Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGTJS, SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 22, 1900.
Tf IK AliGUS
Published Daily and Weekly at 19Z4 Esoood
Atlu(, Rock Island. I1L EDMKd at Ue
Fonomes as Second -class Bitur,
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AU communication of political or errameB'
tstlve character, political or reUflou. atai
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rich article will be printed over flctliloo g
Correspondence solicited from every town
nip Is Bock IaUr.d county.
SATL'KDAT, SEPTEMBER, 22.
President.. "WILLIAM J. BRYAN
Vice President ADI.AI E. STEVENSON
Governor. SAMTEL ALSCHULER
Ueutenant Governor ELMEK E. PERRY
Secretary of State.... JAMES F O'UONJ NELL
Auditor GEORGE B. PARSONS
Treasurer M. F. DUNLAP
Attorney General JAMES TODD
Trustees I JOSEPH SCHVV RTZ
i:niversnv oi '- " ,ii..-
Illinois. I Mrs. JCLIA HOfcMaS SMITH
M. C. Tenth Distiict L. B. DlFORREST
6ien-.neriKif.ra oi , JOHN F. SMITH
States Attorney S. R. KEN WORTHY
Circuit Clerk ANDREW" C. DOW
Coroner J. E. LARK IN
Surveyor GEORGE F. McNABNEY
A democratic st-naiorial convention for the
Thlrtv-thlrd Ili'nols h' nat.o-ial district, com-
po-.ed of the counties li'H Inland and Henry,
It ticreby c.Uied to meet at the court bouse in
Carijtiride. In the county of Henry. Tuesday,
the :M day of fclooer, 1": !J a. m , A. D U'W,
for the p irpose of ntnn'.ij.iw.x one or more
candidates for the orlMe of representative to
the general assembly of the state of Illinois, to
be voted fir at the general election to be b'ld
Tuesday, the th day of November next, and
t trans"" such other business as may prou
crly come before the vonvention. The basis
of representation lelnK one delegate for each
' vote;;, or the major fraction thereof, cast
at the preslflentui election of I". entitUnf
Henry county to J: uni Rook Island county to
Hy order of the eommif.ee.
Amihcw B. Axmksip.v. Sec.
Dated Sept. IK. WU
(iV. Joll KiDIM.KK lANNKIt 1 tO
assume the sponsorship foe little Dick
l ates wanderings in Chicago tonight.
Hansa savs thev are not trusts.
but "great corporations of amalga
mated capital.'' What's in a name?
A trust by any other name would
.smell as had.
C''M.ki-iian Amos C'oimincs, of
New York, declares that in one par.
t icular Uanna is perfectly right he
may well fear for republican prospects
iu New York.
.1 r seems to be daily growing more
and more into a campaign o Hanna
vs. IJrvan. In other words, aristne
raeyand imperialism against the com
mon man and the republic.
"I'n k declaration of lis Hanna
that there is no such a thing as a
trust, is regarded by the most
thoughtful republican statesman and
leaders as the must unfortunate utter
ance of the campaign from the repub
Ir is 'ginning to develop that the
action of "the government"' in decid
ing t withdraw from China the Amtr
ican forces is not so much due after
all to a desire to keep out of the China
partition scheme ns anxiety about the
Philippines, to which (ion. Chaffee's
force will bo returned as speedily as
One division rf the American trooos
in China is under the corumard of
(Jen. James II. Wilson. It, is an in
teresting incident of (!en. Wilson'
detail f.r duty with (ion. Chaffee that
in lt: Vi!s;n was a major general
and Chaffee a sergeant. Time has
wrought the change in position of
each, on that WiNon has reported to
Chaffee and become his junior in rank
Fru states New York. Ohio,
Michigan and Indiana will ue the
Toting machines in the November
ejection this year, though in th3 lat
three the tritl will be in the nature of
an experiment. Most of the machine
voting will lie in the larger cities.
With the dozen or more piesidential
candidates in the tield. the capacity
of the machine will tie severely tested,
but it is expected to be able to meet
all the requirements. I?y the use of
the machines the votes arc counted as
fast us they are polled, and the result
For over years
bas proven to be the Best thre la lor
L'f.7 zdc. ana ooc at aii erttfjotats
F. A'. Richfer & Co.
215 Pearl Street.
as soon as the p
TliC llaaull to olUMters.
When Theodore Iloosevelt. two
years ago wrote that now famous let
ter to the secretary of war. in which
he declared that the "Rough Riders."
of whiuh be was commander, were
"as good as any regulars and three
times as good as any state troops." be
allowed bis egotism to get the better
of his judgment to a very consider
able extent. Right now Col. Roose
velt is greatly in need of the votes of
which be wrote so contemptuously,
and the spectacular hero of El Caney
and Poison Gulch would give much to
recall those words. After all the let
ter is characteristic of the man.
Whether the people of the United
States want such a man for vice presi
dent, a position from which he would
be liable to be called at any time to
that of chief executive, remains to be
determined at the polls in November
Labor's flight to Mart Thau a Dinner
According to the republican "full
dinner pail" trade mark which is be
ing tlaunted in the faces of the labor
ing man on every possible occasion, in
the hopes of impressing him with the
idea that he owes his very existence
to Mark Hanna and his crowd, one is
lead to imagine that the man who
is not so fortunate as to be allowed to
enjoy his dinner with his family
ought to be very grateful that be has
one to take with him in his bucket.
The democratic idea reaches beyond
the dinner bucket, whether lull cr
empty. It appeals and strives for
conditions that will so reduce the cost
of living and so equalize the relations
between labor find capital that the
one who toils shall not only have
plenty to eat in his pail, but
that he may enjoy with his fam
ily the ample bountv that is his
right if he is honest aud industrious.
and that be will not be overtaxed for
the benefit of the overfed monopolies
that control not only the price of his
labor, but the price of his existence
The birthright of the American la
boring man calls for something more
thm what he carries in his dinner
A l ew 'Prosperity' Items.
The Union Iron and Steel trust
wnicn qas live large plants near
Youngstown. Ohio, cut the wages of
its men three months ago. During
that time at least G 000 men have
been idle. Now, this trust, after
c inferring with its cmploves. de
clines to tuake any change in the scile
oi wages. Aoout iu.uuu men are
likely to lo idlo all winter because
this trust believes iu prosperity for
itself, and not its employes.
It was at louDirstown that the re
publicans opened the Ohio state cam
paign. One of the features of the
parade was a monster dinner pil 15
ftet high, lla.ica, Depew and Fora
ker all told the workingmen that tbe
republicans and given thm "a full
dinner pail." Imagine the feelings
of a workman who nad not had a full
dinner p til for three months.
The American Steel and Wire trust
ha reopened its mills at Cleveland,
Ohio, but has reduced wages 23 per
cent, and is working its men 12 hours
a day. Workmen who formerly re'
ceived $.50 for eight hours, now get
ou lor iz hours. let t, hey are ex
pected to vote for McKinley pros
perity. The shoe trade is exceedingly dull
an over the countrv. Two-thirds of
tne lactones are iaie. in Chicago a
higblv skilled man thinks himself
luckv to get iy hours' work a week.
That doesn't mean a full dinner pail
The shoe workers would have more
employment if the state penitentiaries
were not given contracts for making
shoes ior tne united states army
This is part of the policy of militar
ism to have soldiers' nniforms made
oy sweaters and their shoes by con
The cotton workers of Massachu
setts have about two days' work a
week, and will be compelled to accept
a 1 per cent redaction in order to
retain that amount of employment.
Ihe employes ! tbe Malleable
Casting company, at Muneie. Ind..
have bad their wages cut from lo to
45 per cant, and a notice posted over
the fictory door, "No member of any
labor union need apply tor emplov-
Employes of the Rfading Iron
company, of Danville, Pa., have been
locked out because they refused to ac
cept a cut of 25 per cent in their
Tbe National Steel company has
sbnt down its plant in West Virginia
because the men wanted an advance
j of 12 per cent to enable them to pay
trust prices ua tne necessaries oi
The iron molders formerly em
ployed by the Central Foundry trust,
of Baltimore, aie without a full din
ner pail because two big plants h&Te
shut down Indefinitely,
These are only a few of the facts
that refute the "full dinner pail" ar
gument. To Care Cold tm Oh Day
take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab-
1 lets. All druggists refund tbe money
If it falls tor enre. K W.
signature on each box. Price 25c.
Do Toar Foet Ache mod Bora?
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot
Ease, a powder for the feet. It cools
the feet and makes tight or new shoes
feel easy. Cures corns, bunions,
j swoolen, smarting, hot, callous, sore
! and sweating feet. Allen's Foot-Ease
' relieves all pain and gives rest and
comfort. W e have over SO.000 testi
monials. It cures while vou walk.
Try it today. All druggists and shoe
stores sell it. 25 cents, bam pie sent
free. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le
Roy, N. Y.
can Le gUen
J EE MS WH1TCOM'
Teems Whitcom Riley's coinin which I'm awful glad to learn,
Fer I love to hear his verses an' it makes my mera'y bnrn
Ter listen to the stories of tbe former life we led.
With the pumpkins in the cellar an' the cattle bein' fed.
He was raised in Injiany, an' I was raised ther too,
S3 ther's a feller-feelin' that'll alius hold ns two.
It'll kindo' feel so homelike just ter hear him onct agin
Jeems Whitcom' Riley's coinin' an I'm goin' ter take him in.
He makes me "sorto lonesome" when he reads away eo droll.
An1 tells about onr boyish days an' that "old swimoiin' bole."
"When frost is on the pumpkin," 'pears ter take me back onct mere.
An' I'm sunnin' by the smokehouse or on the cellar door.
"Boss Girl." "The Boy from Zeney," "Orphant Annie" an' the rest;
Oh, how I love to hear 'em when he's readin' at his best.
I'm carried back ter boyhood, an' I sit an' gulp an grin
Jeems Whitcom' Riley's comin" an' I'm goin' ter take him in.
Of course he's been a farm band an' shucked the corn an1 grain.
An' made hay in the sunshine an' chopped wood In the raiu.
He's helped his girl at apple bees sich evcrlastin' bliss.
He's hask'd at all the buskin' bees, when red ears meant a kiss;
The garden sass he's gathered, an' he's rung the dinner bell,
An night anmorn he's done tbe chores, an' washed up at tbe well.
That such a man can't alius live seems mighty like a sin
Jeems Whitcom' Riley's comin' an' I'm goin' ter take him in.
You wouldn't think ter look at him a'standin' up so fine,
Thet naked feet an' overalls was ever in his line!
I 'low I'll never miss tbe cbanct ter hear the heosier tell
About them happy boyhood days 'at onct I knew so well.
An' when the Lord on judgement day, in all his wondrous light,
Shall choose the men lor good they've done, ter stand upon his right,
St. Peter at the gates will cry to all tbe hosts within:
"Jeems Whitcom' Riley's comin' an' I'm goin' ter take him in."
MORE ACCESSIONS TO BRYAN.
Sherman Steele, a prominent law
ver oi Indianapolis, lnd., and a
nephew of John Sherman, former
senator from Ohio, and of Oan. Wil
Ham T. Sherman, has declared for
Bryan and the democratic ticket. Mr,
Steele was raised a republican, and
bas affiliated with that party until
now. He says: "I hereby state my
determination and have definitely de
cided to join the democratic party. I
believe that the issues which now con
front us are such that a republican it
forced to choose between loyalty to
the republic and loyalty to the repub
Hcan party. It seems to me a great
deal better to be loyal to th republic
of Washington, Jefferson and Lincoln
than to be loyal to the party of Mc
Kinley and Hanna. I can see no pos
sible good that can result to this na
tion from theadministration's colonial
policy. On the other hand, I do see
how great harm can grow out of it.
It seems a calm statement of the
condition to say that the policy of the
administration will prove most bur
densome to the American people and
most dangerous to the American insti
Ned Ellis, of Boston. Mass.. believes
if the late Gov. William E. Russell
were alive today he would 1 found
supporting the candidacy of William
Jennines Bryan for president of the
United States. While Mr. Ellis is as
sistant water commissioner under a
republican administration, he doesn't
intend to stifle his honest political
opinions. While he has no time to
take an active part in the present cam
paign, he is heart and soul a Bryan
man and will vote for the straight
Rev. Thomas Pope Hodnett, of St.
Malachi's church, Chicago, has always
taken a deep interest in politics.
Heretofore he has been on the side of
the republican party. Now he has
declared that he cannot support Mc
kinley but will work earnestly to
elect Bryan. "I am opposed to
the present administration," declared
Father Hodnett, "because it is plain
that it is in close alliance with Great
Britain, and I am inimical to any
party, state or association that is in
secret or open alliance with the Brit
C. P. Umstot, manager of the Chi
cago Woolen mills, a life-long repub
lican, and of a family traditionally re
publican, will vote for Bryan. So, he
says, win his lather and brother.
whom he bas convinced of tbe right
eousness oi a democratic ballot this
fall. "If any republican." explains
Mr. Umtot, "really doubts that his
party has swung away from its an
cient moorings, let him carefully
study the statement of party princi
pies as shown in the official reports of
its national conventions. Let him.
for instance, contrast the first with
the latest tlitform of bis party, and
if he fails to note the radical difference
between the republican party of 1856
and tbe peculiar brand that ptsses
current in iyou. ae is lost to logic and
stranger to reason."
Capt. A. F. Mitaews, of Lewisburg,
Jreenbrier county, supported McKin-
lev m l?9b. His undoubted ability as
lawyer ana men reputation as a
. .... ...
financier, a successful business man
and a deeply-read scholar were made
the most of that year by tbe republi
cans in behalf of their ticket. Bat
Capt. Mathews revolts against im
perialism, the perils of which he per
ceives are real and imminent, and
this year he will vote for Bryan. The
Greenbrier Democrat in an interview
w;th Capt. Mathews, quotes him in
relation to Bryan's speech of accep
tacce as follows: "I consider it tne
most able I ever read. It is unan
swerable. I caaoot see bowaayane
ran escape his conclusion. Bryan is
a wonderful man, and cannot now be
In Chicago Post.)
said to ba a man of one idea,
He is a
Carey L. Smith, of Indianapolis
Ind., has declared for Bryan. He was
the republican nominee for the legis
lature from this county in 1892, and
is prominent in labor circle. He is
opposed to trusts and imperialism.
Carl Naatz. editor of a German pi
per at Pittsburg, declare many Ger
mans who iormerly vote! the reoab-
lican ticket will support Bryan. He
said: "Oar people think the para
mount issues in this campaign are
imperialism and trusts. Silver, they
think, is a secondary matter. Gar-
mans generally are for Bryan. This
includes gold republicanism."
Lewis E. Uowlev, oditor and pro
prieter of the Ltnsing (Mich.) Daily
Journal, who was the leader of the
national democrats four years ago
ana worked hard to compass the elec
tion of President McKinley, publishes
a lengthy signed editorial in which he
comes out siiuarely for Bryan. He
says that Bryau's Indianapolis speech
was the delivery of a prefound and
patriotic statesman, his nriaignment
of the Philippine policy of the gov
ernment masterly and unanswerable,
and that "on all the vital living is
sues Bryan is soundly democratic and
R-v. F. R Stuttsman. pastor of the
Christian church, of Macon, Ga.. is
ont for Bryan. Mr. Stuttzman has
been a lifelong republican, but
year has Been the error of his
and will not enly vote for Bryan
the straight democratic ticket.
is making excellent and effective cam
paign speeches all over his district.
John P. Winter, a prominent law
yer and republican of Perham. Minn
in an eloquent speech bade farewell to
republicanism, joined the local demo
cratic club and was elected president.
Robert S. Gillis, president of tbe
National State bank, of Mt. Pleasant.
Iowa, and a leading republican, will
support Bryan this year. He says: "I
asked an ardent young republican
friend, soon after the passage of tbe
Porto Rican tariff bill, what be
thought of it. His reply was, 'It is
abominable,' and this expressed tbe
sentiment of nine-tenths of the people
of the country at that time. Bnt Mr.
McKinley's recommendation of free
trade for the island did not salt the
corporations, therefore, their agents
in congress were instructed to veto it.
and sent it back to the president with
their objections. It is evident that
too much of our legislation is abso
lutely controlled, by interests tbat
have fattened on the special privileges
accorded them by congress."
Arthur Russell, a well known bnsi
ness man, of Vineland, N. J., who
has been high in the councils of tbe
republican party there, has declared
himself for Bryan for president. In
1696 Mr: Russell edited a newspaper
will support Bryan this year, he says,
"because of President McKinley's im
perialistic policy and tbe monstrous
. w.i b. m t -uwuu.,. m .wsu tig
growtn oi ice trusts under the pres
C. A. Thompson, a prominent farm
er and stock dealer, livintr 10 miles
north of Centralis, Mo., tnda lifelonf
republican, is now an enthusiastic
supporter of William J. Bryan and
the entire democratic ticket. Repnb-
iican Hostility to oirreiaiusm, republi
can proclivity for military xo!e, re
publican, sympathy for England in the
Sooth African war and the republican
payment of $20,000,000 for a war in
the Philippines are among the reasons
he gives for his political chancre
of heart. Mr. Thompson is only
one cf the many republicans in this
vicinity who will vote for the demo
cratic ticket this fall.
J. I!. Wissing, the well-known
traveling representative of Romadka
Bros., the Milwaukee trnnk manufac
turers, has renounced republicanism
aud hereafter will be one of the wheel
horses with his brother, T. E. Vis
sing, in promoting the cause of de
mocracy. It is only four years ago
that J. B. felt such chagrin for T. L.
tbat be insisted his name thereafter
would be Wissing, to distinguish
himself from Vissing. J. B. will
next consent to have his name changed
back to the original root.
C. L. Smith, of 'Iodianapolis, who
is a well known republican and who
in 1892 was one of the republican can
didates for the legislature, wrote to
Chairman Martin recently, announc
ing his intention to support Bryan.
He set forth his reasons at length in a
signed statement." Among other
things he 6ays:
"Today almost everything in this
country, excepting the air only and
that wonld be monopolized if it had
the solidity are controlled by soul
less and mercenary -trusts,' and what
is to become of such giant growths of
accumulated capital? Are they the
legitimate product of our civilization?
No, they are not the outgrowth of
progress. They govern and command
all channels of activity, and ma&e
hewers of wood and drawers of water
all outside their channels. Tbey are
so big thev will not be admonished;
they will not bend, and that means
tiey must be broken."
II. P. McCrary, of Kingman. Ind ,
wag in Chicago last week, and in con
versation he said: "Four years ago I
voted against Mr. Bryan on the money
question, but if I live until election
Mr. Bryan will get my support. He
is, in my iudment, by far th safest
man for president, and I believe he
will be elected."
Charles F. Koester, of Maryville,
Kas., one of the prominent men of the
sunflower state and lifelong repnbii
can, is out for Bryan. Mr. Koester is
the wealthiest man in Marshall coun
ty. lie nas lived here more than a
generation, and recenty celebrated tbe
40th anniversary of his residence
here. He is president of the Exchange
bank. No man in tbe county exer
cises so great an influence among the
German veters as Mr. Koester. He
has in years pa9t been elected to the
office of county clerk and county
treasurer ou the republican ticket
He is a lifelong republican, but toe bas
announced his purpose to support
Mr. Bryan sud Mr. Breidenthal this
year. He says; "I am going to take
off my coat and work for the success
of the entire fusion national and state
Charles Richardson, one of Phila
delphia's leading independent repub
licans, has come out tor Bryan for
president. Mr. Richardson, who is
prominent in financial circles, having
been president of the Land litleand
Trust company, ignores the financial
arsument and acts solely upon the
question of imperialism. Mr. Rich
ardson is vice president of the Na-
tiocal Municipal league, the Philadel
phia league and the Civil Service Re
Col. Sam H. Bnrdette, of Charles
ton, V Va., an active republican
worker, who bas been prominent in
the party for several years, on Sept,
J, submitted his resignation as assist
ant United States district attorney of
West Virginia, and has come out for
Bryan. 'Ihe policy of tbe McKinley
administration. Mr. Burdette says in
a letter to the national democratic
committee, is utterly repugnant to
him. and he can no longer support it.
He bas offered his services to the com
mittee, and will stump the state for
There is more catarrh in this section
of the country than all other diseases
put together, and until tbe last few
years was supposed to be incurable.
For a srreat many years doctors pro-
nonncea it a local disease, and pre
scribed local remedies, and by con
stantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
science has proven catarrh to be a I
constitutional disease, and, therefore.
requires a constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is
the only constitutional cure on. the
market, it is .taken internally in
doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful.
It acts directly on the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. They
oner f loo lor any case it fails to cure.
send for circulars and testimonials.
F. J. Ciiexxt & Co., Toledo. Ohio.
Sold by druggists, 75 cents.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Ho Relief for Twenty Tears.
"I had bronchitis for 20 years.
said Mrs: Minerva Smith, of Danville,
III., "and at all times have been bed
fast. I never got relief until I had I
taken Foley's Honey and Tar. It is
pleasant and gives quick relief, and is
a sure cure lor throat and lung dis
eases." Jak9 nothing else, tor sale!
by all druggists.
Foley's Kidney Car
Is a pure medicine, and contains in
concentrated lorm, remedies recog
nized by the most skllfull of tbe medi
cal profession as the most effective
agents for the cure of kidney and
bladder diseases. t or sale by all
Bears U a Baw aw
OPPOSITE HARPER HOUSE.
ILLINOIS STATE FAIR,
At Springfield Sept. 24-89. 1900.
Half rates via Rock Island & Peoria
railway. Two trains daily. For par
ticulars apply to agents, or address
M. A. Patterson,
General Passenger Agent, Rock Isl
Advertised List of Letters No. 37.
List of letters uncalled for at the postotUce
at Kook Island, Sept -i. 1MX):
Baker, Gold a Moran. Aunts
Matter. Sam McHrlde, Frank Jr. (2)
Hoyer. J. W. Nelson. Elmer Mrt
Coltmrn. Frank, Paine, W. O.
D 4U; lass, M K. Mrs. faraer, Florence
De Watnev. Maud Peterson. Ida
lircsham. K. L. Mis. Pioirer, H H Mrs.
Hull, Ueo. A. Jr. (3)
z Johnson. A. S
T JohDson, Klxrin
Lord, Charles H.
Rudert. tlec re
Selby, John L.
Thornton. A fines (2)
Westny, W. ,
Whitman Jacob M.
advertised letters please
When ealllnsr for
give list numt-er.
An Editor's Awful I'llght.
F. M. Higgins, editor Seneca (Ills.)
News, was atllicted for years with
piles that no doctor or remedy helpec
until he tried Bucklen's Arnica Salve
the best in the world. He writes two
boxes wholly cured him. Infallible
for piles. Cure guaranteed. Only 25
cents. Sold by Hartz & Ullemoyer,
Allen Iliilverson, of West Prairie,
Wis., savs: "People come 10 miles
to buy Foley's Kidney Cure;" while J
A. Spero, of Helmer, Ind., says: "It
is the medical wonder of the age."
tor sale by all druggists.
I'llulit of Time.
Old. Med Well, obi man, how'd you
Fleep, last nlpht? Follow my advice
about count ins up?
New Med Yes, indeed; counted up
to IS. 000.
Old Med Bully! And then you fell
New Med Guess not; it was raorn-
Injr by tbat time, and I bad to get up.
Pennsylvania Punch Bowl.
An oranpe hit In the exact center by
a rifle ball will vanish at once from
siht. scattered Into Infinitesimal
Estate of Aonette H. Guyer, deceased.
The undersigned having Deen appointed ex-
executor of the last will and testament of
Annette H. Guver. late of the enuntv nf Rrwlr
Island, state of Illinois, deceased, hereby gives
notice that he will appear before tbe county
court of Rock Island county, at the county
court room. Id the city of Rock Is
land, at the December term, on the first Mon
day In December next, at which time all per-
; sons having claims against said estate are
oounea ana requested to attend, for the pur
fu"i lavaiuiie aojustea.
All persona indebted to sa d estate are re
! quested to make Immediate payment to the
vatea this Zlst flay nf .September. A. D. 1S00
iuwaid ii. uotbr, Kxecutor.
Sick and dlxsrusted with tbe lavt lot of
coal you bougbb, eh? Did not got
It here did you? Know better
this time. Kxpenence may be a little
dear, but It's worth tbe retting when
It leads you to make your purchase
of beat producers of Frazer. Coal
boug-bt tbtre cooks and heats well and
leaves little a.sh no "clinkers."
E. G. FRAZER.
Do N'T Be Fooledi
Take tbe genuine, original
ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA
Made enly by Madison Medi
cine Co.. Madisoo. Wis. ft
keep you weU. Oar trads
mars: cut on each package.
Price, as cents. Never coUt
in balk. Accept no subetf
tute. Ask your drnggtet.
meeapoM atcs imi
o For Drat
For Drank ennese an A
41 Wr M..
THE NEWEST STYLES
IN HAM) TURNS AND HAND
WELT SHOES MADE
$1.50 to $5.
THE DOCTORS EXTEND THEIR
Owing to the Vast Number Who Have
Ueen Unable to See the Ilrltlsh Hoc
tors. These Eminent tlentlemeu
Have Kxtended the Time for tar
ing Their Services Free for
Three Months to All Who
Call lief ore Octt. 10.
Owing to the large number of in
valids who have called npon the Brit
ish doctors at their ollice. 162:1 Third
aveuue, and who have been unable to
see them, those eminent gentlemen
have, by request, consented to con
tinue giving- their services freo for
three months to all invalids who call
upon them before Oct. IK. These
services will consist not only of con
sultation, examination andadvico, but
also of all minor surgical operations.
The object in pursuing this conrsn
is to become rapidly and personally
acquainted with the sick and atllicted,
and under no condition whatever will
any charge be made for any services
rendered for three months to all who
call before Oct. 16.
The doctors treat all forms of dis
ease and deformities, and guarantee
a cure in every case they undertake.
At the first interview a thorough ex
amination is made, and if incurable,
you are frankly and kindly told So;
also advised against spending your
money for useless treatment.
Male and female weakness, catarrh
and catarrhal deafness, cancer, with
out pain or cutting, rupture, all skin
diseases, and all diseases of the rec
tum are positively cured by their new
Dr. T. O. Felts, the chief consult-lng-'snrgeon
of the institute, assBtf,
by one or more of his staff associates,"
is in personal charge.
Ollice hours from 9 a. m. till 8 p.
m. No Sunday hourc.
Special Notice If you cannot call,
send stamp for question blank for
Diamond Garment Cutter
Are now settled in their new homo.
1719A Second Avenue, and urgently
request all ladies to c ill ami inspect.
the work being done bv their pupil.
Do not forget they teach the art of
"cutting and luting all classes of gar
ments," not only a ladies waist ami
possibly sleeves, botany kind or stylo
of garment worn. This is an oppor
tunity the ladies of Kock Island will
never again enjoy, so
Do Not Neglect It.
There is not a family in this city
that would let this opportunity go if
they fully realized what can b.s ac
complished with the Diamond Gar
ment Cutter System. AU tbe mana
ger asks of the ladies is a fair and im
partial investigation. He has no fenrs
as to what your decision will be.
Mothers, do your duty towaid
your daughters. There ji no jus
tice in giving the boys a trade
or profession and neglecting the girl.
Treat all alike. The school is open
six days in the week, from 8:30 a. m.
till 5 p. m. Call any time. You will
Diamond Garment Cutter School
Jaokson & Hurst, Attorneys.
State of Illinois, I
Rock Island County. (
In the circuit court. In chancery. Foreclos
ure General No. 47M.
Klroore H. tttafford vs. Clara Connor. Thomas
G Connor. Mauritz eirson. Anna I'earsoo.
Arthur Pearson and Clar Corioor. adminis
tratrix of tbe estate of Andrew i'e arson, de
ceased. Ttotlce Is hereby elven that by virtue of a
decree of said court, entrred In the above en
titled cautte, on the fourieentb day of July,
A. U. lWin. I shall, on ssaturuay. tnt! twenty-
seventh day of Oetoner.A. 1.Ij0. at the hourof
twoo ciocs In the arternoon, at wie r.au aooroi
the Court Houhc. In the city of Koclc Island, in
said county of Rock Inland, to tiH(y said de
cree, sell at publio vendue to the highest bidder
lor caxnlnOHecertaiaparcejoi num. situate in
tbe countv of Kork I.-.land aud state of Illinois.
known and described as follows, to-wit:
Lot ten (Vit and the north hair (H or lot
eleven ll; in William A. Nourse s addition to
Uuted at Rock Island. Illinois, this twentieth
day of September, A. It. iV.
Kj.wiw K. Pa km swts b,
Master In Chancery, Koek Inland County. 111.
Jacksom it HcaftT, complainant bond tors.
resa rrnm I If R M "9 A
FOR THE BLOOD.
Thiot nowerfnl sn4 rJIM remedy bafor 3"
' th pvbiV:. Hpvedily cures Ui mM4 Wj.tm.tm 3
ee cf Blowl p.l-n. Scroful. ltniu. Lm, g
, OHf Soraa. Boca, nmfln I.U: ronu,r eurea c
I I7pfieiA. l41eatloa, Htoiwb Troublea. tonae
; ap tarn wrrouf y.wm ino rpwf a wtna -
Ciaua,Sl.K. .nnri'nirrri. m
j v Ultra ass! to., st. rtrx. mn :
Wa, a vw.mm ifmarBuin. iar out wtti,