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THE TKA VfrLEKH1 UUIDfc
IBiCaGO. KOCh ISLAND PACIFIC AIL
O my Depot corner Firth avenue and Thirty
Htret'i t ran n. riummcr, agent.
rKAIV. tBast. tWimr,
Coord! Piaffe Minoeeo-1
t Day Express.. .. f II :05 am 4:41 am
Kswssl'ity Day Express... i0:87pm 8:30 am
Waehmyto.u Kxrress.. ..... 8;20pm t:ispm
Council, luffe Miuneso- i
ta ess I 7:4.6 am 7:45 pm
Omaha and Denver Vest!-j
bule Lxprecs i 1.44 In' 1:M am
Kanse '.i? Limited. 4:44 am 1I ;10 pio
S t nart Rora 11 md Expres! 6.40 pm' mOam
"Dily. faoinij ei-i mi t.
BCKLlNfcToIs KuVJlK-C, B. v. BAIL
way Depot First avenne and Sixteenth m.
M.J. Young, agent.
at. Looi ttipreea a 40 air. t :40 am
St. Loni K iprese 7 '87 pm 7 :7 pm
St. Paol Eiprert 6 46 pm 7 bi am
Beardntown PasenKr 8:Mpm 10:36 am
Way Freight (Monmonth)... 8:00 am l:rX)pm
Sterling p"sener 7 'ho are :40 pm
pt! Haul Express 6 til am 8 45 pra
Strrllng "rulght 11 :gp am 10:80 am
BICAGO, MLL.WAUK.SK 8T. PAUL RAH,
way Racine Southwestern DiTiaion De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Seconc
avenne, B. D. W. Holmea. agent.
TRAINS. Lsavb. Aiuri.
Mall and Kxpraee 7:00 am 8:00 pa
St. Psul Expr-s 8:Nipm 11:45 an
rt. A Accommodation 7:45 an: t:10pn
ROCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY OB
pot First Kveim and Twentieth atreet. F
H. Rockwell. Agent .
THAIN8. Laava abrttb.
Past Mall Express :(am 7:06 pm
vn :0pm 1:25 pri
Cable Accommodation 9:10 am 8:00 pc:
" .... 4-OOpra :W r
MIST DIRECT BOCTK TO TBB
East. South and Southeast.
8:04 i m
8:27 1 m
8:57 i m
4 :55 t m
Li. Rock Island.
81, Louis ..
1 : If, nm
18 '(15 nt
6 :65 pm
111 -4)0 pm
Ar. Rock Island.
10:10 a iii 3:50 ,m
1:8ft pm 7:06 lm
Accommodation trains leave Kock Island at
A:00a. m. and 6.20 p. m; arrive at Peoria g.fO p.
m. and 1 :1S a. m. Leave Peruia 6:00 a. m. t nd
7:15 p. m; arrive Rock Island 4 :0up. m. and 1:85
All trains run dally except Sunday.
AU passe ger trains arrive and depart Union
Free Chair ear on Fast Express between B-ck
Islond and fenrla, both directions.
Through tiokots to all points; baggage checked
throneh to destination.
10 80 am
Lv. Rock Island. ....
Arr. Reynolds.... ....
Accom. lActt m.
6.20 am U..'C pm
7.00 am 1.4t pm
7.65 ami iM pm
. fl. 8UDLOW,
, TiX;KHOUK i
ONJCQUAINTEDWITH THE BEOORAPHTOFTHtS COUNTRY WW C JTI
UCH ) i)U WfOBMATKm FROM A 8TUDY OF THI8 HAP CF THf
CMcaiio, Boci Maui & Pacific By,
The Direct Route to aad from Chicago, Jollet, V tawa
Peoria. La Salle, afoline. Bock Ialand, in ILLDfOIS;
Davenport, Muscatine, Ottuuwa, Oakaloosa Dei
Blolnea, Wlntenst, Audubon, Harlan and Cmndl
Blurts, In IOWA; Hlnneapolls and St. Paul, In MIN
NESOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, In DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, In MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Mslson, in NEBH SKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Barton, Topeka, Hutch Inson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwdl, In
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno and Wlnco, in IK DIAM
TERRTTOBY; Denver, Colorado Springs and Iueblo,
In COLORADO. TrS7erses new areas of rich ftrming
and gracing lands, affording the best facilities of Inter
communication to all towns and cities east ant. west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pad Ic and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAIN 3
Leading all competitors In splendor of equliment,
between CHICAGO and DES MOINES. COIjNCIL
BLUFFS and OMATIA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER. COLORADO BPRLKGS and PlTEiaO, vta
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. J04EFH.
V?01" Coaches. FREE KECLININQ HA1B
CAES, and Palace Slnpers. with TXulng Car f ervtoa
CWonnertions at Denver and Colorado Sprln, a with
TRAITS-ROCKY MOTTSTAOr SOITM
Over Vhlch wperbty-atretppea- vnuan) mat aaSv
THBOTJGn WITHOUT CHANGS m"S
Lake City. Ogdea and Ban Fxndsoo. thk new
ISLAND is al the Direct anw Favorlu Lh town.
from lianltou. Pike's Peak and all oilier asnitirr and
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAZfS
From 8t Joseph and Kansas City to and from an tan
portent towns, dtles and sections in Southern Mi braaka.
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROTJTB from Kansas City aad Chicago to Water
town, Stonx Falls. KINNZAPOLIB and ST. PAUS.
rainectionr tor an patnki narlh nd nasebw jetwean
the lakes and the Padfle Coast.
For Tickets, Mans.FolderA, ar dears! mtomaaton
immm mna m ans imsaii
C ST. JOHN.
8 :45 am
9 :: am
J, R. Hollowbush, M. D. Geo. R Rarth. V T
DRS.BARTH & HOLLOWBUSH.
pHTiIOlAN8 and Stjrqons.
"T "S3'0 Telephone 1065
Residence 781 31st St.
Antn. n.. -
Dr. Banh i r. eollowboBh
, . . V- : "I- 10 to 18 a. m.
1 to 8 and 7 to 8 p.m. to 5 and 7 to8 p. m.
DR. CaAS. M. ilOBINSON
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Ofllce McCnlloogh Building, 184 V7. 8d 8t.
.. .. DAVENPORT. IA.
noars: toll air; 1 to 4pm.
J. P. Mtis, M. D. Gko. W. Wbexlm, M. D.
DRS. MYERS & WHEELER,
vHrry stwrt ll-srsw of Woaaeai.
Offlce over Krell k Math 'a. Te'ephone 1143.
to 18 a.m. I 8 to 10 a m.
ltoBcd7tovp.m 1 1 to 8 and 7 to p. at.
tea, telephone 1208. Res. telephone, UM
R. Mi PEARCE,
Room 33 in Mitchell A Lynde's newfblock .
DR. J. Ei HAWTHORNE.
Teeth extracted without paw by UM new
No 1716 Second avenne. over Krell A Math's.
3RS, B!CKL & SCHQEMAKER
Vtitchell & Lynde's 31ock. Rooms 29-81
A. D. HUESING,
Renresenta. imonp othnr r'mA.tHAri a-nn
known Flrelnsnrance Companies he following
Royal Insurance Company, of England.
Weschester Fire Ins. Company of N . Y.
BnOalo German Ins. Co., Buff alo, N. Y.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester. N. Y.
Citiiens Ins. Co., of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bnn Fire Ofllce. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. Sew Hiven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Co., Milwaukee, Wir
Berman Fire Ins. Co., of Peoria, 111,
Office Cor, 18th St., and Second Ave
ROCK I8LA.ND. ILL.
HAYES & CLEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets.
Fire, Life, Tornado
Bonds of Suretyship
OFFU!E Room 21, Mitchell A Lyn8es block
ttock Island, Ills.
(VrJccure uur rates ; they will intcrca yoa.
j. m: buford,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as low as any reliable company ran allore
Your Patronage is solicited.
GEO. P. STAUDUHAR,
Plans and superintendence for all class o
Rooms U and 56, Mitchell A Lynde building
W TREFZ & CO.
Have pur chased the stock
of B. Birkenfeld and
have removed to their
new quarters at
2011 Fourth Avenue,
where they will be pleased to
see their old friends and pat
Watch this space for a special sale
T" H. THOMAS Bole Agent
CC 3 to 6 DAT8.X S
JlfyAH ABWourrg ousy Wst -
f aVf WILL NOT OAU8E
I ." I STRICTURE, asksqr 1
I (C. I BlO Q NO PAIN, NO 8TAJN.I I
i 1 ruu. wrruuenoa. wr tOH I I
fm BOVTtX. ATAvADSUOOtSTS.
l te Centra ChMttlcal Cat,
Y Chin and rwia, A
AN ENGLISH SOLDIER.
LORD WOLSELEY IS
A MAN A SOLDIER
THE KIND OF
Kne;Iiuid's Or:at General Must Have Had
a Remarkable Vitality to Have INilleil
Him Through So Many Encounters with
Death A Record of Wounds.
"I am worth a good many ilend irw?n
yet," was the characteristic remark of thn
man when regarded as a "dead tin" by the
army doctor in the Crimea. Lord Wolse
ley's remarkable vitality helped him to
puss with success through many such ex
periences, and to impress his mark on the
modern military history of Great Britain
in a way unequaled by any other waldier
since the great Wellington died.
The career of the commanxier in chief of
her majesty's forces in Ireland began in
1S52, when, as a young enthusiastic Irish
lad, he joined the array as ensign. He at
once tasted blood. He passed through the
Burmese war, and then returned to Eng
land. Few have hail Lord Wolseley's
luck, and few his ill hick. While he has
won more victories than his fellows, so has
he been wounded ofteoer than most soldiers
In his position. His life has been one full
of narrow escapes from death.
His first experience was ugly enough in
ail conscience. Burmah was the scene; and
here, while heading an attacking party,
young Wolseley saved himself from de
struction by falling into a pit. Then, in
the second attempt, he ami his fellow of
ficer were each struck in the left thigh by
large iron jingal balls. ITis friend iived
but a few miuutes, while olseley himself
needed all his strength m the fight be
tween life and death. He recovered only
to meet, experiences as hard in the Crimea.
His biographer, Mr. Iowe, tells that
during the progress of the Crimean war
"Captain Wolseley was wounded severely
on Aug. 30, and slightly on April 10 and
June 7. On Feb. 15 his coat was pierced
by a ball; on April 10 a round shot struck
the embrasure at which he wan working,
and his trousers were cut, and on June"
a ball passed through his forage cap from
the peak to the b.tck, knocking it off his
'lt may be said without exaggeration
that lie bore a charmed life, for at the ti-r-miniitiun
of the siege, of three messes of
four members each, he was t he only re
maining officer in the Crimea, all the
others having been killed or forced to leave
It was not without truth that his fellow
officers regarded him as possessing more
lives than even the proverbial cat.
But these hairbreadth escapes t rom death
were trivial compared to some of Lord
Wolseley's other experiences. Outside
Sebastopol he was giving orders to two
sappers in the trenches, when "suddenly ii
round shot took off one man s head and
drove his jawbone into the other man's
face, to which it adhered, bespattering the
party with blood." Aug. 30 was a bloody
day in the trenches.
A sortie by the Russians, successful for
the moment, made it important that the
gap opened by the attack should be re
paired. Wolseley and two sappers began
the work of repair, but their labor was
stopped by the appearance of a round shot,
which struck the gabion, "which was full
of stones, and striking its contents with
terrific force, instantly killed the poor fel
lows by his side, the head of one being
taken off, while the other was disem
boweled." Wolseley did not escape.
Thrown senseless to the ground, he lay for
a time as one dead. At length be came to
himself, staggered to the doctor's hut, and
again fell unconscious. It was then that
the doctor said, "lie's a dead nn." This
roused Wolseley, who, turning in his
blood, said, "I am worth a good many
The young captain's wonnds on this oc
casion presented a shocking appearance.
The doctor fancied, after probing the
wound, that his jawbone was shattered,
but Wolsely made him pnll out the sub
stance in his mouth, when a large stone
cameauuy. The surgeon then lifted up
and stitched the check.
Both his eyes were completely closed,
and the injury done to one of them was so
serious that the sight has leen perma
nently last. Not a square inch of his face
but was battered and cut alxut, while his
body was wounded all over, just as if h?
had been peppered with small shot. He
had received also a severe wound on his
right leg, so both his limbs had now been
injured. The wound in the left thigh re
ceived in Burmah rendered hint slightly
Many opportunities havesince been given
him of fulfilling the instructions often de
livered by Sir Hope Grant in China, "Take
Wolseley; he will tlo the work for yen."
It is certain, too, that he has thoroughly
acted throughout life np to his own dic
tum that the only way for a young man
to get on in the army is to try and get
killed in every way he possibly can.
Three years after the close of the Crimean
war Wolseley was ordered to China.
Wrecked on the way, he made for India,
and greatly distinguished himself in the
suppression of the Indian mutiny. For
one of his deeds he deserved an honor
which every soldier most cherishes the
Victoria Cross. Lord Wolseley has him
self told the story. He was leading the
stormiug party against the MeteeMobul
in November, 1857, which opened up the
way into the Lucknow residency, when
Private Andrews, of his own company.
one ot the very bravest private soldiers
he knew, fell wounded.
Wolseley at once took the strickeu mm in
his arms and mode a rush for h r.
Before reaching a friendly house. Low-ever,
poor Andrews was again shot by a bullet
intended by a rebel iepoy for his rescuer.
The end of the mutiny saw Wolseley, at
the age of twenty-six, a lieutenant colonel.
An experience iu China came after, to be
loiioweu oy nis appointment in isai as
quartermaster genural in Canada, Years
of quiet elapsed until the Red River expe
dition and the Ash an tee war, when Wolse
ley became known amonz the natives
against whom he fought us "the general
who never stops."
He came out of the Ashaubee campaign
a major general. A rest of five years
brought him to the wars in Zululand, the
Egyptian campaign, Tel el Kebir and a
peerage, and, in 1S&1, the war in the Sou
dan, when he was only forty -eight hoars
too late to save (ieneral Gordon. Million.
How a Pretty Fawhion Started.
in 1080 the Duchess de Fontanges had
the misfortune to have her hat blown off
at a hunting party and tied her hair with
one of her ribbon garters. Hairdreeaing
with ribbons remained a fashion for seven
years. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Where Hla Inlaw Xjsw
JlM Irish, counselor was aaatad by una
Indira "lor whom ke waaeonoanawtr
He BTHwasirl I acn biiibisL aar barf.
the BswiBtlff, kwrtl 1 1 1 1 Bill ay bU
Confusing; a Witness. '
In confusing a witness who is giving
wrong testimony it is well to sympathize
with him and nurse him along, (retting k
into his confidence until he begins to think i
mere is some mistake, and that he is not I
talking to the prosecuting lawyer at alL j
ily strategy of this kind I won a case for a j
railroad company that looked at one time
as if the company would have to pay big
The man came into court looking weak.
and acting feebly, holding his arm in a
stiff, cramped fashion, lie declared that
lie had not been able to lift his arm for a
year and a half, and that it was impossible
for him to raise it as high as his chin, and
all because of the injury inflicted by the
The jury was against me.
I had made up my mind that the man
was shamming and that he could lift his
arm if he wanted to. So hoping to make
him do so, I said to him very patronizingly:
Your arm is very painful, is it not?"
"Yes; oh, yes."
"And you. have talked to yoni doctor
"And to your wife and your neighbors?'
- "And they all know that you cannot lift
"Yes; oh. yes."
"Were you able to lift it before the acci
"How high could yon lift it?"
Before he could think ot the consequences
up went the injured arm, with the answer,
"As high as that," away above the man's
head, to show how high he could lift it be
fore it became permanently stiffened by
the actident. Of course the roar in the
courtroom which succeeded this coup
d'etat dumfounded the shammer and he
didn't get his damages. Abe Hummel in
New York Press.
De Soto's Body.
"I believo that I helped to bury Don
Fernando de Soto," said Oliver Kigsby, a
native Ixinisianian, now at the Southern.
"Iu 1S.13 I was living in Baton Rouge, and,
in company with a couple of other young
meu named Davis and ilurin, went up the
river on a hunting expedition. Wu went
np above the present site of Port Hudson,
where the river makes a sharp lit-ud to the
west. There hiul been a big rise in the river
a month before one of the greatest ever
known. We landed on a lot of rubbish
that had been swept down by the river,
and used some of it to cook our supper.
Hurin sat on an old log that appeared to
have been washed np from the liottom of
the stream, and tapped on it with a hatchet.
It gave out a hollow sound, and he begun
to chip into it. The wood was soft and
spongy, and he soon cut through the outer
crust, and, putting his hand inside, drew
forth a rusty sword.
"We quickly demolished the log, and
found it to contain a helmet, badly cor
roded, and a human skeleton that of a
man apparently 6 feet talk On one of the
bony fingers was a large seal ring, and
abont the neck was a small chain, to which
was suspended a bronze crucifix. We car
ried the skeleton inland a quarter of a mile
and buried it on a little knoll between two
large live oak trees. Hurin kept the sword,
and Davis appropriated the crucifix. It is
said that De Soto's body was incased in a
hollow tree and sunk in the Mississippi
river in 1542. Whether the skeleton we
found was his or not I do not know, but it
had every appearance of having lain in the
river for centuries." St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Mr. and Mrs. Disraeli.
One day when I was sitting alone in my
house at Liverpool, and my husband, who
loved hunting and fishing, was away after
the groiTse, as every Scotchman is.'a not"
of introduction wa brought in forme fror;i
Mrs. Milner Gibson, whom 1 had known .:
Loudon, and the curds of Mr. and M ! -ntcli.
He was n young man t hen. ail u
and sinart, and Lis wile, thm.gli :::::i h :!
than himself, wjis a vi ry ! ;;n i;i:i', ;
periiil looking romsc. ! t.,i I :i ...
should lie delighted to s-i:nv !.!;. ui i
thing in Liverpool, as Mn,. Miim r .;.,
had asked me.
When 1 went to see them next f.:iv .:
hotel I asked Mrs. Disraeli l;i.v. .:... j.
slept, and she said, "Not at j.ll, f.;r .;:..
noise was so greatl" Then I s.,id, "v'.
not move to my house, fcr inj im.f
very quiet, and I am aioi':e a:id ti.t .-,
plenty of room." And they came, :i!ii
most delightful ten days I hii-.l. ",.
out Liverpool and its people, am ue tai;
and we became great friends, ?jd v. !:i,
we parted it was with very luTvi'i.ion.i..
regard on both sides. Afterward xh .
wrote to me every week, and when 1 v.eifi
to Ixmdon my place was laid every l:y a;
their table, and if I did not nppar"al their
dinner they always asked me why I had
not come to them. After Lady Beacons
field died we drifted apart, he and I. Mrs
Duncan Stewart in Good Words.
A Cat's Eye.
A Marseillais relates that one day, as he
was out shooting, a shot struck him in the
left eye. A doctor was sent for, who said
there was nothing for it but to remove the
eye. "The operation may be a little pain
ful, but it is the only thing to be dona
under the circumstances. Afterward, to
prevent your being disfigured, we will put
a rabbit's eye in the place of your own."
No sooner said than done. The eye was
taken out, but on looking ronnd for its
substitute the doctor discovered that a cat
had swallowed it.
"Well, what then" inquired the listen
"Then! Ah, the doctor was not the sort
of man to be put by such a trifle. He col
lared the cat, whipped out one of its eyes
in a trice, and inserted it in my empty
"So you are sporting a cat's eve now,
eh?" ' '
"Yes, and I can see quite well with it
too. Only there is something about it that
bothers me. At night the horrid thing
won't shut; it remains open and keeps a
sharp lookout for rata." Petit Meridional.
Aliens and the Ljigrlitih Language. -Sixty-eight
and orie-quarrjer per cent,
aliens in the United States can speak Eng
lish: Sl per cent, cannot. In Arizona,
Texas and New Mexico, where Spanih is
the favorite language among the aliens,
English is spoken by lees than half of the
number of these. In New Tort n th-
othrr hand, 67; in New Hampshire, 72: in i
xvauue istana, , ana in Vermont 87 per
cent, of f,he alien Inhabitants apeak Enc
Iiso.-New York Baa,
Hard a Saalaff.
She Yon will low bm always, won't yon
He Always. daawW
She feetniantly) Ofr
Ha Whs ha tn
to Mm asaMer?
i xai.-. .-w. x -v ,v -'c-'c-var t- w a- j s -
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is n harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Sooth inj Syrups, and Castor' Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Blillions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishness. Castoria prevents ! vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething1 troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its
good effect upon their children."
Da. G. C Osoood,
Castoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
for distaVt when mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the variousquack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves." I
Da. J. F. Ktkchklok,
' ' .
The Centaur Company, 17 SI
of Chicago, the well known and sncces f ul
-7- ti Sir, tai
Rock Island, Friday, Nov.,
? Wfnllation and examinatlr.n free and confidential in the pirlors at
Snrgeon-in-Chief Inter-State Association
ukkh. skuiiui pracuoner in tnrontc
Graduating with distinction from the University of Michigan, he took up the study of
diseases of the Eye and Ear and the so-called obstinate and incurable Chronic Diseases,
devoting many years of study and research in some of the best hospitals and colleges of
the world. He is not to be classed with the ordinary traveling doctor, who too often is
not even a graduate of a reputable Medical College, In addition to a large home prac
tice he visits a few of the :mportant cities of Illinois and brings his great skill and expe
rience to those who could not well withstand the expense, fatigue, apprehension, and ex
citement of visiting a large city. Thousands die or become confirmed invalids frosa the
lack of skilled and expert medical and surgical treatment. 1 ji
Nervous Diseases Nervousness, Nervocs
Debility, Impaired Memory, Mental Anxi
ety, Absence of Will Power, Melancholy,
Weak Back, etc., etc, arising oftentimes
from indiscretions or from organic disease
in other organs. From neglect or improper
treatment these diseases often end in Mel
ancholia Insanity or Suicide.
Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchitis and Hay
Fever are all curable. The treatment of
Hay Fever must be begun three months at
least before the expected attack. Catarrh,
that terrible disease, which often leads to
deafness, Ringing in the Ears, Asthma,
Consumption, and diseases of the Stomach,
cured by the liUest and most improved
methods of medical science.
Kidney and Bladder Diseases, Strictures,
Varicocele, Hydrocele, Syphilis, etc, etc,
and all the terrible disorders consequent on
the indiscretions of youth treated with abso
lute certainty ot cure.
BRING SAMPLE URINE FOR FREE EXAMINATION.
Wonderful Cures Perfected in cases which have been neglected or unskillf ully tresses).
No experiments or failures. After examination, if a case is found incurable, the pat.
lent will be honestly informed.
Cases and Correspondence strictly confidential and treatment seat by mail or vTwiTfft
but personal consultation preferred. Send stamp for question lists. Address
DR. E. H. DEYOE, 789 Wairea Ave., OhlesfS.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor arid. Builder,
Office sad Shop Comer Seventeenth EX. K , . T?.,-,L. T1,
and Seventh Avenne, KOCK f island.
ttVAll kinds of carpenter work a specialty. Flans and estimates for all kinds of bnlUisa
CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS,
All kinds of Carpentering promptly attended to. j i 'g'timatM
furnished when desired. ; 1 j
! Biiop cor. Firstar and rjerenteenth et, Rockliland.
" Castoria Is so well adapted to children thm
I recommend it as superior to any prescriptkx'
known to me."
H. A. Arches, M, D.,
Hi So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, K. Y
" Our physicians in the children's depart
ment have spoken highly pf their expe:i
ence in their outside practice with Castor.. .
and although we only have amosir
medical supplies what is known as re
products, yet we are Tree to confess that Ui.
menu of Castoria has won us to look v it'
favor upon it. L
CsrraD Hospital akd DisrtHSAav,
Aixin C. Skith, Pm., '
L 1 1
array Street, Mew York City.
fpecialict in Chro -rediseasels and diseases of the
decide o rU:t
18th, at the Harper House.
be hotel from a
of Expert Specialists is acknowledged to be the
ana xservous Diseases in this country.
Diseases of Rectum, Piles, Fissures,
Fistula, and Ulcers cured permanently with
out pain, knife, cautery, or detention froan
Epilepsy, Catalepsy. Etc. cured by a
wonderful new discovery.
Skin Diseases. Eczema. Psoriais. Pityria
sis, Lichen, etc, etc,, treated snccesafully.
Diseases of the Stomach, Liver, aad
Diseases of Women positivdv cured if
taken in time before the nervous systea is;
shattered. Delay and improper treatment is
the cause of so many unhappy results in
this class of cases. j
Diseases of the Heart and Blood The
large majority of so-called Heart Diseases
are curable. j
Diseases of the Eye and Ear All oper
ations necessary done without any paia, aexj
without the use of anaesthetics. i