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THE AUG US, SATU11DAY. EPTEMHEH 2G, 1891.
rablUfaed Daily ud Weekly t 1634 Second Ar
enas, Bock Irland, 111.
J. W. POTTER. - PUBLISHER.
Tmrnrnm Daily, 60c per month; Weekly, JS.OO
Ail communications of a critical or argnmenta
ttw character, political or reliviooe. man bave
nal mama attached for publication . No inch arti
tlelec will be printed orer fietition mmatnrea
Aaonymons commoQieatioiia not noticed.
Oorrespondence solicited from erery township
t Bock Island county.
Satueday, September 26, 1891.
All. All For Mprlacer.
Tee democratic party of Illinois rank
and file, offlceri and privates, "borne,
foot and dragoon." are in line for the en
thusiastic support of Congressman
Springer for speaker. As the Spring
field Register says the democratic mem
bers of congress from ttis sta'e are ac
lively for him, and each one will do what
lie can to forward Mr.Spnncer'stlection.
The deraocra'ic newspapers of the state
oicirjg the democratic people, are UD&ni
EDOuely acd enthusiastically cheering on
the good woik. Senator Palmer and the
democratic 101 who elected him, have
unqualifiedly made known tbeir desire
for his election in the Interest of demo
cratic success in Illinois and the north
west. And the state Central committee,
as the official mouthpiece of the party in
the state, has unanimously endorsed Mr.
Springer's candidacy, and authorized its
chairman to render all the assistance in
bis power to aid the democratic repre
sentatives in congress from this state io
accomplishing his election.
The state democratic committee passtd
the resolutions referred to at a called
raeetirg held at the Sherman house in
Chicago this week. The resolutions are
Whakeas, We believe it to be the
earnest and united wish of the democracy
of Illinois, as well as a deserved tribute
to almost IS years of able, continuous
and unfaltering devotion to the princi
ples of democracy and the constitutfon.
to elevate to the speakership of the
United States bouse of representatives on
whose parliamentary experience, con
stant adherence to sound principles of
government and great ability would
adorn the station and redound to the
honor of our couDtry end the welfare of
its people; and
Wbekeas, The legislature of this state
has paettd a joint resolution without a
dissenting voice endorsing the cardid-tcy
of Hon. William Springer for speaker of
the bouse of representatives; and
Whereas, The democratic representa
tives in conpress frrm this slate, and our
democratic United Slates senator, John
M. Palmer, are earnestly supporting Sir.
Springer for speaker; and
Whereas, Tte election of Mr Springir
to the high office of speaker of the federal
house representatives, for which position
he is so eminently qualified, would, as we
believe, greatly aid an.i strengthen the
democratic party in Illinois, and make it
possible to supplement the great triumph
of 1890 in this state at which time there
were elected 14 democratic congressmen
out of 20, the entire state ticket, for
the first time in more than a quarter of a
centurv a legislature that chose a dema
cratic United States senator by a still
greater and more important victory in the
presidential contest in 1892; therefore.
Resolved, By the democratic state cen
tral committee of the state of Illinois.thtit
we heartily concur in the high endorse
nents Hon. William M. Springer has re
ceived from the official representatives of
the people of this state, and earnestly
esk that the democratic members of the
house of representatives of the United
States to join bis democratic colleagues
from Illinois in their efforts to secure Lis
election as speaker of the house ot repre
sentatives of the 02nd congress.
Resolved, That the chairman of this
committee is hereby empowered to ap
point such committee and take su'b
measures as be may deem necessary to
aid in accomplishing this important and
In an interview f jlrowicg the passage
of these resolutions, W H. Hinric'jsen.of
the state committee, said:
Springer will have more votes at tbn
start than any other candidate. He will
have tbe entire delegation from Wiscon
sin, California, Minnesota, Xebraeka. I 1;
Dois, Michigan and Iiwa, and will mske a
food showing in that from Missouri.
Ohio and Indiana. Then aguin a num
ber of tbe southern alliance men wi'l
swing into line fur him after their candi
date has received a complimentary vote,
and a number of tbem will go into tbe
democratic caucus. The ultimate result
largely depends on what kind of a combi
nation is effected between tr.e southern
men, but the south may, and I hope wil .
recognize tbe fan that the speakership
rightfully belongs to tbe northwest.
For tbe first time since tbe war the
northern democrats bave a majority in
the bouse, and wexp"Ctth'i9 fact to nave
considerable weight with our southern
brethren. Springer has always been the
friend and champion of new members in
the bouse, and tin will be a big thing in
his favor, for the reason that there wil.
be a number of new members at tbe next
session. As tbe matter now stands our
candidate has decidedly the best of it,
and we mean to do everything ia our
power to keep and increase the prestige
he has. It will be an easy mitter to elect
a democratic speaker and we think that
Mr. Springer will be the right man in tbe
The C. B. & Q. has just ordered 30
.new passenger coaches and 2,000 new
freight cars, says the Burlington Gazelle.
They will be scattered over the great
system wherever there is need for them,
and that seems to be pretty nearly every
where tbis fall.
The Chicago Herald contains the fol
lowing interesting information:
Marshall Field & Co., yesterday paid
f 3,000 duty on f 1,400 worth of pearl but
tons. They were imported from Austria
and were tbe first received here under the
McEinley law, which raised the tariff on
pearl buttons of tbe finer grade to 200 per
The pathway of my life, since thoo art gone,
Beems like r. dusty and exposed high road
Whose op ward stretching, weary length is
With rough, uneven places. The bright snn
Streams pitilessly down: sbndethere is none.
Bewildered, dazed, instinctirely I tarn
Thy help to claim. Ah! hare I j et to learn
What all men know that I most walk aloue?
And though I am a wotnan in my years.
Whom others turn to for tbe help I seek.
Still is my troubled heart full of vague fears
And desolate distress; sobs from me break
As from some child, with sense of drear defeat,
ljeft wandering in an unknown public street.
Long years ajjo there dwelt in an old city
upon the banks of the Rhine a jeweler
named Rudolph von Elsenbeirn.
No common worker in gold find gems
was be. You might rather speak of him
a an artist in jewels. lie looked upon a
d amond as a connoisseur might upon a
n re picture. He basked iu its beHtity; be
g.ized at it by sunlight and by lamplight;
be brought forth its charms by the richest
setting, and did for it what few could do
by the exercise of taste and fancy. No
wonder that bis patrons were the richest
acd most noble of the land, and that be
became almost as wealthy as they. He
ni ght bave married tbe fairest of all tbe
fn.uleins of the rich old tow n.
Hut he was more impenetrable than bis
ow n diamonds, lie was courteous to all,
buo bis jewels had all bis love. He saw no
beauty in woman's lip to equal that of the
ruby no luster in her eye to match that
of l be sapphire. There are two arrows that
fat-! seems to have in store for every man.
On? brings him love, the other death. But
Rniolph seemed to bave steeled his heart
aghinst the first. He fancied that he had
escaped unwounded. He reckoned with
out Lis host. Where he least expected to
receive tbe shaft of Cupid tbe little god lay
in ambush for him.
One bright day Rudolph set forth upon a
journey. There were no steam cars iu
those days, and traveling was a very sol
emc operation, and a very slow oue. If
the distance were long there must be stop
pages upon tbe road at sunset, and depart
ures .ft tbe dawn of day; good wishes
from tbe host and prayers from tbe hostess
that neither roblier nor evil spirit might in
tern pt tbe traveler on bis way through the
lone y forest.
Consequently, the jeweler, after a long
and toilsome journey, was glad to find
himself at the door of a time worn hostel ry
lyiug at the mountain foot, and to read
upon the gre:st sw inging signboard the an
nouncement that here good cheer was of
fered to both man and Ix-.-.st, and that
there were good beds for those who wished
tosle-p. The host came forth to welcome
him, ind while bis supper was in course of
preparation, the stranger stood upon the
broad porch and looked out upon the road
whicl. wound down the mountain, upon
tbe d irk pine forest which bordered the
weste u horizon and the limpid stream,
clear as rv-.tal. that bounded from
rock -o rock until at last it leaped from
one oc tbem, a fairy waterfall, pure ami
silvery as though it veiled I'n-iine.
Aioi:gtbe center of this stream a figure
mover: a girl in peasant costume bearing
a pitc) er upon her bead.
Her iirupled, blue veined feet were thrust
into w widen shoes; her long braids of hair,
flaxen in the shadow, golden in the sunset
beams, hung below ber waist. Her fea
tures 1 ad the sculptured lieauty of an an
tique t tattle, and as sLe tripped along she
sung, hi the sweetest voice that ever wom
an owi ed, a love song t f the peasant folk.
Rnd Iph von Kisenbf im had gazed un
moved upon many a proud city beauty, but
herein this simple mountain village Cupid
buried tiis shaft in bis heart. Henceforth
tbe lieMitiful Wiihe'.mena was eushrined
therein a living gem more precious to him
thau t le choicest jewels of Uolcouda's
What mattered it, he asked himself, that
the girl was but a peasant, a baudmaideu
of the p or inn? She had beauty that made
her worthy of a throne. If she was un
learned she was jmre far purer than most
titled di nies. His wooing was brief and
successf il, and lie bore ber back with him
decked In rare velvets and rich laces,
wrappet'. in furs fit for an empress, with
silken sl.oes upon the hiue veined feet that
bad wor-i wooden sabots and followed tbe
kine to pasture.
For a ; ear even bis jewels were forgotten
in this n-v treasure, and 11 happier pair of
married iovers never lived.
Alas: alropard cannot change its spots.
When a year bad passed and another was
following tbe old spell began to creep once
more ov.-r the jeweler's soul. He loved
Wilbelm -na still, but he left her side more
frejuent.y, and sat long hours, absorbed in
contempl itiou of some new jewel.
Wilheliiieiia never reproached him with
this charge, but what she saw saddened
her great y. With his return to his old
idols, the love of them liegan to be a mono
mania wib Rud ilph.
It grievid him to p.ut with a jewel now,
and when one was relinquished he sought
eagerly for another to supply its dace. He
gloat-rd oer them, talked of them strange
ly told ii.ipossibie tales of tbem. Men be
gau to whisper that Rudolph von Elsen
heim was ixoing mad, and once poor Wil
helmena saw something very strange in
her husband's laboratory, something of
which she never spoke to Htiy one a dark
form with liery eyes and horns upon its
head statu ing at the jeweler's elbow. Ter
rified, she led to t he church hard by and
there prayed long and ardently', and for
awhile aft r that Rudolph seemed himself
again and i-aiessed ber as be had used to
do: but tbe better mood soon vanished.
It was at tbis time that a jewel of great
value, a di tuiond of wonderful size and
beaut-, wa; tbe theuie of conversation ev
erywhere. Princes contested for its pos
session; deilers were mad over it. Ru
dolph, richer than even those who knew
bid best 1 ad guessed, became its proud
possessor. His joy kuew no liounds. Rut
Wilhelniiiii.'s heart grew sick with terror
when she t iw once more at bis shoulder
that black uud hideous being she bad once
seen before. He himself saw nothing, but
tnrning and seeiug sadness on t he brow of
Wilhelmeuf , a touch of the old tenderness
made him v ish to share bis joy with ber,
anil he Bros-? and, clasping her waist with
bis arm, dre.v ber toward tbe window and
out upon the little balcony that lay be
neath it and extended over the blue waters
of the Rhine.
"Fenst your eyes upon this diamond, my
angel," he said. "It is among jewels what
you are among women. Look, you do not
yet comprebi nd its splendor or the compli
ment I pay you in likening it to you."
He placed the diamond on her palm as ;
he spoke, and the young wife, fluttered and
happy, bent c ver it, seeking for words that'
might please him in which to utter ber!
praise. But i.t that instant she once more '
espied the dei ion's face thrust between her
husband's and her own, and tbe terror
overpowered ber every other thought. Her
band was ;ai-d to repel the hideous being,
and the diamond darted from her palm
and buried itself in tbe deep water beneath
With a cry that was neither scream not
groan, Rudolph lifted his hand and struck
bis wife upon the bosom.
"Clumsy cow girl!" he cried; "coarse
peasant whom I found among tbe moun
tains! Fool that I was to trust a jewel of
such price in your handsl As great a fool
as I was before that to ask you to share my
life! Gone gone gone the wonder of
the world has gone forever!" and he cast
himself down upon the floor and wept in
bitterness of soul forthe lossof bis precious
Meanw hile, Wilhelmena, broken hearted
and in a woeful bodily pain, crept out of
bis sight. That night she grew very ill,
and the dawn of day saw her lying dead
upon her pillow, and upon her bosom A
little babe that had wailed but once before,
it followed ber.
As he looked upon her all Rudolph's
grief for tbe loss of bis diamond became as
though it had never been. His grief was
all for Wilhelmena now. His remorse
was terrible. He kuew himself to lie the
murderer of the wife who bad loved him
and whom he now once more loved as in
tbe days when first be met her.
From that day Rudolph was a changed
man, moody and miserable a man who
never smiled or spoke to any oue when he
could avoid it madder than ever, men
said, for still he sought for jewels which
seemed to disappear as fast as be became
He was greedy for patronage, and pleased
the great folk ns well as ever and charged
them more for his taste and judgment and
knowledge of jewels. But there were leg
gars who were better clad than be. Year
by year be lived tbis life, until his hair
grew white and bis skin shriveled and bis
limbs lean, and iu bis eyes grew a great
horror, for since bis wife's death he him
self had seen the hideous demon at his
shoulder and guessed what name he bore.
But as for tbe jewels he purchased robliers
might have sought for them in vain, for at
every anuiversary of Wilbelinena's death
he sought her grave at midnight, and
there, with moans and tears, buried above
her coffin tbe jewels be bad amassed that
year; then prayed to God for pardon, and
took bis lonely way home.
At last the return of the sail anniversary
foimd Rudolph very old. He felt that
death was near, and all his plans were
laid. That morning be sold to one who
bad long desired to be its possessor his
mansion aud his great estate, all the adorn
ments of bis boue, ail the rich raiment
which he long liefore had ceased to wear,
and invested the proceeds in gems which
be placed in a little bag in bis bosom.
Forthe last time la-fore strangers should
possess it be went through bis mansion,
bidding adieu to the rooms one by one, and
then in bis laboratory. to all the familiar
tools of bis worshiped art, then out upou
the balcony for one moment. Here it was
that he lmd in bis wrath heaped up re
morse for all bis life perhaps for ail eter
nity. He looked down into the blue water
in helpless misery until suddenly he saw a
sight that made bis heart stand still the
figure of a water spirit, white and trans
parent as pearl, arising from the waves,
and as be gazed upon her she lifted her
baud and held something toward him. He
knew it ou the instant. It was the dia
mond that bad dropped from Wilbel
mena's band long years before. It lay in
bis palm again and the vision vanished.
He clutched the gem sostranitely restored
to Lim in bis withered hand, and leaning
on bis staff tottered forth. The road to the
God's acre was short, but his strength
barely sufficed him to reach it. Night bad
fallen ere' he did so, aud tbe moon was
high and the stars shone in the sky, as,
kueeling beside Wiibelmena's grave, be
buried one by one the jewels he bad
brought with him, and last of all the dia
mond so strantteiy restored to him. Then,
as lie replaced the turf, his tears poured
forth the hard and bitter tears of an old
"My murdered Wilhelmena,-' be cried
aloud at last, "I have buried iu thy grave
all those jewels which were tby rivals
whilst thou lived. That gem w hich lost
me my soul and thee lies alsoon thy coffin.
Forgive me, martyred angel, forgive me us
I pray that heaven may! From tbis mo
ment, homeless aud a beggar, I will wander
alxmt the worid till death releases me.
What expiation I could, I bave made. Oh,
for a sign that there, where thou dweliest,
thou has known it !"
As he ceased a great awe fell upou him,
for from the grave beside which be knelt
arose a strange light, pme and clear as that
which glows at the heart of a dinmoml; the
rays spread in ail directions, making a
great halo above the sod, and in its midst
he saw Wilhelmena standing with her babe
in ber arms. About her limbs fell a
strangely beautiful drapery of what seemed
silver mist, and upon her brow was a coro
nal of gems, in the midst of which shone a
great diamond like a star.
"Wilhelmena:" be cried. "Wilhelmena!"'
Then sbe bent toward him and took bis
weary head upon her bosom aud pressed a
kiss upon his brow the heavenly kiss of
At (lawn some peasants found Rudolph
Elsenbeirn at tbe foot of bis wife's grave.
He lay there dead. But on his face was a
look of peace that they had never seen
there iu his life. Mary Kyle Dallas in Fire
New Zealand's Mutton Trade.
Up to ISM the sheep masters did not
know what on earth to do with tbeir mut
ton, but the discovery was theu made that
it could lie sent in a frozen state to Brit
ain. Great was the alarm among the
classes, from dukes to butchers, who con
trolled t he British meat market. Strong
prejudices were stirred up against frozen
meat, and as at first some of the mutton
was discolored there was ground for prej
udice. But the New Zeaianders got bold
of tbe scientilic truth that intense cold can
be produced in a chamber with walls im
pervious to beat through the simple process
of compressing air by steam power and
then lett ing it into the chamber, where it
expauds to its natural bulk.
They gradually perfected their machinery
aud plant, established freezing works near
tbe ports of shipment, and sent the frozen
carcasses, niceiy eueased in clean bags, to
the freeziug chamiier of the steamer.
There they keep hard as marble and per
fectly sweet for mouths, and, for aught I
know to the contrary, could be kept for
years. I sailed from Plymouth in the
Aorangi, aud from Cape Town iu the
Ionic, both of tbem magnificent steamers,
belonging to different lines, and ou board
both the mutton brought to the table had
made the voyage round the Horn, aud then
been in the Thames for weeks, yet better
mutton I never ate.
New Zealand now sends a million car
casses annually to the London market. It
not only spares easily, and to tbe actual
advantage of tbe flocks, that number annu
ally from its total of 17,000,000 of sheep,
but believes that every year the number
can be increased. Firms in Britain are es
tablishing bouses iu all tbe great cities,
where tbe carcases can be stored and kept
frozen till needed. Harper's.
We have a most
at very popular pric s.
Bring in the BOYS and GIRLS and we will ft
em out with good, solid, serviceable
shoes that will
BOSTON SHOE STORE
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island Hon
P. S BIG NEW LINE OP SCHOOL SHOES.
There is more catarrh in Ibis section of
tbe coun'ry tban all other diseases put
together, and uniii ihe last few years was
supposed to be incurabie. For a great
many yet.rs doctors pronounced it a local
disease, acd prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with local
trea'ment, pronounced - it incurable.
Science bas proven catarrh to be a con
stitutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Citarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cncney tfc
Co., Tohdo, Oiio, is the only constitu
tional cure on the matket. It is taken
internal'y in doses from 10 drops to a
uaspoonful. It acts directly upon the
blood and mutvius surfacesof the system.
They offer SKK) fcr ny case it fai s to
cure, f-end for circulars ard testimon
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
RSo'.d by druggists, 73c.
It f trncid b in ivaiy Hocif.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay street, Sharps
burp. Pa., says be will not be without
Dr. King's Xtw Discovery for consump
tion, coughs acd colds, that it cured bis
wife who was threatened with pneumonia
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians had done her no qjod. Kobert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery hss done him more
eood tban tnjthin he ever used for
lung trouble. NotbiDg like it. Try it.
Free trial bo'tses at Hir'z & B-tbnsen's
drug store. Liise potties, 50; and il.
- ELECTRIC BITTERS.
This remedy i btcomit g so well known
and so popuiur as to need nosptcihl men
tion. AH rvbo have ur-ed Ekctric Bitters
sins tbe seme sor of praise. A purer
meEicine does not exist and it is purant
etdtodo all tbtt is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure ail di.-east s of the liver
and kidneys will remove imj les. boils,
salt rheum acd other affection cnused by
impure b! ..ou. Wil. drive mUrii from
the system and pievent as well as cure all
nia'arUl ft-vtrs For c n of lie'-dacbp,
constipnlinn ar d iuditn.sti.in try Elecmo
Bitters Emiie setistHction guaranteed,
or money refundid Price 50 cents aud
fl 00 per bo'te at Hn'z & Bibnsen's
BCCELSr'R AiiNK.A SALVB.
The best w!ve :o the world for cert,
bru'ses, enres, uirers, salt rhrum, fevir
90ies, tetter, eh'1 pped bend", chi. titans,
cores !vnd aii sniu eruptions, and posi
tively ciurs pile, or no psy required. Tt
la guaranteed in -lv? r rfwt s&tofactton
or mor.fy refuraed. Fr ee 25 crtis p-r
box. For fl- Hwu & BdhLSfcri.
To be Advanced Oct. 1 to Par.Si
Secosi Serai-Araual liviissi of 23 Cts. Tar Si:
Stnnk nf thp Renrffia. Alabama Invsctmcrit ?. n-u-
iiiuMuiiiii in i ww tittwill jj U5i SiL'iiii1 .
CAPITAL STOCK, s I soo.cmo.
Shares, SIO earn, par val
Ei;. 7. Iz-Za cf ":;:ii:iuetti, rritUtrt. Z:z. ::: t -... -. . .
Gen. KEN.!. F. BrTi.rr! of !:is'hn?etts.
Hon. l.ixiAX II. Hoots f Arkan-as.
J. V. i'A-LMtiM:. ';,-hier Mercliauts and Minere's
It n..l.s W. Ill ATT. ez-Tr!. of r. S. "f Cm.
ilo. t fcontl l. rres.. of N. V. o,n. ". i x. Y.
Thus C. mith, l"r-. Kill :ir.l linrk. Krooklrn.
1- M. S.iMuu., l"ie. Bank ol New Castw ol kr.
Tfon. .Tox. J. ."!: .. i , ... .
Hon. !in ir. II. i:n;.,a; , ; -...
11- n. K. K. U.. . v
K. 11. TKI-C! i -ii. r - T - - . .
H"ii. Koi'i.KT !.. "i . . , i
I. K. K..OI-. V. i A.-. J. . .
l;..rk. Art ' '
F.T. ls..m.m-..v !'-. - ! - i :
U-.'ii. -. 1. su,vn.n : i :,. : .
International Trust Go., Transfer Agents, 45 m E:, fc,
Sn.Pfifl Sharps Pnlir nnuf nffprprl fn the P-ih!! fi & ftp. ...
' ... . . - . v ' e n; rr .v
linn iini. i si. nni Krpv n is ibkpp rj-rniu i
All stock purchased during the month of Sfpte-tnber v, 'l r ;'
dividend of 20 cents per share. Transfer books close s.t m:-::i j... Ti'L
Octolier 1st, for the payment of the dividend.
Only SO.!) shares offered, aud when sold the stock v.::! ' ::
drawn from sale, listed on the exchanges, and price advaj..-. t-t .
The directors of the Georpia-Alabawa Investment and IvV.
nnnv linvA flffi,lf,t fn ,fTir t,, tlm ti1,i;s 1.., -i .-
pany remaining unsold oO.OtK) shares until Ot. 1. at $4.00 cer Sha
v - . iai v uuiu llrtUClCt 1,'WA HJi. I i 117 1 '111 I M K i i 1 ' ' .
payment of the October dividend, aud the stock listed va tie v.-ve:.
and price advanced to par.
Checks for the October dividend of 'in ceitf r hw r'
in October to a!l stocldioUIrrs of record f tct. 1st, ; o l
in September will receive the Oc'ober dividend.
As but 30,000 shares remain tinsold, ani v.-". .. :..
entire issue will have been disposed of, ap'plicati.us :.:
September will be filled in. the order received iir.r.1 Oct:
and all subscriptions ia excess ox" this arao'aiit v.-.:",;?
to the subscribers.
Xo nrdfi-i irM be tectived ot the present pure ':'
after Ji o'eiock midnight, Oct. J, and all oidersfi.r ''.
wad rd as as possible, and in no event later thun m - ;
to that date to insure delivery at prest nt ju ire j (. r' '
ADIJKESS ALL ORDERS FOR STOCK AN"I PRO-i
CHECKS, DRAFTS OU MOXXV UKUt.l-
FRED'K E. TURNER, General Westara Manager 0E0.3iA
INVESTMENT AND CEVELGPMEMT COI'Aii
167 Dearborn Street. Cll
- , -. 1! 1
J V 1
For Over Fifty Ytart
'rs. Window's Soothing Syrup few
been used by miliinns of mothers for
their children while teethiDg. If dis
burbed at oicbtsnd troken of your reg
by a sick child euScring and crying wltb
pain of cutting tt-eth send at ouce and get
a bottle o "V.r.-. Wit glow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It wil re
lieve the poor little mflertr immediately.
Deptml upon it, rcotberp, IhereU no mis
take about it. It curts diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach aud bowt ls, cures wind
colic, Bofteue ttieguuis, reduc s icfl anima
tion and gives tone aud energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Wintlow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teett'iDg is pleasant
to the tnste und is the prt-scription of one
of the oldest- and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottie. Be sure and
aBk for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
Catdrrn in Colorado.
I used Ely's Cream Bilm for dry ca
tarrh. It proved a cure. B. F. M.
Ely's Cream Balm is especially adapted
as a remedy for catarrh which is aggra
vated by alktline dust aDd dry winds.
W. A. Hover, druggist, Denver.
I can recommend Ely's Cream Balm to
all sufferers from dry catarrh from per
sonal exoerience. Michael Herr, phar
Ely's Cream Blm hag cured many
cases of catarrh. It is in constant de
mand. George W. Iloyt, pharmacist,
A handsome complexion is one of tb
greatest charms a woman can possas
Pofczoni's Complexion powder gives it.
Sonthern Offlf-e. TnVnivKiM, n.inl n r .-intr, Gn. Xw York rii-.-
:7. J'.oslon OtlM'i-x. "ji4 V:iliii,ti,,i, .. r.,v.i!. i.. V a-i.l 1J. l lm '' l; ii. i "
Bult-lii.tr. l'rviltiM'e t!if , r-.iii 1. llti;l,T Kx.-iiai.r. (-. u ;; '
Buil.llin:. It-l!?imor O'Urr. r-H.iu 1. R:f!k.f 11 tlmu-.r-.- Ilu..i. - if i-' . ; '
St. Louis ouicv, t-iuCUuiuiit. t'urrlKU Oihw. .o. l j.ti.l;...---
O- Eighty-page Illustrated rrosi-ectus of T.. -". J
Coxnrany and I'lat of City, with 1'iico List of JJuiMh.s !- - '
he Sections, Engineer's lU-jioi ts. vc, mailed ii e on . -aixive-nauied
ollices of the company.
What Present Stockholders Say:
Tallavo. - t
We. the undersigned, stockhohlers of the (ieorgia-Alai-Develojiuient
Company. leing in the city of Tall.iHis.i t.
tigatiiif,'theproiierties"of the Company, and the accuracy ''
regarding their value and earning capacity, anil the In
develoiiment of the city, hereby testify:
First, That we find each and every statement inadc 1 :' ' 1
printed matter regarding the city ot 'i"allaHHMi. the um:.'
Lmihlinst devehipments tinder wav, and pixipcrty ainl H"-i
much within the facts as uow existing. '
Secoml, That we find the actual situation at Ta!lap i -rather
than overstated, hy the tVunpany, in every pattn -u.."
made being fully veriaed by investigation on the ground, a:.
of great imiort"ance not being mentioned either in the;r i
printed matter; in fact, we Cud the situation at Ta'.hi!o-a i:. -more
jironiising and far better than we had reason to expect i ;
made by the Company in their various publications.
Wlliiam H. Greene, Phelpn. Tf. Y.
Frank w. I'aue, HiK-lu-Mer. N. y.
K. 1. Suverhill. Newark. N. y.
I.. R. SanforU. Albion. N. V.
Fred H. Laot-nsU-r. tyracu-e. N. V.
Jnu. Bowie. Vahinfrtoii, It.C
l'nf. Chnrle B. ir,l..n. I'hr lurlplplna
Cbarles Wright, Philadelphia, I'a.
ie.rreL. llixie, Ithaca. N. V'.
t'harlea l. Mays, WaeliinitUm. D. C.
Ueorire F. Carter. Orunne, J. J.
C. O. Kaurh, Lebanon, ea.
B. Krank Uund, WwKl jury. N. J.
A. J. I.ani brn. Philadelphia, Fn.
K. B. Jones. East Providence, K. I
lr. KotiertG. Kolau, Baynune. N. J.
Hiram Buckingham, Baltimore, Md.
Jaoie Morriaita, Boston. Miiml
Frank LKmard, Norwalk. Conn,
veorye li. Morriaon, JS. V.
Georve F. MoFarlai-'. It .-i
Mra. i,eorm- F. M, l"' .i .1 1
Mr l Norl- n. i "i.- -
FraokSf . rait-'i'. '
loui W.Kiein, Ke-
Franks. Allen, Nf
W. 11. S.ier. H.oJ' '
I. B. SaxUin. IMnla-U-'i
Eitwarrt Geach, Drank-'
C C. Morrison, rinia! I 1
J.J. Badnley. Vnii" " -v ' '
Stephen 1. Seldeu. Kuni1';
H. 11. GibMn. Wayn, 1
J. B. Allen. Chimin", l.i-
F. li. I'haris, ChiW".
I. J. Buai h, Pn.vid-m. K
A. C. 1'ryr. l'eterl'un:.
G. F. S. Burton, i'lutsu-
Kannfacmrer of ail klcde of
BOOTS AND SHOES-
Gents' Fin Shoes a specialty. Repairing done neat'y and promptly
A tbare of jonr patrona re-pwCtfnB-f -ollcited. t, "iti
1613 Second Afeuue, H "'