Newspaper Page Text
THC AJttOUB, TUES DAY. AUGUST 25, 18C3.
NOT THC ) .k-
I OlEAPt"T I )S '
Cupid tn Quest of the Sum
when Inquiring where ho could
get an elegant suit made fur
him, turn it worn by the ei
qtiislte II at Newport or liar
Harbor, was directed by one of
them to HOWE'S, where no one
rer failed to get the moat per
fect fit, latest style, choice, sea
sonable good a, and a distingue
appearance at a reasonable price.
Sawed building stone,
Ashlar and trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
Imauty excelled by none. This
atone doea not waih or color the
wall with alkali, etc Plana aent
ua for eatimatca will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at onr expense.
Quarries 13 mllea from Rock
laland on the C, B. A Q. R. R.
Tralna Nos. 6 and 10 will atop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone any size desired.
8am ploa of Stone and 1'hotosof
liuilillns can be anon at Room
No. 13, Mitchell A Lyndc's build
ing. Add rose:
Arthur Burrall, manager,
Rock Island or Colona, 111.
ENGLISH QUICK -
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atd rm fori Immml th ant day; Ire I .
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awn h',rw os'im. erery nnetarle to hippy miml
life removed. 4.tve force, will, enerjr. braia
pnwrr.weed Mlltnc are rr.t.ifrd If nrel-c'ted neh
lniM rv.nl! totally. kalMilmty.bm.viM
frtl. Sis hnir. for S3 A. J. Net., rixuiD
n. u 1 w.nij-uira street. Hock Island.
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.. rrx Ml, , MtM tl.0e.
Per sal by A. J
Kclsr, druggist. Rock Island
MADE ME A MAN
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IS MAY TTl 1
I CANTON VISITORS.
Major McKinley Talks to Two
CALLS BY rOTTEES AUD PAEMESS.
luamirf mt On off th Repablicaa Iaad-
rk Spwchra Drjraa Ooca to WlaahMok
Lndse t Confer irlth Maw Tark'a D.ia
cratle rhalrmaa laeldcntaof tbe Jnar
mrf Tha lat' That la Eapcetpd t
M'la at tha Illinnla (Sold Drraoermtl Coa).
rntlna Platt'a nilrmma.
Caxton, O., A tiff. 25, A thonnand work
men frtim the twi-nty--if?ht pottcrlea of
Kart Liverpool, O., tntTrled teventj milra
rrsterdAjr tnttminR to call on Major Mc
Klnlrr nt hla home. This glazed ware In-
ury hn born Mtabliihcd in America
alnceMnjtir McKinley wo sent to con
btp front thU district twenty years ago.
Chairman W. L. Hmith, Colonel J. X.
Tnylnr and W. B. Blak j headed the dele-
patlon. The latter la a pottery bench
worker and an eloquent talker. The rlii-
' on tho way to Can-on and later on
their march to McKlnley'a residence at
tractel recrnlts until 8,000 cnthustastio,
thenrina; people Knthercd abont the Mc
Kinley home. The spokesman for the Tiat
tors dwelt on the t irlff principally.
Another Vl.it from Farmers.
It was nearly 1 o'clock when a party of
even rarloatls of Knoz county farmers
reached Cnnton by special train. They
hai the Centerburg, O.. cornet band with
them, and no more cnthnsinstic delegation
has reached Canton than they. A local
farmer headed the parade with a load of
new-mown hay. They were a sturdy
looking set of men, and cheer after cheer
went tip as their chairman appeared on
the stoop with Major McKinley. H. D.
Critchflcltl, of Mount Vernon, a son of a
Knox county Turner, made a neat presen
tation speech. Miijor McKinley's response
was repeatedly interrtiited with applause.
Ilcsaidtiiu hardships of the American
fanners came from too many competitors
oyer the whole world.
Punic CnnimfDU on the TariK
They nl.-o came from the fact that the
fnrniers' bent customers, tho American
worklngmcn, had been lanrely out of
work for the mst three years. Tho Re
publican party could not dispose of the
competitors, but it could help the Ameri
can market for tho farmer. The home
market, under protection, consumed Wt
per. cent, of tho American agricultural
products. Ho said that the home market
Is the best market; that the factory was
the farmers' best friend; that prosperity
bad come through the factories, and not
through the mints. He said he had no
fear of the farmers' vote. In WH they
had stood firmly and loyally against free
trr.de. They would stand against free
trade and free silver this year.
Touches on tho Money Question.
To lower the standard of valuo would
not give the farmer any actual gain. But
the panic of a free trade and free silver
policy would but add to the hardships of
the last three years. He quoted from the
presidential messages of Filinore, Jackson
and liuchannn to show that a low tariff
policy had always worked to the hardship
of agriculture. He said free silver would
not cure over-production of farm products
or the undrr-constimptinn of the American
people. Free silver would not close the
wheat fields of Kussia, India or the Ar
gentine Republic. That the farmer as
well as the worklngman wants his pay In
an honest dollar.
DRTAX CiOKS TO WIXXISOOK LODGE.
Crowds to See the Candidate and
Wife on tha Way.
Kisgstos, V Y., Aug. 25. Mr. and
Mrs. Bryan were brought over the Hud'
son from RhinerlifTo to Kingston Point
yesterday afternoon on a tug. Three or
4") itersoas were at the landing where the
train wns in waiting to receive the passen
gers from the tip-boat en route to the
Catskills. This was the train for which
Mr. and Mrs. Bryan had purchased ticket
'or Big Indian, on their wav to Winn!
shook Inlge, where they siient last night
as guets of Major llinkley. Chairman of
the srate Democratic committee.
A rush was made for them by the curi
ous and excited crowd, and it seemed for
a time that two policemen were quite un
able to control the crowd, but Mr. and
Mrs. Bryan were finally pushed into the
parlor coach Bavaria. Mr. Bryan ad'
drcss.'d tho rillens from the rear plat
form, sneaking a lion t live minutes. He
ls-g.in by ying he did not care to make a
speech, but he always wanted to when he
saw cople gathered like that. Ho conse
quently made a brief address.
The train then moved on np townrd
Kingston union station, four miles awnv,
At this point the est iShore train had
just brought a crowd of passengers who
were waiting to be transferred to this
train. In addition several hundred people
nail assembled to greet the Brvan partv.
During the transfer of oars the crowd
again rushed forward to shake Brvan's
hand, who stood on the rear platform.
while Mrs. Bryan was on that at the
front, also receiving greetings. No speech
was made, as It was announced there that
Bryan would make a formal address to
the people of this city in front of the city
nan on nis return from the Catskills.
Kx-Assemblyuian dimming, in mak
ing the announcement, railed Brvan "The
Tribune of the People." After Bryan
had shaken hands ith hundreds, "the
train sed on for the h Us. Xo atop waa
made b.-low Phoenicia, it being an express
train, and there was no special incident
until that point was reached. There the
Democratic candidate alighted and shook
hands with several hundred more. Down
at Kingston a colored man stepped up to
mm ana snia: -o, three cheers for Mc
Kinley!" But although there were nu
merous McKinley badges about, no one
responded to the colored man s appeal.
At Phoenicia cheers were given for Bryan.
ine next stop was Alia cine. Thoush
brief, Bryan again took the people by the
namt until tn. train began moving swav.
At $aandaken a large crowd had gathered
and a man was blowing a cornet strenu
ously. Again the silver candidate and hi
wifo madn their appearance and greeted
the crowd cordially. On reaching the
ran luestinatlon at
Big Indian a large
crowd was f .und waiting the arrival of
the party, and It waa with difficulty that
Bryan and his wife were escorted to the
carriage which was in waiting to convey
them up the Big Indian valley.
Bryan spoke for three minutes, daring
which time several cameras were leveled
at him. and then waa hurried away for the
lodge. aftr meeting Samnel t. CorselLoC
tha Krw Grand hotel, and prolalrn ts,
drivsowr there for dinner today. The
drive up the valley was greatly enjored by
both Mr. and Mrs. Bryan. On arrival at
tie lodge they were greeted by their host,
Major Hinklry, and also Public Printer
Thomas E. Benedict, of Washington.
PtATT 19 STILL HESITATCXO
As to Whether He Will Run for Governor
of Ntw York.
Saratoga, Aug. 25. The end of Tlong
6y of many conferences finds a situation
that has baldly been equalled in the his
tory of state Republican conventions.
Thitnas C. Piatt, for many years ths
leader of tha party, and but once an office
holder, la besieged In ao vigorous a man
ner that his determination not to be a
candidate still adhered to is quite likely
to be overridden and the scenes that
marked the nomination of David B. Hill
in 18SH may find a Republican repetition
On tbe other hand, men who for months
have nursed gubernatorial booms find
those booms on the verge of collapse a
collapse so sudden that it has paralyzed
the ambition of energetic workers and
spread some discontent among the rank
and file. The proposed nomination of
Piatt, It ia alleged, is for the purpose of
healing the differences and preventing a
breach between the followers of Aldridge
and Fish, but If that is the aim it would
be hardly successful for already then Is
friction over who shall be Piatt's running
As to whether Piatt has changed hla at
titude from refusal to consideration of
acceptance he said himself last night: "I
have not receded from my position of last
night. The pressure brought to bear upon
me today has been very great, and I sim
ply havo said that I will not give final de
cision on the entire question until tomor
row morning." By some this is con
strued to mean that Piatt will reconsider
and accept, but there arc others equally as
positive that he will not accept.
ILLINOIS GOLD DEMOCRATS.
Ticket That Will Probably Be Nominated
Forman In Favor.
Chicago, Aug. S3. Below is given the
ilate which the gold Democrats are dis
cussing in connection with their state con
vention: For governor, General John C.
Black ; lieutenant governor, Chester Bab-
rock or William S. Forman; attorney gen
eral, ex-Judge Hoblitt or William S. For
man; state treasurer, Edward Ridgley;
secretary of state, L. J. Kadcskl.
As to the nomination of General Black,
there is no question, as the distinguished
Cook county lawyer has been communi
cated with in his retreat in Canada and
has intimated his willingness to make the
race it nominated Forman can have the
nomination for cither lieutenant governor
or attorney general, and it Is considered
probable be will be induced to accept tho
nomination for second place. Foriuan's
attack upon Governor Altgeld has made
him a sort of hero with all the followers
of the anti-silver movement in all parts of
DEMOCRATIC CLUB CONTENTION.
Bryan and Bewail Both To Be at St. Lonls
Washington, Aug. 35. It la stated at
Democratic headquarters here that there
is a growing demand that the Democratic
club convention at t. Louis cover two
days instead of one, as now arranged for.
The officers of the national association are
considering the feasibility of amending
the call and making the dates Tuesday and
Wednesday, Sept. 29 and 30, the first day'a
session being devoted to temporary or
ganization and reports of the officers, to
be followed at night by a muting to be
addressrd by both Bryan snuoewall, both
of whom will positively attend the con
It has also been suggested that after
the closing of the convention on the sec
ond day a night parade be had, to be re
viewed by the delegates. Active prepara
tions have commenced in St. Louis In an
ticipation of a grest gathering of elub
delegates and others at the convention.
Railroad rates have been secured by Secre
tary Gardner for the convention. A fare
and a third will be charged.
Tripartite Fusion la Michigan.
BAT City. Aug. 25. Fusion or combl
nation under a union silver party head
ing is the only thing talked at the Demo
cratic, Populist and silver headquarters.
There Is very little opposition to this plan
manifested anywhere, the "middlo-of-the
road" Populists evidently waiting to show
their hands in the convention. There ia
scarcely a gold Democrat in sight. Charles
Hampton, of Pctoskey. has been chosen
to act as temporary chairman of the Dem
ocratic convention; R. B. Taylor, of Bay
City, of the Populist convention, and Al
fred illinms, of Ionia, or the silver con'
Republicans at Sewall's Home.
Bath, Me., Aug. 25. The enthusiasm
with which the Republican campaign In
Bath was opened last evening was quite
as great as shown a few weeks earlier on
the return of Arthur Sewall from the
Chicago convention. A large McKinley
and Hobart flag was thrown to the breeze
amid cheers and firework and there
were several speeches.
Poor Doesn't Agree with Bryan.
Xew York, Aug. -'5. Henry W. Poor,
the well-known statistician, is out with a
reply to Bryan's assertion that railroad
rates since 18T3 have not declined as much
as the ratio of the products they carry. He
issues a statement to show that while the
tonnage hauled of the roads has Increased
more than fourfold the ratio per ton per
mile is only about one-third of what it
was in 1893.
Watson to Open la Texas.
Washington', Aug. 25. Chairman But
ler, of the Populist national committee.
announces that Tom n atson, the Popu
list candidate for vice president, will be
ing his sneaking tour at Dallas, Texas, on
Labor Dav, Sept. 7, and from that time
forward would be on the stump until
Bryaa to Address Chwago Warhlngoiea.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. Presidential Candi
date Bryan will address tha wageworkers
of this city on Labor Day, Sept. 7. Ar
rangements to that end have been in pro
gress for some time past and were finally
' perfected yesterday.
Tho Brakes Failed to Work.
Frederick, Md., Aug 25. A car on
the Frederick and Midleton electric rail
way jumped ti t track near here with 110
people on board. Fortunately no one was
killed, but a number were hadlr thonoh
' not fatally hurt The accident was caused
. by the failure of the brakes to work while
1 the car was on a steep grade.
NAME IS FRANCIS.
The Successor of Hoke Smith
in the Cabinet.
EX-GOVIRNOB OT HISSOUBI STATE.
WUI Manage the Interior Department
Daring tha Balaaea of Cleveland's Torn
Promptness of the Nomination Caoaes
Bnrprlaa at Wariiingtoa New Official
Popular There and the Appointment
Blt-hly Satisfactory to Smith.
Buzzards Bay, Mass., Au. 25. Presi
dent Cleveland announces that ex-Governor
Francis, of Missouri, has been ap
pointed secretary of the interior, vice
WAsniXGTON, Ang. 25. The announce
ment that the president had appointed ex
Governor Francis, of Missouri, to succeed
Roke Smith as secretary of the interior
rather surprised Washington, more be
cause of tho suddenness with which it fol
lowed on the heels of the announcement
of Smith'a retirement than because of the
selection. The reasons for Secretary
Smith's voluntary withdrawal from the
cabinet were understood as soon as the
announcement was made, and it was nat
urally expected that as he had retired be
cause he felt obliged to support the nomi
nees of his party at Chicago his suc
cessor would be In full harmony with
Cleveland on the money question.
Waa a Gold Man at Chicago.
There was a feeling also that the presi
dent would probably select Smith's suc
cessor from the middle west, as the south
was already well represented in his of
ficial family. Speculation, therefore,
went to Missouri, Indiana and Illinois,
the names of ex-Governor Francis, ex-
Reprcscntatlve Bynum and others natur
ally suggesting themselves. Governor
Francis took a strong stand in favor of tho
gold standard in the preliminary battle
for delegates to the Chicago convention.
out ne and his associates were disastrous
ly beaten in his state. During the con
vention he was also very active. Sinco
the convention he has, it is said by his
friends here, given no public utterance as
to his position with regard to tho Chicago
' Been a Strong Friend of Cleveland.
So far as known he has not, at least ac
tively, allied himself with the movement
lor thelndlanapolisconveution. Governor
francis, throughout his pulitieal career,
hns been a strong supporter and a warm
friend of Cleveland and the administra
tion. It is recalled that when Cleveland
was at Lakewood making up his cabinet
prior to entering upon his second term ex-
Uovernor Francis was summoned there
and there was a strong Impression for a
time that he would be given a portfolio.
He had been mayor of St. Louis and twice
governor of Missouri and before Cleve
land's nomination became a certainty was
pressed for the presidential nomination.
Is Popular at the Capital.
Governor Francis is well known in
Washington. He has been here frequently
and is exceedingly popular. He was here
only a fow days ago, and it was thought
when he left that he had gono to Gray
Gables. Despite the high honors he hos
already achieved he is etill a compara
tively young man, in tho neighborhood of
60, strong and vigorous, of sunny temper
ament and genial disposition. Although
taller in stature, he somewhat resembles
Secretary Morton in personal apiiearance.
N fill mmiCt.fl. V.n..VBMMnB ITmhaI I.'
aaid to be a man of considerable means.
He was said to be a millionaire a few years
The Es-Socretary Well Pleased.
Secretary Smith evinced the greatest
satisfaction when he heard the name of
his successor. He said In response to
questions: "I have the pleasure of an in
timate personal acquaintance with Gov
ernor Francis and esteem him most high
ly. He is a mnn of marked ability. Of
course I feel a deep interest in the depart
ment and I don't know any one to whom
I would more willingly turn It over."
Secretary Smith immediately telegraphed
his congratulations to Governor Francis.
He expects to relinquish his office to his
successor on the 1st of September.
CAREER OF THE NEW SEC K ETA RT.
Bora In Kentucky His Manhood Bas Been
Spent In Missouri.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 25. Ex-Governor David
Rowland Francis is nearly 4fi years of age,
having been born at Richmond, Madison
county, Ky., Oct. 1. 18.V). His education
wos received in Washington university,
this city, his family having moved to St.
Louis. In 1870 he was graduated, receiving
the degree of B. A. His first employment
was with a grain commission house, con
tinuing until 1S77, when he began busi
ness for himself. In 1884 the D. R.
Francis & Bro. commission company was
established as a result of the growth of his
That same year he became president of
the Merchants' exchange. His first politi
cal position was that of delegate to the
national Democratic con vention of ISKI. In
April, 1X85, he was elected mayor of St.
Louis, having been nominated as a
dark horse on the lth ballot. In 18S8
Francis was elected governor of Mis
souri. At the expiration of his term
In 1893 he resumed the active business
management of his old firm, which has
been kept up by tbe other members of the
house with occasional supervision by the
His connection with politics since Wi3
has been that of a simple citizen, with an
active interest in the welfare of his party
and country. He has always been a con
sistent Democrat. Mrs. Francis is a leader
In St. Louis society. They havo four chil
dren. Prosbrteriaa Young People Go Honso.
Omaha, Aug. 25. The thousands of del
egates of the Presbyterian Young Peo
ole's Union, whom Onulu k. hn en
tertaining for several days, began leaving
w tivj uu uo uunung trains yesieroay .
Several specials were run to accommodate
tbe areat crowds. Th. ..nan,i,.n
b vvmiuuvu aa --
adjourned Sunday night, though some
uiuur uuiuuese waa Transacted yesterday
Close of a Mlehlaaa Bank.
Gband Rapids, Aug. 23. The State
Bank.owned by Church k Son, at Lowell,
twenty miles from this city, closed its
doors yesterday. No statement bas been
made, but the deposits are estimated at
85.UW to 4O.'J00, including m,W0 village
funds. Inability to realize on assets la
given aa tha causa of tha failure.
WANTED THREE THOUSAND WIVES.
A City ea Timmti Island Where Woaaoa
Are at a Prom lam.
There is a city ia the western part of
Canada, cloee to the Pacific ocean,
which is named by all who visit it the
most desolate spot upon the face of the
earth. ItscHmateis good, its natural
resources excellent, its houses fair, ita
streets veil paved, yet within this town
there is an air of forlorn dejection that
strikes the most careless traveler that
comes within its boundary.
It is on Vancouver isluud a sweet,
fair spot. And the devolution is caused
by cue thing one ouly tho lack of
women aud girls.
This particular town is scarcer of the
product than others of its locality.
There are many towns upon the island,
but this e:ie lacks women so sadly that
in a recent census of the place it was
found nearly 3,000 short. This number
included a count of serving women,
womcu to do the work of tho house,
cook and wash and iron. It also inelnded
working girls aud women who aro not
expected to marry. And, of course, it
took ia the queens of the city, the fair
matrons of the homes and the mistresses
of the' pretty cstablishuicuts.
Today 1 ho doorsteps of these hoacs
yawn vacantly and the viuea fluttering
over the portals seem to say, "She conies
not yet. "
The greatest bargain sale of wives
ever known took place upon a recently
opened domain a few years ago. A
frantic call was sent to the cities for 100
women. And poor girls, out of fun aud
curiosity and willingnC.- to have a
home, went out there. The men met
them at the station. The girls looked
them over shyly. By evening all the
girls had found boarding places in the
wooden shanties of the "town." And
by 5ui:day the parson was kept busy ty
ing the nuptial knots. The prettiest
girls and the richest ones got tho
wealthiest men. A girl with $50 was an
heiress and a man with $ 100 a prince.
The plain girls took np with poor fel
lows, witli hepes nud chances. It was a
qniek, natural selection.
One very haiidsomn fellow, with
blond curls, got Uj very pretty girl,
though neit her had a cent It was a case
of beauty. The rude courtship was car
ried on in the three evenings between
the time the girls arrived and Sunday,
aud within a week there were nearly
100 small wooden houses going np in
There is no name for this peculiar
state of society where women are want
ed to niako homes and where money is
laid down for them and paid to them to
queen it over a home, A glaring head
line in an English paper onco called it
"The Barter of Women In America."
lint among thosn who see tho satisfac
tory after workings it is merely the
good natnred consent of the girls to ad
just themselves to their country, which
is yet new enough not to be as evenly
distributed as it will be when the twen-ty-iirst
century man and woman come
in. St. Lonis Globe-Democrat.
Kew Tork financial.
Vr.w York, Ang. St.
Money en call flrraat SttM per cent.; no
loans; prim mercantile paper, 7. nor cent.;
sterling exchange steady, with actual busi
ness in bankers' Mils 4Ki$4H5!4 for de
mand and for sixty davs; posted
rates. 4Hj&UH)ii and !i3,l"7ia; commercial
Silver certi Sestet, aw 94714: no sales, bar
Silver, ess; Mexican dollar. i.
United States government bonds easier;
ew t's registered. lli; do. coupons, 112K;
t s registered, I'W; rto. coupons. I1KV4;
t's registered, 1"4; do. coupons, 100; si's
registered, BIX; Pacific S's of 'U7. 1U.
Chicago Grata and Prod nee.
CniCAoo, An j. 14. .
Following were the quotations on tho
Board of Trsde today: Wheat Angnst, opened
o74c, closel W4c; September, opir.iel A7lc,
close! 5740; December, oenel Sllnr; clnsej
lHc. Corn August, nominal, ciomi :.";
beptember, oponed Slfcir, closed 2i?; May,
openel 36, eloael asc. Oats Amcust. nomi
nal, closed JSI4C. September. mned l,ic
closed 16sc; May, opeuel Wv'. closel lusty
Pork September, opened elo-wJfS.HA
October, openel to.er-j. t l.M-t iJkril V
August nominal, close I IJ.J7H,; September.'
opened $3 S7& closed 1-3714.
Produce butter: Extra creamery, 1614c per
lb.; extra dairy. Hj; fresh packing atock.
7ft-7lc. Einrs r'rett stock, lie per dot.
Poultry Turkeys. Mtltic por lb.; chickens,
liens, 7 spring chickens, c; roos
ters. 5c; du--s, Wr. geat), $.(flt
P.ux Potatoes Esrly Onto. lWtiSlc per bu.
Honey White clover. IJrblte per lb.; broken
comb, vrjttoc: extra.-tvl. atV. Applet Red
stock, 7jcgl.ii per bul ; uro.-n stuck, tucj)
I l.i) J.
Chicago Lire Stock.
t'Hiuno, An. 4.
Live Stock Prices at the Union Stock
yarn today range 1 at follow: Hots
timatrd reoiptt for the day, ..ii; aalei
raugcl at $-il) pijci, $I.0j,I6I lucht.
$),:; 7-i rouh packinc J9I I 4', mixei
and tJiiH2 heavy packing anl snipping
Cuttle estimated receipts for the day.
19.01 '; quotations ranged at S4.4 n, 75 choice
to estra snipping eteers. tl:i.t rood to
choice do. . fair to soot. $1 4VH.
common to medium ao., botchers
steers. !3..W3.9l stackers. S4. 103:1.70 feeders.
1.2VgJ 4 cows, SS tOfM on heifers, f 1. 7SWJ.fi
bulls, oxen and stags. A? ViH Texas steers.
Hay linwthy, M4M7; wild, ISf
Batter Fair to choice. Ik: freak craaanem.
KOS fresh, ae.
epriof chtcsensf SO a doses.
Coal aoft. Pk.
Cat'ts Batchers aa for earn redste-n 3Urtt
4c: eowa aad hcifara, ! tSc; ca.raa, ac
Spring Lemh-ti IIMMs s head
Whoa Baby was sick, we gat her Castorta.
Wbea abe was a Child, she cried for Castors.
When she became Maa, ah dun to Oaatorta.
Whoa abe aad CaJUraa, aha gavet
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
Castoria Is Dr. Samuel Pitcher prescription for Infants
od Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute)
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups and Castor OIL
It is Pleasant. Its Guarantee Is thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allay
fcTerlshness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
nd bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend.
"Caatnrla Is an excellent medicine for chit
drea. Mothers haee repeatedly told n ot its
good effect upon their children.
Da. a. a
Castoria Is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope tbe day is not
far distant when mothers willeotoUer the real
Intern of their children, and one Castoria In
stead of tnosarionsquack nueUuniswaich are
dVstroylhs their lored ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, southing aynip and other hurtful
acenta down then- throarc, therviy anadute
then to premature craves.
Ia- J. F. Kiocnsxoa.
Health b the Sunshine of Home. Have you got
It? If not. consult
Drs. Walsh & Walsh, Specialists
3f the Chicago Medical Institute Permanently located in PaTwoptirt. Iowa
DR. T. II. WALSH,
Cllateal fi 01 ass at ta tweof ChieaaVs
taping taadical collages.
SEBVOUS PEBIMTT Exfasostiva drains, sleeplps-ness. threaten-! In.
"!& mtmW'aWiimitUm ane ta rraa sxaass'ton.
CATARRH Dyspepsia, Asthma, Rheumatism. Scrofula. Syphilis, Blood.
""V "'; "" " " tjaiowy nan narasanantif coma Of Onr advances Sr-
tuei of mcrticliie.
fARlCOCrXK Is the moat active esnse of nervous debility. Wbr treat
0"'h,,,1 o'bCTs when we rsarantee yoa a permtasat care Id aarea day by ear pa'nleet
methudf II vdraetde cured la thM rf.M m
WOMKN buffering from diseases peculiar ' to their sex should eonaull us.
We hare cared many cases rlvea np aa hopeless, aad we may be able to cam os. irrloal
onemtKifis iferforau-d at tour bone tf dMiMl a .. , .
JUB CREDENTIALS and Testimonials are tha Beat Tha numerous
-. nT'lffr 'Pl'1lW'i h,T reeetred from tha newauapew for oar twmarkaMe earns ta botn
. 7. " - e-"" rciu.i.w vim onr eoraooea SMinoae c&rtvnm an
a-here fall. TnonTnm, do not waste time alt ouwta, but entsrelt us at oee and r-at
ISV. J5 h."lh.rlerr ta ur m T disease that you caa be cored. Ilatw rot esrs
th.mt ". If not, do not experiment any looser, bat eoaralt ns at once. Panhenaore. wo
otter tl.flOn to nyone pmrirsr oar credentials false. We make It an oboct f or yos to laeae
tlaataoam, o other special) offer jm ansa a fair propotlOon.
d'neaaawn)ean,wrUs. Hundreds oared by mall. Hoaia to 12. 1 to t, T to I. Saadsys
OFFICE 134 W. Third St., McCuUough, Building, Daren port, lows.
B4TMO SUO TSUTILAnntJ KSOISavaf.
7 hey will tell you at the store.
Adams Wall Paper Co
jio, jis and 314 Tweattoth strest
" Castorfa Is ao wt 1! adapted to rhfl lren that
I recommend tt as superior toany pracriptiuo
kaowa la me.
H. A. Abcweb. Tf. P..
Ill 80. Oxford tit., Drooklya, K. T.
Onr physicians In Ura rfandma depart
nent bare spoken bishly of their iperi
race In their outside practice trita CanUariT,
and althouch tra only hattt aiaonjr our
medical auiplias what is kom as regular
products, yot we are free to confess that tha
merila of Cataoria has woa as to look wish
favor npna it.
Ustro Hi 11st. akb fhartnuuaT,
lux C. Burnt, Prat
Mwrray Strao. Mew York CHw.
DB. J. B. WALSH,
Lata of rjbteaaa, m law tf St lease la-CHef a
Sk Aalbaaj-s Bosrttal.
a Doctor's Bill.
'1 1 1JEJ 1 JUJltJ l