Newspaper Page Text
ROCK ISLAND, IIL., TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1899.
PBICE TIIHEE CENTS.
VOL. XLVII. NO. 1&4,
Ill FAR AWAY MANILA
Observance of Memorial Day
the Colonies Across
OUR SOLDIERS' G EAVES DECORATED.
Ntrtwn With Flown and Silken Flags, the
Latter to Ha Sent Home In Commemora'
tlon of the Holemn Occasion Exercises la
New York, Philadelphia. Chicago, Indian
a polls and Klsewhere Dewey Improving
a Health at lion Konf-Ta Visit King
Uirr of tireece.
Mauila. May 30, 8 p. m. Memorial
lay wait celebrated at ltattery Knoll
where Scott's guns were planted
against the Filipino trenches in the
lirst day's fiirhtinj; at Manila. Nearly
three hundred soldiers were buried
there. A few soldiers who could l
tared from the trenches came to
Mattery Knoll, dusty ana bronzed
hearing flowers with which to strew
their comrades' graves. A silk Hag
was placed above each mound. After
taps were sounded, the soldiers took
the flags from the craves to send to
the relative of the dead. Similar
services were held over the dead in
1'aco cemeterv this afternoon. Col
Denby was the orator. The graves
were decorated with a vast Uantity
of magnificent flowers. H'gh mass
for the dead of I to man Catholic com
munion was celebrated at Paco ceme
tery in the morning. Orations were
delivered by fathers Alckinnon and
McQnaile and Chaplain Stevenson, of
the Idaho regiment.
Washington, May 30. The national
capital devoted itself to the observ
nnce of Decoration day. The depart
ments were closed and public and
private business susiended. The
.streets were filled with marching vete
rans, national guardsmen, military
avd civic organizations, all moving
toward Arlington National cemetery.
Soldiers' home, Congressional and
other cemeteries, where appropriate
Mervices were held and graves strewn
with flowers. There was added sig
nificance to the ceremonies, for to the
memories of the civil war were added
those of the Spanish-American con
flict. The ceremonies at Arlington
were notable by the presence of the
president and members of the cabinet
and many leading officers of the army
Philadelphia. May SO. Memorial
day was more elaborately observed in
thfs city than in former years. The
government and municipal oflices
were closed, as were the school's, and
business was generally suspended.
Impressive ceremonies were con
ducted iu the national cemetery at
Cermantown. a suburb of this city,
where the lodies of -J.il confederate
soldiers are buried. For the first
lime the graves of the men who
wore the gray were decorated with
flags and floral etn,blems by soldiers of
At Xew York.
New York. May 30. With holiday
making, parades, flying flags and
sjtorts t all kinds, the usual decora
ing of graves and speech making.
Memorial day was well celebrated in
New York and vicinity. The exer
cises were held this afternoon at
Grant's tomb. The Crand Army
ritual was erformed and speeches
made by tiov. Kooseveli and others.
Soldiers"' monuments were unveiled
in Jersey City, New Brunswick and
Orange, N. J.
Chicago, May 30.Decoration day
was observed in the usual manner,
as a general holiday. Graves were
decorated by the G. A. K. posts in the
various cemeteries, and the G. A. 11.
and patriotic societies in the after
noon. The chief sporting event of
the day was the wheeling bicycle road
race of the Associated Bicycling clubs.
Two hundred and eleven started over
a 25-mile course, going very bad.
William Blum won in one hour, 16
minutes and 43 seconds, Charles Merz,
second. The time prize was won by
V. II. Fersuson. in one hour and 12
minutes. The grand stand collapsed
just before the linish, but no one was
Public Nrhooll Mold Service.
Yesterday the obwrvar.ee was con
tinued in the public schools. A pro
gramme fURgested by the state suir
Intendent for the city tchooln was fol
lowed at many of them, but the larger
number he'd programmes of their own
selection. The exercises began when the
schools opened. Nearly every pupil took
Powers to school, and platforms wen?
decorated with floral offerings and bunt-;
Inc. Representatives of the Grand
Army of the Kepubllc called later for
the flowers and removed them to the
cemeteries to lie placed upon the graves
of soldiers. Veterans from the Grand '
Army of the Republic addressed the 1
children of each school. The veterans" !
Esrrrises on Memorial Day.
Today the exercises began at i.ZO a.
rrt. when trains left for the various cem-
eterii5.". where the graves of the dead
herots were trewn with flowers. At
r.on the return to the city was made J
nr.d later luncheon was served by wo
men of the G. A. R. In various down
town buildings, among which were din
ners to the veterans at Td East Adams
. street and at 227 Michigan avenue. The
programme for the remainder of the
day proceeds as follows: At 1:20 p. m. j
the chief marshal of the parade and his"
rtaff will assemble at Hojel Metrppole.
Twenty-third rtreit and Michigan" ave
nue. At 2 p. m. the Grand Army posts and
civic societies and soldiers and sailors
of the late war gather at the place of
rendezvous at Twenty-fifth street and
At 3 p. m. the Memorial Day proces
sion starts in Michigan avenue, going
r.orth as far as Randolph street, and
will fce reviewed from stand erected near
the Art institute by the governor and
members of his staff, by General Ander
son, commanding department of the
lakes, and his aids, and by Mayor Har
rison. Patriotic Meetings at Night.
In the evening various patriotic exer
cises will be conducted throughout the
city. Resides the arranged programme
there will be many patriotic gatherings
and celebrations. The postofflce and oth
er f wleral offices in the city were closed.
Spanish War Gives It a Quickened Inter
est New Ciraves Decorated.
Indianapolis, May 30. Memorial Day
was obs?rved w ith the usual ceremonies
cf part years and quickened interest
because of the Ppaninh war and the
new graves of the fallen. In anticipa
tion of the day thousands visited Crown
Hill and other cemeteries Sunday, and
many graves were decorated with liv
ing flowers and garlands. The con
tinuame of the war in the Philippines
and the general stimulus of patriotic
spirit led to arrangements for an un
usual demonstration. The first cere
rnony of the day was the decoration
of the Soldiers' and Sailors' monument
in Monument Plate, by the st hoi chil
dren of the city. The school board au
thorised the superintendent to i.ermit
the children of down-town schools to
participate, but others were not asked
because of the distance the children
would have to walk.
In the afternoon the usual parade of
military and civil societies will take
place. It will form at Washington and
Delaware streets, and will move west
in Washington street at 1:45 o'clock
The route will be from Washington to
Meridian. Monument Place, Ohio, Cap
itol avenue. Washington and Illinois
streets to Georgia, where electric trains
for Crown Hill will be taken. The
parade will be in charge of Grand
Marshal B. A. Richardson.
The grave of General A. D. Streight,
at the home of his widow. In Washing
ton street, near Tuxedo Park, was
decorated Sunday, according to custom
by comrades and members of the Worn
en's relief corps. The grave Is in the
yard of the old Streight homestead.
Many friends of the general and of the
famiiy attended the services.
KEPT IN SANTIAGO DK CUBA.
Exercises Center Around the Graves of
the Virginian Crew
Santiago de Cuba, May 30. Decora
tion Day was elabomt-.-iy observed here.
notwithstanding the fact that thore are
fewgraVes of American soidieri "iri'this
rart of Cuba. Joseph G. Saunders ar
ranged an impressive ceremony to b?
carried out over the graves of the. vic
tims of the Virginius tragedy of 1S73.
when some thirty Americans and six
British subjects, with many Cubans,
who were conveying assistance to the
Cuban insurrection on the American
schooner Virginius, were captured by
the Spanish gunboat Tornado and soon
afterward shot by the Spanish.
The graves were located with consid
erable difficulty by Major Saunders, a
near relative of a member of the un
fortunate crew. Flags floated at half
mast, a salute was fired at noon, and a
regimental band played a dirge. Mr.
Lloyd, deputy collector at Guantanamo,
arranged 'or ceremonies there. The
Cubans were favorably impressed with
the idea of decorating the graves of
their own soldiers.
COLLI DEdTnTHE AIR.
Two L" Trains In Chicago Come Together
With Disastrous K suite.
Chicago, May 30. Two trains on
the Lake street elevated road collided
at Oakley avenue at '2 this afternoon.
It is reported 40 are injured.
Fire In the iiurssl House. Cincinnati.
Cincinnati. May 30. At 12:40 last
night a ten-blow alarm called theengines
to the Burnet House. A smoldering
fire broke out between the ceiling and
the floor of the bar and billiard room.
The fire was extinguished with a loss of
about $10,000. the cost being the result
of the difficulty of getting at it.
A Letter to Mrs. Pinkham Brought
Health to Mrs. Archambo.
LITTEB TO MKS. FISKHAH SO. 4095l
' Dkab Mrs. Pinkhau For two
years I felt tired and &o weak and dizzy
that some days I could hardly go
around the house. Backache and head
ache all the time and my food would
not digest and had such pains in the
womb and troubled with leucorrhoea
and kidneys were affected.
" After "birth of each child I grew
weaker, and hearing- so much of the
pood you had done, I wrote to you and
have taken six bottles of Lydia E.
linkham5 Vegetable Compound, one
box of Lozenges, one box of Liver Pills,
one package of Sanative Wash, and to
day I am feeling' as well as I ever did.
When I (ret up in the morning I feel as
fresh as I did when a girl and eat and
sleep well and do all of my work. If
ever I feel weak again shall know
where to pet my strength. I know
yourmedicine cured me." Mrs. Salts,
Archambo, Chaelimoxt, Mass. .
The present Mrs. Pinkham's experi
ence in treating female ills is unparal
leled; for years she worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydia E- Pinkham. and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many aa a hundred thousand ailing
women a year. All women who suffer
are invited to write to Mrs. Pinkham
at Lynn, Mass.. for advice, which will
be promptly given without charge.
COURTS FOR FILIPINOS
j Gen. Otis Begins Civil Recon
! struction in Our Islands in
LEGAL TRIBUNAL EE-ESTABLISHED,
Majority or the Judges, Including the
Chief, Being Native Filipinos with Rec
ords for Legal Learning New York Spe
cials in Trouble for Faking" an Inter
view Killing of Captain Tllley--Savage
.Mutilation of Our Soldiers by the Rebels
Payday in Cnba Grows More Popular.
Manila. May 30. The most Important
action of a civil character taken by the
Vnited States in these islands up to this
time was the re-establishment of the
Philippine court, which occurred yes
terday, and makes no change In the sys
tem in vogue here during the Spanish
regime. The chief Justice is Caytuna
Arralano. The associates of the civil
branch are Manuel Araulla, Colonel
Crowder and Gregoria Aralita. The
Justices of the criminal branch are
Raymundo Melllza, AmbrosioRianzares,
Julio Lorento, Major Young and Cap
tain Bit khimer. The attorney general is
Klorenti Torres. This corresponds with
the American supreme court. The oath
prescribed begins: "I recognize and ac
cept the supreme authority of the Unit
ed States of America," etc.
Status of the Filipino Member.
The Filipino members are all promi
nent lawyers. Arrellano is the leader
of his profession in the islands. In the
early stages of the Filipino movement
he was Aguinaldo's principal adviser.
Aralita was a member of Aguinaldo's
first cabinet. Melliza was president of
the insurgent government at Iloilo
Torres Is the leader of the local com
mittee working with the commission to
conciliate the insurrectionists. Spanish
will be the official language of the
courts. There has been agitation among
the local British 'and American business
men and American lawyers who came to
the Philippines to make fortunes to
have the Knglish code and language
adopted, but Major General Otis con
eluded that it would be unwise, even if
practicable, to upset long usage.
Cooked I'p a Talk with Law ton.
Two correspondents of a Xew York
newspaper have been disbarred for fab
ricating an interview, with General Law
ton dated Manila. May 23, and for evad
ing ttte censorship.
Killing ot Captain Tllley.
The .killing of Captain Tilley. of the
signal corps, was a piece of foul treach
ery by the Xegros, who, it Is alleged,
permitted the British and Vnited States
officers and men to go ashore the na
tives' riylrg a white flag and when' they
got ashore tiring upon them. The last
seen of Captain Tilley was when he was
In the- water, swimming to the steam
launch in which he had come ashore.
Atrocities on the Dead.
Xew York, May 30. A letter received
in Peterson, X. J., from Alexander Cul
ross. now In the Fourth infantry, in the
Philippines. tell3 of tortures inflicted
upon captured Americans by the Fili
pinos. "Two of our men," says Culross,
"strayed from the camp yesterday and
did not return. Today we found them in
the woods. Their foreheads were slashed
In the form of a cross, the skulls being
split. The tongues and hearts of the
men had been cut out and their legs
hacked to pieces. The boys of the
Fourth infantry have resolved to give
no quarter hereafter, for they have
reached the conclusion that every one
ele will soon reach that the only good
Filipino is a dead Filipino. They can
not fight in the open, but steal on us at
night and pick off our men. They seem
to be better shots at night than in the
YELLOW GOLD TOO SEDI'CTIVK.
Cubans Are Giving I'p Their Anna Freely
and Absorbing the Cash.
Havana, May 30. Yesterday's events
In connection with the payment of the
Cuban troops entitled to apply here for
a share In the American gratuity have
effectually killed off the opposition to
the receipt of the bounty by privates.
In American military elides it is con
sidered that a fine start has been made
and that the opposition is defeated.
Three hundred privates arrived during
the day to apply for payment, but only
113 could be paid during the day. as
each man took up several minutes.
Many who brought anus were not on
the rolls at all. Ninety-nine rifles were
surrendered, most of the applicants de
clining to take any chances in turning
the weapons over to the mayor of Ha
vana, evidently believing It would be
better to give them direct to the Ameri
cans. All day it was virtually Impossible to
get through the front door of the office
unless the sentry cleared the way. The
Cuban officers who on the first day
tried to discourage any who were dis
posed to apply, finding now that the
tide of feeling has turned, are offering
all the assistance possible. At the con
clusion of the day's work there were
more than 200 who had not been heard.
These will have to wait until after the
return of the pay car on June 15, when
there will probably be extra days as
signed for Havana.
This morning the pay car left here.
carrying money. Colonel Randall and
his escort, a physician, and the pay
masters. One thousand posters were
sent yesterday afternoon Into the prov
ince of Pinar del Rio to announce the
places and dates of payment. General
Brooke gave the order for printing, and
Senor Domingo Mendea Capote, secre
tary of government. s?nt special mes
sengers to affix - notices in different
Iowa Men Believe in Henderson.
Ies Moines. Ia.. May 30. In low
political and congressional circles the
claim is made that General Henderson
Is practically rare of the speakership.
Representative Hull said-last night: "I
confidently be'.leve General Henderson
will be nominated 93 the. first ba'-lot."
AIR SHIP TRIED AT MIDNIGHT-
Said to Have Been a Snceess Pablle Trial
Evansville. Ind.. May 20. Arcidaa
Farmer, the Inventor of an alleged air
ship, did not make a public test of his
invention Sunday, although the balloon
part is ready for inflation.' He offered
r.o explanation for bis failure to at
tempt an ascension beyond saying that
a meeting of the stockholders of the
aerial company would be held yester
day, and if matters were satisfactory
the trial would be made later. .
The airship had a successful trial at
midnight. The machine is a balloon
and was propelled in all directions,
even in the face of a stiff wind, and
made to rise and sink by motions of
aluminium propellers run by the chain
ar.d sprocket taken from a bicycle, the
power being the inventor. The trial
lasted an hour and was a success in
every way. the ship being navigated at
a height of fifty feet.
The propelling and steering apparatus
consist of two four-bladed propellers
of aluminium, working without cover
at the end of hollow shafts at the side
of the machine. They are driven by a
bicycle gearing, which gives a pull of
forty pounds. The propellers are ten
feet apart, their four blades each four
feet two inches long and eight Inches
wide at the ends.
NON-UNION ItalMUST GO.
Derision of the Illinois Arbitration Board
in the Pana Case.
Springfield. Ills.. May SO. The state
arbitration board is said to have come
to a decision in the Pana mining trou
bles case. The price fixed is said to be
SOU cents a ton. But the chief interest
centers in the disposition of the ques
tion as to the non-union men now
employed at Pana. In this matter it is
said that the board will recommend
among other things that the operators
recognize the miners' union and observe
the rules that commonly prevail at un
ion mines. This will, of course, mean
that no non-union miner can be em
ployed. The board is, however, stated to have
provided "that the non-union men now
employed in the mines at Pana be re
tained until such time as they shall
voluntarily cease to work or until their
services are no longer acceptable to the
company," and that work be provided
for 1.10 of the union miners now at
Pana, to be so arranged that all shall
be given, an equal turn.
Moan to Kide in the Derby.
London, May 30. In conversation with
a representative of the . Associated
Press yesterday Tod loan said: "I
have a surprise for . you. I have Just
arranged to ride Holocauste for the
Derby on Wednesday. While Flying
Fox will undoubtedly ba hard to beat
I am sa-tisfied something better can be
got out of the Frenchman than was de
velopfd yesterday. He my not win the
race rGrand Fix at Paris-Sunday, but
he will Im next to beet, '4nd I propose
to give him the best effo: t. Holocauste
arrived safely today, and I go to Epsom
in the morning to see him. If I do not
secure a place I shall be greatly disap
D.Vd of Initiation injuries. "
Clarenda, la.. May 80. Frank Foeht.
of Hepburn, Ia.,d ed Saturday from the
effects of initiation into the Modern
Woodmen lodge of Hepburn, on May
18. The members were using a spank
ing board With a blank cartridges at
tached to explode and scare him. They
turned the board the wrong way and
the cartridge exploded and the shell en
tered his thigh. The paper wad was not
removed for several days and blood
poisoning and lockjaw set In. Focht
held no insurance, as he was only a
social member. The lodge will settle
with his wife.
Fatal Accldeat at Seattle.
Seattle. Wash., May 30. An electric
car containing twenty-five persona was
run into yesterday, by a Northern Pa
cific train, killing one man and injur
ing fourteen others, some fatally. The
dead man is Emanuel Broad, a clerk.
Severely injured, Frank Hefeltz. broken
leg and other injuries, and E. E. Hope,
arms mashed. The slightly injured are
Duncan Brown. Ike - Newman. Billy
Fishes. George Brown and I. McLean.
Motorman Sharp saved his life by
jumping into the bay. '
Indications Favor Hopkins.
Indianapolis. May 30. The Republic
an members of the Indiana delegation
In congress are beginning to take con
siderable interest in the contest for the
speakership at the national congress,
and there are indications that nine mem
bers from this state will vote solidly
for Hopkins, of Illinois. The Indiana
Republicans are very much in favor of
Hopkins, and the party managers here
are said to favor him.
Gen. Harrison the Center ef Attraction.
Paris. May 30. At the parliamentary
banquet given last evening by Presi
dent Loubet, and at the reception which
followed, the center of attraction was
Benjamin Harrison, legal representa
tive of Venezuela at the forthcoming
sessions of the Venezuela boundary
commission in this city, and Mrs. Har
rison. Score on the Diamonds.
Chicago. May 30. Yesterday's League
scores were as follows: At Philadel
phiaCleveland 1. Philadelphia 7.
Western League: At Milwaukee Co
lumbus 4. Milwaukee 3: at Kansas City
Buffalo 5. Kansas City 6; at St. Paul
Indianapolis 3. St. Paul 1: at Min
neapolis Detroit 4. Minneapolis 1L
Mach Storm Damage Reported.
. Janesville. Wis., May 30. In the town
of La Prairie the barns on Alexander
McClellan's and Ed Paul's farms were
wrecked by the storm. Twelve wind
mills close to the city were destroyed.
Large trees were uprooted and for half
an hour a small cyclone prevailed. Much
of the early cropa are destroyed.
Conamnnity Deluged with; Sain.
Griggvtlle. Ills., May 30. This com
munity has been delnged with a rain
such as was never before known here.
It was accompanied by a high wind and
hail, which did much damage to build
ings, trees, and frtut. Bridges eve-y-wht
are washed out.
:? A 1 1 Wool Suits 50c oil
Poor Fellow Needed Money,
We didn't do anything but take advantage of the situation
and bump them good and hard. In order to sell this lot
out quick we offer them at the same rate we bought them.
I Suits worth $13.50, $12 and
This tot will not
I THE LONDON
. YOU KNOW US.
DEWEY'S HOME JOURNEY.
Admiral Will VUlt King tieorge, of Ureece,
on the Way.
Hong Kong, May 30. Since his ar
rival here Dewey Las improved in
health, but still refuses invitations of
a social natuie. He has also relin
quished all ollicial duty on board the
Oljrupis. The date of departure for
home is still uncertain, his intention
being to remain here until he is
thoroughly recuperated. The air of
the high ground here is much cooler
than any place between Hong Kong
and the Mediterranean sea. The pro
gram for the Olympia's voyage to the
United States has not been definitely
decided upon. It is determined, how
ever, to stop at Piraeus, whence
Dewey will ;o to Athens to pay his
respects to King George, of Greece.
DREYFUS TO HAVJS A CHANCE.
Court of Cassation Hearing the Debate
Paris, May CO. Ail of yesterday the
full court of cassation listened to M.
Ballot de Beaupre read the report of the
civil section of the court on the ques
tion of a revision of the trial of Captain
Dreyfus. The report was distinctly in
favor of a new trial and declared that
the material evidence of the bordereau
p.nd the moral evidence cropping out
during the inquiry pointed not to Drey
fus but to Ksterhazy as the culprit.
There docs not seem to be any doubt
that Dreyfus will get a new trial.
In another hall of the same building
was progressing the trial of Deroulede
ar.d Marcel-Habert for attempting at
the time of the election of Loubet as
president of the republic, to raise a rev
olution: The whole day here was taken
up by rather bombastic and decidedly
cgostical speeches by Deroulede and his
colleague and companion In trouble.
Jail Itreakera Caught at Work.
Marlon, Ind., May 30. An attempt at
Jail delivery was foilel by Sheriff Brad
ford and his deputies shortly after mid
i.ight yesterday. Three prisoners were
found In the corridor engaged with a
gas pipe in heating the stone in the
floor -and then dashing water on It,
causing the stone to crumble. A hole
nearly large enough to admit a man
had been made over a tunnel passing
under the Jail from the boiler house to
the court house.
The Investigation of Devlin.
Chicago. May 30. J. G. Johnson,
Democratic national committeeman for
Kansas, who with Urey Woodson, of
Kentucky, and Jot-ephus Daniel, of
North Carolina, was appointed at the
Kt. Louis conference to investigate P. J.
Devlin's conduct of the press bureau.
arrived in Chicago yesterday prepared
forbusiness. Woodson and Daniels are
expected to arrive today.
Xot Located Over a Wet fcpot.
. Two Rivers, Wis.. May 30. The at-
tempt to secure an artesian well on the
south Mde resulted in utter failure.
The contractors m bo have been en
gaged In the work for nearly a year
have abandoned the project after reach
ing a depth of over 2.C00 feet at a cost of
over 12.000. The loss will fall on the
Subscribe for Tes Asaca,
bought ot n hard-up clothing
Chicago 400 Men's Fine
last long, as the shrewd buyer will
FUNERAL OF CASTEIXAJJ.'
Greatest One Kier Seen in Madrid Jesuit
Madrid. May 30. Immense crowds
witnessed yesterday the funeral of
Senor Don Etnilio Castellar, the dis
tinguished Republican orator and
statesman who died at Murcia last Fri
day. All the public offices and must of
the shops of the city were closed, and
Madrid put on universal emblems of
mourning. As the funeral cortege
crossed the Prado the Jesuits were
hooted, and outside the ministry of
finance cries were raised of "Viva la
At the gates of the cemetery the
crowds attempted to force their way in,
and several scuffles with the police en
sued. But the remains were Anally in
terred at H o'clock last evening, and
the mourners dispersed without further
incident. More than 100.00J people, rep
resenting all classes of society, lined
the route and perfect order was main
tained during almost the entire cere
mony. ' They Settled.
Long before the war General Butler,
who was then a Ktmgfd'nK yonng law
yer, lived up in a MastwchuHetts manu
factnrint? town. lie had displayed abil
ity at college, bnt had to wait the usnal
number of years for his first case. At
last a young girl who had worked in a
cotton mill came to him for retires
against her employers, she had been
discharged withont wages, and on a re
quefit for three weeks' wages was nn
ceremoniously thrnst from the door.
The case looked bine, for the firm was
a very rich one, but (die needed money
badly. She offered Den one-half to col
Th next morning, while on her way
to look for employment, Hhe came npon
a great gathering at a crossing. She
inquired what was the matter and
learned that the factory she bad left
bad shut down for the first time in 30
years. Wondering what could have
brought about such a state, she passed
on and presently met Butler. He was
leaning against a lamppost whittling a
" 'Twill right," lie called, waving hia
knife with a jaunty air. " 'Tsall right.
I've got 'em 1"
"Got who?" ventnred the young
"Why, those old skins tip at the fac
tory. I went to em right after I saw
yon yesterday and -demanded the bill.
They told mo to hustle. I then got ont
an attachment on their water wheel
and shut up the hop. Yon own $15
worth of the entire machinery. Oh,
they'll settle by noon !" And they did.
Pimples, boils and humors show
that the blood is i in Dure. Hood's
Sarsaparilla is the best blood purifier
that money can buy.
are they who while suffering from
kidney diseases are prejudiced against
ail advertised remedies. I hey should
know that Foley's Kidney Cure is not
a qnack remedy, but an honest guar
anteed medicine for kidney and b Lazi
$10 all Go at?
pick them up quick.
The most beautiful
and least expensive
line shown ' in the
three cities. Hun
dreds of styles to sel
ect from.' Prices that
place the big value
stamp upon each one
of them. "
OAK, BIRD'S- '
This is a money sav
ing line for you. Come
over and see it.
Davenport Furniture and
324, 826, S?8 Brady St., Darenpoit. t