held this morning at 9 o'clock from
Eniil Wunder died yesterday morn
ing at 5 o'clock at Mercy hospital as
the result of a prolonged sickness re
sulting from heart trouble and dropsy.
Ho was born Nov. 7, lS:i, in Daven
port. He is survived by his father,
Fritz Wunder, two brothers. Ferdin
andt and John, and one sister, Mrs.
Lulu Knox, all of Davenport. J lis
mother died two years ago. The fu
neral was held yesterday afternoon at
2 o'clock from the home of his father,
ISO 1 West Fifth street.
Mrs. Doris Hoffman died Sunday
night at Mercy hospital after a pro
longed siego of pneumonia. Deceased
was born in 382!) in Germany. She is
survived by four children, Charles B,
Robert H.. both of Davenport. Mrs. C.
E. Winters of Malvern, Ark., and Mrs
V. C. Hovey of St. Paul. Minn. The
funeral was held this afternoon at 2
o'clock from the residence of her sou,
Charles B. Hoffman, 726 East Tenth
Mrs. Charles Dickinson of Davenport
died at 0:H5 Sunday night at Mercy
hospital as the result of a stroke of
paralysis. Deceased was born May 7,
1S5S. in Cedar county, Iowa. For the
past 33 years she had been a music
teacher in Tipton, Iowa. She is sur
vived by her husband, Charles R., two
sons. Fred F. and Milton A., all of
Davenport, and one daughter, Mrs.
Anne Elson of Cedar Rapids. Iowa.
The body was shipped to Tipton, and
the funeral will be held there tomor
NO EXPORT DUTY ON PULP
Canada, However, to Prohibit Ship
ping Unmanufactured Timber.
Montreal, Sept. 2 8. The report
that the Quebec provincial govern
nient government had decided to im
pose an export duty on all raw pulp
wcod exported to the United States
is denied by Premier Gouin. Mr. Go
uin said that he wished it to be spe
cifically stated that his announce
ment at St. John's recently did not
mention any export duty and that it
was not the intention of the govern
ment to propose any such duty.
"That." he said, "can oniy be done
by the federal government in so far
as timber land generally is concern
ed. We have jurisdiction only over
timber lands included in the crown
lands and we do not intend to im
pose any export duty. We do intend.
however, to prohibit the exportation
of unmanufactured timber from th!s
province. It is our intention to fol
low the example of the Ontario gov
ernment in this respect and make
such prohibition a condition of all
GERMAN TARIFF DOES
NOT KEEP WAGES UP
TO ENGLISH FIGURES
(Continued lrom Page One.)
workers. l cents a day. The lowest
rate of all is paid to the textile union
of Silesia. 42 cents a day.
In Chemnitz the average annual
earnings of u male textile operative
in 18!(( were S2!5; in P.W, $305.75.
The e'arnings of female operatives for
the same years were ?150 and $172,
J respectively. The increase is slight,
especially whori the largely increased
.'cost of living in Germany during this
period is taken into consideration.
Minerx Poorly l'alri.
In Silesia the yearly earnings of
a coal miner average $231; in the up-
'per HarU region; $1'J0; in Saar-
bveken. $2S". The best paid miners
are those working in the Dortmund
coalfields, where the yearly earnings
In the steel goods industry at Sol-,
iugcii, a. whole family by working
day and night, cannot, manage toj
earn more than $3.50. to $3.75 a
week. In Thurington, wooden pipes
with stems are turned out at a wa;e j
of 29 cents a gross. By working!
16 hours a day, a skilled workman'
can produce four to five gross a week,
aud thus earn $1,25 to $1.50. The
workman has to supply the wood,
which the employer takes for grant-1
ed is stolen. Where the raw material j
is bought, as, for example, in the '
manufacture of the "horse and wag
on" wooden toys, a family of live can
produce 10 dczeu per week, for
which they receive, $6: but as the
raw material costs $2.50, this leaves
them only $3.50.
j . Waste no farm Low.
i Agricultural laborers' wages in
Fiauconia (Bavaria), amount to
I from 36 cents to 42 t ents a day. A
woman can earn from 2'J cents to
3 4 cents, without heard, by working
from 12 to 13 hoais jor dini. F)r
feeding a threshing machine a man
earns from 2 to 3 cents an hour, be
sides receiving some bread and cider
in the afternoon,
t How can protectionists explain
these low wages ia a high protection
Out of 1S4 quotations of rates of
wages in Germany, the average week
ly wage was found to be $."i.7C. Out
of 470 quotations of British wages, j
j the average was $10.0$. What is
the protectionists answer?
ONE THOUSAND STUDENTS
International Typographical Union
, Course Proving Popular.
! A booklet issued by the educational
commission of the international Typo
graphical union is a notable produc
tion. It is a fine specimen of the
punters art, and an exosition of the
achievements of students of the !
this course the union hopes to main
tain the skill of the compositor, which
is endangered by reason of machinerv
and I lie system of specialization now
rife in industrial pursuits. Judged by
the exa:nples of work given in th.-?
booklei. the union has done its slia.-e
towatd maintaining this efficiency. In
deed, it opens the way for the "tasty"
printers to do a class of work that has
been drifting into the hands oi wn
mercial artists. Liberal appropriations
from the union treasury permit.
these lessons being secured at less
than the cost of tuition. It is safe to
predict that in a comparatively few-
years the influence of this cducat ion ii
movement by the typographical union
will be seen in a great improvement
in the printed page, as the Interna
tional Typographical union course
adopts as its motto the Ruskin aphor
ism. "Simplicity and unity are the
sources ot ueauty. J tie course was
launched in March. 19ns. and mo:
than 1,000 students are now enrolled
Advertised Letter List No. 39.
For week ending Sept. 25. l'JO'J:
Z. Allen (2). Buddie Allison. Clar
ence Ball. E. N. Beecher, Miss Louise
Clark, Mazie M. Carney, Miss Angalia
Catlsien, Elmer Cochran. N. E. Cole
man. J. P. Dace. Miss Daisy Dubois,
Glenn Elliott, Joseph Gleason, James
D. Hopkins. M. S. Hodson, Ed Hay-
ward. Dal Jameson. F. H. Jose. Mrs.
II. R. Johnson. P. Johnson, Mrs. Etta
King, L- II. Kimball (2), Mrs. Fred
Koeckritz. W. Lloyd, J. E. Martz, Miss
Lula Martens, Miss Maria Mille (2),
Charles Miller, Frank Moore, George
McCallie, W. J. McGill. Roger Nichots,
Mr. Nichols. Otto Opalka, Mrs. Jennie
Osborn, Miss Pete Palmer, Mrs. Car
rie Posto'.i. Miss Anna Palmer, Clara
S. Richards, Rob Rimes, Rock Island
Oil company. George Ross. Miss Lil
lian Rhoades, Miss Ella Styles, Miss
Mamie Scott. Miss Rose Taylor Wal
ter Tony .Chailes Tompkins, Edward
Wacchler. Mrs. A nil is Wliai-'y, Roy S.
Williams, Maurice Wilson. Mrs. Lena
Wilson, Morris Wilson. Mrs. Charles
Foreign R. L. Biliingtou (Z). Miss
Alinda Erlandson. Harry Hoffman.
Mrs. Mary Karr, J. Lcron. Luigl Ma
rasco. HUGH A. J .M DONALD, P. M.
The Road to Success
has many obstructions, but none so
desperate as poor health. Success
today demands health, but Electric
Bitters is the greatest health build
er the world has ever known. It com
pels perfect action of stomach, liver,
kidneys, bowels, purifies and en
riches the blood, and tones and in
vigorates the whole system. Vig
orous body and keen brain follow
their use. You can't afford to slight
Electric Bitters if weak, run-down or
sickly. Only 00c. Guaranteed by
Pain in chest.
Tto J fL 1
Red Mtn Clear $303. The Red Men
powwow closed Sunday night. The
coffers of the local tribes are $300
richer as a result of the week's fjs-Uvi-icH.
Sunday afteriu.-sr was a rec
ord breaker. .More t!:an l.r,i,o ,eoplc
paid adtiiivslon lees, and o1" tybody
tried to ring a knife, ride on thj ferns
Wheel, and see all of the If shows.
Will Move to City. The report that
Borg & Beck of East Molin-; would
move to Moliue was substant'j'.ed yes
terday, when the contract i'or :t $10,
000 factory building was uw.iri' d to
Gust Ed & Sens. It is o be a two
stuiy structure I25x!5 feet anJ vi!l be
erected at Sixth strict and Thi.'d ii ve
nue, diiettly across from the Ue;re &.
Mansur company plant. L e;i ii.
Mansur company lias also awarded the
contract to Gust "Ed & Sons for a $10,
t'tn) addition to the reinforced concrete
steel shed. The addition will be 100x
!)1 leet and wiil have 0,000 tqua-e feet
Beaumont Dismissed. The case of
C. R. Beaumont of Chicago, charged
witii obtaining money under .' 'sj pre
tenses, was dismissed when it cone
up for trial in police court yes-erday,
when the complainant, O. E. Maufc.ir,
withdrew the charge. Mr. Mansur
withdraw the charge after In fouu I
that Beaumont is an accroJi jd ivp.e
s: ntative of the Interior Freight Han
dlers anil Railway Clerks union ef
Amenta. After proof as to that fact
had been obtained the only fault
could be found with Beaumont
his. method of soliciting funds.
Buys Albert Smith Farm. A
estate, deal has been consummated
through which George W. Ciampto'i
of Deere i'-. Mansur company ; pc h l ies
the eight-acre farm of Albert Smith.
The farm is located about one mil-.'
oast 'of the bridge lane. .Mr. Cromu-
ton stales that he intends o
fanned. The reported prL-e
Weaver Barns Destroyed. 'l"tc
iianis belonging to Ccorgv Weaver
and John W. Weavr. east of the at!i
lelic patk. were JesP'oyod by ;ii' ' S:n
6ay morning at 5 o'clock. T!!. hlaz"
was first dicovered in George Veaer"s
two-story barn and it spread fri in
there to Jo'm Weaver's ulace and
ouickly destroyed both. The lass is
estimated at $l,uin.
Train KUIs Horse, A. J. Ilolnnan,
the expressman, lost a valuable lio'sa
and wagon yesterday. when a f:i
Rock Island passenger train. Xo. '..
due here from the e:st at 2:15. ran
down the outfit. Th? hors was in
stantly killed and the express wag :u
was reduced to kindLng wood. 'I he
train does not stop here and travel?
through the city at a high rata of
speed. The accident occu-red ar the
Seventeenth meet crossing. Tii'-J
horse was carried to the Sixteoa.ii
street crossing where the bod.- fell oil
to the side of the track. The Iriv-'r
asseiis thtit ho left the horse tied back
of the Manufacturers' hotel, art-' that
it broke looe and wandered awav. An
amusing story is told in eonncetion
with the accident. It was suiiposed
that the driver was on the wagon snd
that he had met death. Af .;- :. 'ong
search for his remains beside the
tracks, he was found curled up in an
easy chair at the hotel, fast asleep.
Obituary Record. Verle Lillian, the
eldest daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Matt
Kennedy, died at the home of her
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. August
Abrahamson, 2755 Fifteenth street.
Verl-? wns bora in Galesbuivr Dec. I!,
1 SOC When a small child her parents
moved to Rock Island an 1 Tater to
Davenport. For the past tht?e years
they have resided in Chicago. Shr
leaves her parents, one brother, Leon,
and two sisters. Gladys and Josephine.
DEADLOCK IN CAR STRIKE
1'icsident of Onuilia Car Company Ite
t'uscs to Deal With Union.
Omaha, Sept. 2S. The chances of
settling the strike of street car nun
in this city did not clear up much yes
terday, although it had been believed
there was a probability of the strike
beinz ended before tonight. Presf-
s f I i k i tj i rrv ft n' i rzjjt x ik
ii 1 1 r j k jmt i ii n rr a 1 1 tin v bsj
U H Take G3B
. - ''U. iZXXX ; '
THAT PALLID, ASHEN HUE
The forewarning of diseased kidneys' deadly work is in the gray pallor of
nav hv rfav. there are Deonle men
and women gradually drifting along
taking little heed of the first signs
of diseased kidneys and bladder until
the time for a cure is past. There is
then little to hope for. Few persons
even faintly comprehend the exces
sively deadly character of Kidney
and Bladder ailments. If they did
they would in no case delay seeking
Such insistent signals df danger as
those intermittent pains and "hitches'
in the back, groin and limbs (or con
stant dragging pains in back), head
aches, bloating of the extremeties,
nervousness, tired-out feeling, sleep
lessness at night,-etc. should con
vince you that your system is charged
with that deadliest of all systemic
poisons urie acid.
And uric acid in your system, sure
ly means Kidney and Bladder disease
and, later, chronic rheumatism, in
flammatory rheumatism, gravel and
gall-stones, dropsy, diabetes, serious
nervous disorders, and Bright's Dis
ease. You will readily see why you
cannot afford to delay.
DeWITT'S KIDNEY AND BLADDER
are the hest remedy in the world for
a'l such conditions. This statement
DeWITT'S KIDNEY AND BLADDER PILLS
dent Wattles of the company said he
would have no dealings with the union
and would deal with the men only is
Chicago, Sept. 2S. following are tin
quotatious on tlie markets today:
September, 103vi. 105T. 103. 15.
December, WVs. 101 li, 'J'.. 101. .
May, 1J2, 103, 12',, 10312.
September, i'oU. 00, l7- 05.
December. 5S. 5!t'., 55v;, 5'.',i.
May, 01, 01, 01, 01.
Sepl ember, II. 11. 1". 1 1 :'i
December, 3!, 3:. 3t, 3',t.
May. 41. 42. 4i, 12
Pork. September. 2L!'5. -. . 21.!5.
January, 18.05, 1S.87. 18.05. 18.05.
September, 12.50, 12.5e. 12.37, 12.37.
October. 12.10, 12.40, 12.25, 12.25.
January, 11.00, 11.05, 10.15, in.05.
September. 1 1.07. 12.02, ll.!i7, I2.i0.
October, 11.02, 11.80. 11.02. 11.7n. .
January, 0.80, '.t.!0, 0.80, 0.80.
Receipts today Wheat, 84; corn,
35)1; oats. 190; hogs, 5,no0; cattle, ::
000; sheep. 23.000.
Estimated receipts Wednesday
Hogs, is. otiu. .
Hog market opened steady. Hogs
left over. 5.100. Light, $7,751(8.30.
mixed and butchers. $7.75'?! 8.45 ; goou
henvv. $7 f,7,Si 8.15 : rough heavv ST. 7.",
Cattle market opened steady.
Sheep market opened steady.
Omaha Hogs. 5.300; cattle, 0.5oo.
Kansas City Hogs, 15.000; cattle
Hog market closed slow and weak
to 5 cents lower. Bulk sales $8.o5'
8.35. Light. $7.7tft 8.30; mixed and
butchers. $7$.70(?t 8. 15 ; good heavv,
$7.t;oTi 8.45; rough heavy. $7.0n. 7.85 :
pigs. $t'.C0'Tt7.80; clioive heavy, $7.-5
Cattle market closed steady.
Sheep market closed steady.
Minneapolis Today, :!!!; .last week,
4o7: last year, 003.
D-aiuth Today. 531; last week, 521;
last year, 5:)S.
Bradstreet's world's visible supply
f grain Wheat increase. 5.752.ooo:
:orn increase, 370,000; oats, 2.200.oo:.
Liverpool opening cables Wheat
higher, corn unchanged.
Liverpool closing Wheat V- higher,
New York Stocks.
New York. Sept. 2S. Following are
rlie quotations on the stock market to
day: Gas 115'U
Union Pacific 2ot)
U. S. Steel preferred 125)Vfc
IT. .s. Steel common X5)V4
Reading . It'.S'i
Rock Island preferred .., 77
Rock Island common 35) ',4
CiL I Ittl T
and the Pain is
dont allow the kidneys to become deranged.
is made with a full knowledge of the
great and permanent benefits which
have quickly resulted from their use,
in multitudes of even the most des-
perate cases. Ve know just what
they wiil do.
DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder Pills
New York Central
Great Noi l hern ,
L. & N
Illinois Cent ral
C. & O
11. It. T
Atcili: nil ,
Republic Steel pn furred
Republic Steel common ..
. 1 50
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Provisions and Produce.
Live Poultry Ileus, per pound,
lac; spring chickens, per pound. He.
Butter Dairy. 25c to 27c; creamery
!0c to 31c.
Lard -13c to He.
Potatoes 55e to One.
Onions 00c to 70e.
Feed and Fuel.
Grain Corn. 70c to 72c; oats. 35c to
ILLINOIS STATE FAIR
opjcns (H "roiii;i; i, closks ktoiu;k t, uxm.
Very Low Fares and Special Train Service
iO AM) FROM
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC
CHICAGO & ALTON R. R.
"Till; ONLV NAY"
Direct connect ions via I'cmia mid Hie Alton's direct short line.
This .vein 's lair uill surpass nil previous ones. T iee the iisunl
amount of exhibition space lias already lc-n ussi.iicd.
iii:ik;i;ymd i;tv and lady maud c
In a JjsIo,oo iittciupt to lower the world's team record.
XiKht horse show. Great races. Domestic science school. The lojiil
families of all I be breeds.
THE GREATEST FAIR ON EARTH
for low rati: tickkts
si;i; tickkt agknt c, k. i. & i railroad.
If you hare
m ' V
They Relieve Pain
Quickly, leaving no,
Never Sold in Bulk
give almost Immediate beneficial r
suits, in any Kidney aud Bladder d
rangement, and are marvelously soolfc
ing, healing, antiseptic and reconstruc
tive in their action upon the weak
ened, diseased and inflamed organ;
and tissues. You can hardly fail t
experience permanent benefit am
E. C. De Witt & Co., the manufao
turers of these Pills, want every mat
or woman who has the slightest sua
picion that he or she Is a victim o.'
Kidney or Bladder derangement, it
any form, to at once know just how
beneficial these Pills are.
To accomplish this, as quickly at
possible, they will (even though theM
Pills are for sale at nearly all drug
stores) send by return mail to any
one who will merely take the troubU
to write for it a free trial of DeWitft
Kidnev and Bladder Pills. Surely no
one can afford to neglect accepting sc
generous an offer. Send for it to-day.
Thousands of errateful men and
women have accepted this offer, so
cured the frs trial of treatment of
DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder pi.is,
r.nd nnnr tnt that thPV are free
from every trace of the dreaded dls-
sease that was gapping their uvea
40c; wheat, !J0e.
Forage Timothy hay, $10 to $11;
baled hay. $11; straw, $0.
Coal Lump, per bushel, 11c; black,
All the news all the time The Argu
The Wonderful Waters
CVnie t Cilf.ix, Lit tln-.s.-nn;it
Wilier riHT von.
Tin- euriitivc -nV-ts ,,( in s"
Kf'4'it minT;il viilir.- jii-i-
u;i rkalil' in the cxtriw. 'I'll'
li M. if oil Muilr Slii;ii
Halrr.i liiiv- an ini tni'il ia I i.i-IlrTlii-
ami ! i ui'it ii- ai't inn a ml
arc -tarf-t"il ti In riii.'t if
nut ii piTinr to tin' K'l'iit I'm -
Colfax Water Cures Rheuma
tism. T!ii-so woniliTl 'i I watiM'K an
Ihism-si" il of a I n i .1 1-k -i i I iiii--ilii'inal
vaiui ainl are a wna
iIitI'iiI i-tif I'm all fnrni- n'
Itltniiiifili-Hiii. OlirMil?. 4'iMili
i:llin. all'l Kittn' aii-l lllnil
lrr trmi I. li s.
New Hotel Colfax
lia- lii-i n built at thi si- v.nrlU
riinmui spli HH Tlie aii'Mil
lnoil.it ions ai r un: 'ill iavt-iMl. A
KM ;it fi alwr' of ill" Imli I is
lis ma u niliia ii t liatlis. ISihi.I's
Un- .Miiii'ial W'atiT 'iir- n al!
its forms liiiTi an- tit- !:!
tiir. the Turkish and Hi" Na ii
lieini System Jlaliis.
Itntrx: A u rrlran ltai, f.l rr
In mill I p.
Colfax is on tlie main 1 i 1 1 of
tlie Il'K'k lsaii! line. mill
east of Dos .MoineK. I lonrl v In
tenirliall service letween I li'H
.Moines u!ul t'elfax. 'I'rik' el '--nie
ear dileel from ilepoi .
Write for illustrated Imoklet.
HARRY W. SOMMER3, Mgr.
If (- 'olf:i. ( wir;:. Imiu.