Newspaper Page Text
THIS ARGUS, THUB8DAT. JANUARY 5. 1893.
It CtrTCold,Conff?i.8oT Tliroai,Cmp.Tafinea
M,Whoop;n7C?ugh,Bnsehitjsud Aftthma. ierr.
lm cure lur Consumption In Ant Mtvcc, tsd nare rrllf
lo ftdTftnord stages. C m. You vill th
leelleat a?rct after taking the first dose.
frj Uler r w tiurs. L.. bw.Ut, AO outta and 91.40,
TOE GK1AT ESGU-SH REMEDY.
Frompt'y and perma
nently core all forma of
Nervous Weakness, Ktnia
lons, Sper&atorrhra, Im
potent y and all eff-ata of
abase or excesses; ben
prescribed .ver 35 years
In thousands of caret; is
the only reliable and bon-
licfwc and After. e medicine known; ask
drajglsts for Wood's PHsrHonrsK : if he offers
ome worthless medicine in plice of this, leave
his d'staonei-t strre, enclose price in letter and
we will nerd by retnrn mail. Price ont parkugs
$1 ; ?i; one will plcse, tlx will cure; pam
Ict ib plain i-ealcd envelope, 8 ata-rp; address
TUB WOOD I'HGMIt'AL CO.,
131 Woodward avenae. Detroit, Mien.
This Precious Ointment is the
triumph of Scientific Medicine.
Nothing has ever been produced to
equal or compare with it as a cvrativk
and healing application. It has been
used 40 years and always afiords relief
and always gives satisfaction.
Cures Pil.K.s or Hemorrhoids - External
or Internal, Blind or Weeding Itching and
Turning; Cracks or Fissures; Fistula in Ano;
Worms of the Rectum. The relief is imme
diatethe cure certain.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
Cures Burns, Scalds and Ulceration and
Contraction from Burns. The relief is instant.
Cures Boils, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Fis
tu'as. Old Sores, Itching Kruptions, Scurfy
or Scald Head. It is infallible.
Cures Inflamed or Caked Breasts and
Sore Nipples. It is invaluable.
Price, 50 Cents. Trial sire, gg Cent.
Sold by Drauliu, or Bent po.t-p.id on rell of prlos.
RraraKKY s' bed. Co., 1 1 1 a 1 1 wnn St., xiw tori.
THE PILE OINTMENT
T. H. THOMAS.
w TO J DA VS.
frnjl AiSSOLUTS CUHE POR
vT.l I. PICT CAiJSfc
kl - ...
. .-rj:. h.r,.,.'.c,
T H THOMAS Sol cent!
rr will hot
m YOU TAKB
war (or an
VlU Our any
faorr rahadsd If not
wa aay. Sant poatpeld
raoelpi of price.
NOD MA UOMTY. FA'IILT "H!MrT,
For sale by all d rugglsts.
235 Wis. Street
"iunI Trouble, etc., w!i'iut
lrnara. NoC.O. I. Clirulii'-i : S n.
JiTito as above for Byroptom IMnnt'.tn. .
API I'C Thf Tirlaa-t.r' rw; rr .
pnm as liiamotUfiicbr fikliantt (Jurat'
tnaiRni fall xlnrn for thn hanrtercr.ist.
LTJ-PEWv DtUC CO.i Mtlwnuk8. Wlt. 1
THE GEKTJJLTS F?X2A"&j
ow prapFrrmw striwor r-i-r t tt
"CtEiN. u, M BTilM. PRSvrrTII BVHIOTUI
)? fiuwnp.RuthA anl Ol.ri-T in 1, Vuum i
Vif!R m.i i.ai;:o&iui(KAar v. ; v, s.
fci'tV 1 ! i:t;ur.isTS. f-.nt:i r,,. -rvajrJlA'
l'-3 M Hi JJV'k "ns",' f enont Ketorp4
tflL. O EiifDr.KLIHE SGRAT
ClT. " NERVEREaTOHFB
J r-. . JT. "
a ft f
A Million Frinrt
A friend in seed ii friend indeed, and
not leps than one million -people have
found j ist such a friend in Dr. King's
New Discover for Consumption. Cougbs
nd Colds. If you have never used this
Rrest cough medicine, one trial will con
vince you thai it has wr nderrul curative
powers in all diseases sf throat, chest and
lungs. Ench bottle is f nsranteed to do
all that is claimed or mo iey will be re
funded. Trial bottles f-ee at Harlz &
Bahosen's drug store. Large bottles 80c
We desire to say tooir citizens, thst
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King's New Life Pills, Uucklen's Arnica
8alve and Electric Bitters, and have nev
er handled remedies that sell as well, or
that have gtven such universal eatis'sc
sion We do not hesitate to guarantee
them every time, and we stand ready to
refund the purchase pri:e. if satisfactory
results do not follow tb;ir use. These
remedies have won their ereat popularity
purely on their merits. Htrtz & Bahn
bccslsh'e jl&iiioa salvs
The best salve in ths world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, ialt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
cores and all 6kin eru ptions, and posi
tively cures pilos, or no pny required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Pi ico 85 cents per
box. For sale bv Hart & Bshnsen.
lack of Exe cise.
Is one of the prime c tuses oT headache
in the winter. Persons accustomed to
the pure fresh hit dnr nar the pleasant
in nths cira sul j :r.l 10 thin terrible an -novance
at, this time of the year. A
bono is off .red in Krauze's headache cap
eulcs, which is euaranteed to cure any
kin l o a hcudxche no inttter what the
ciuse. H;:n(iic.he ciuE 'ii by overindul
gence in food or drink late at night, can
be prevented by takic;; one ctpsule be
fore retirin? and ope in the morning.
Oii Kinti e.
Oae minute's time oiceu makes a great,
difference a oce minute remedy for
Bronchitis, choking u,j r,f the throat,
lungs, etc , of course is a great blessing.
Cubeb Cough Cure is st ch a remedy.
Cubcb Cough Cure One Minute.
J io- V. R )en, r.f Moines, Iowa
while ecow bound a: Carroll, Iowa,
through ixposure con racted a severe
cold. After several useless trials of var
ious remedies he purchased a bottle of
Cubeb Cough Cure, an i says the care
whs masjical, and after taking two doses
he could b'eithe fraely, and enjoy a good
sleep Hint eight undisturbed. Another
ctse is on record where a lady had not
slept more than one or two hurs a night
tor months, who aftur using only one
bottle, was well acd bvpy,
Neuralgia, Lime Btck, Paio in the Side,
Sore ThroHt, Spritin?, Soreness of thj
ChestT Then have it ro morj but use
Krause's German Oil.
Cubeb Cough Cure "ine Minute
'Vh'st the Hon. George G. Vest says in
egard to tije oupcnorny of tfie Qirwh
berg's diamond and not. -changeable spec
tacles' "I am using glasses 'vhich I purchieed
from Prof. Hirscbherg nd tbey a:f the
best I ever tried; it affords me greil
pleasure to recommend Prof, nirschberg
as an excellent optician, and his iasei
arc simply unequalled n my experience
G. G. Vest.'
These spectacles are for Hale by T. H
Tnornas ert tr,r rj.c? Islan 1
Fits All tits topped free by Dr.
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. No fits
after the first day's use. Marvelous
cures. Treatise and $2 trial bottle free to
fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline, 931 Arch
meet, Philadelphia, P-.. For sale by all
druggists: cl! on -?r:;r
m mm a
Bick Hcaaacho end rolieve aU tbn tronble.3 lecZ
CxtA to a bill-jus Btatc of tho syotera, snob, no
XHszSacRfi, Kaur ProTv incss. Distress nfte.:
rsMufi. Win in the fcido. t c. Whilo thcirjnc.i8
70iurkaWe success hss b eti shown in cutiD:J
Her-flacho, ypt Carter's I Jt.tio Uvnr PiTts ties
eqnally valn.ibloin Consti; .t:nr..curingaud
vonting tLiMannoyincoc plint.whilo thoyrJAs
correct all diEOTiiors of tboi tomachtiiuiilate th
iiver and regulate tiie bow da. ronif Uieyculj
-. MLS K '
f Af ba fricy voald bo aim ca- priceless to ft two wro
tu'.ter from thiidistressinccompLiint; butforttv
Dately tbcirpoo.'inea doea lotend hrotiii tbrwo
Vrh?once try them wUl unit theeolHUopiHuvaln
.l.o In no iany ways that tliey wiU not ba wd
J3g todo wiUiOUt them. But after al Iwick aea
fletLehoneof so many lh as that hre la where:
1 wo make our great boast. Our pills core it walls
Others do not.
Carter's Little Liver Pi Is are very small aad
Twy easy to tako. One or two pilla mskaa doao.
They are strictly veRetableand uo now stripe or
purpe, but by their gentle action please ail who
lisethem. In vials at 96 cants; flvef-vtL Sold
by druggieta every witore, or sent by i.juL
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. Nw YorU.
KS3B --n Raja.
a, . . , .. -
I " ) E . O
viiL M - nri a
THE LONDON POLICE.
WHAT - ASSISTANT DISTRICT AT
TORNEY WELLMAN OBSERVED.
The Force In the British Capital Some
thing to Eo Prund Cf Free from Po
litical "FulI"Promotlon Dependent
Wholly Tpon Merit.
During my visit to London I spent con
siderable time investigating the police
force of that city.
The history of the London polite hit
yet to be written, and a very curious record
indeed would be that of the successive
changes, always in the direction of im
provement, which have been made in the
constitution, the discipline and the dress
of the metropolitan and city police since
the force, established by act 10 of Georgo
IV, commenced duty on Sept. 9, 1829.
Although the blundering and inefficient
force of police constables had by this time
discarded their swallow tailed coats and
their stovepipe hats, the city authorities,
excepting for a very short period in 1848,
hesitated to provide the force with any
weapon whatsoever excepting a lantern
and a rattle.
Even as late as 1SC0 the metropolitan
police force numbered only 5,300 consta
bles, although the city had over 3,000,000
inhabitants. At present its total strength
is 14,081, maintained at a cost of a little
over 1,000,000 ($5,000,000). This civilian
army was practically founded by the sec
ond Sir Robert Peel while home secretary,
and was bitterly opposed in the outset by
a large section of the public press. The
London police force, once a national scan
dal, has now become, however, the par
donable pride of every inhabitant of the
At the head of this army of 14,000 police
is a sinle commissioner cnlled the chief
commissioner of police. He is appointed
by the queen and holds his office for life.
A general in the army of twenty years'
standing is always selected f'r ths place
some Foldier who has distinguished him
self for his executive ability. The present
chief commissioner is Sir Edward Brad
ford, K. C. B.. K. C. S. T., who organized
the king of Persia's cavalry some years
ago. His salary is 2,500 or $12,500. This
commissioner has the appointment of three
assistant commissioners at a salary of
1,500 ($7,500) and allowances of about
500 a year extra. These assistants are
chosen from the ranks of barristers who
have distinguished themselves for upward
of twelve years in the criminal courts.
Next in rank come four chief constables,
who likewise must be chosen from the list
of army officers in good standing.
There is strictly no politics in any of
these appointments, and they are all for
life or during good behavior. It would
seem fitting to put an experienced army
officer at the head of such a body of men.
and especially fitting to join with him as
his assistants three experienced criminal
In addition to the 14,000 uniformed police
there are 600 detectives and 500 mounted
police. The department breed all their
own horses, and they board in barracks
all bachelors belonging to the force at
one shilling a week.
The pay of an ordinary constable is from
thirty to thirty-v..; s:.ti.i:!gs ($7.50 to $9) a
week. The ; t -e.s v inspectors receive
185 n yeur. and 5 advance for
each yer.r of service fcr ten yi;us and then
10 adviiii:-.- f r the nrxt f: ft e'en years. Aft
er twenty-live yeara' service t'u. y are pen
sioned for life on two-thirds pay." The ser
geants of police receive forty-live shillings
($11.25) a week 11 ml are only chosen ;'rom
the ranks of constables. Kverv one con
nected with the force, exceptitiif the com
missioner and his as:.: ants and the four
chief constables, inn- risa in the service
from the lowest r:;nk..
No i.Tdinary policeman is allowed to
carry a rvvo'ivertx.-epthij; in the suburbs,
where nvoivers ,-;-c handed to the men
when goinu ort on duty u:nl are inspected
each triornii!!.-to v,.P jf any shot has been
fired. Eiich offhvr must likewise report
each use of his stick or truncheon. There
is almost do drunkenness found among
the foree. Most cf t he men are recruits
from the country and are farmers' sons.
Any policeman found intoxicated off serv
ice is put back from two to three years in
rank and pay, nnd if found drunk while on
service is discharged at once.
Any one visiting London for the first
time is stunned on week days by the tour
billion of movement in its streets and the
constant eddies at all t he great croasings
in the whirlpool of its business life such as
no other city in the world can show. It is
estimated that over 20,000 vehicles pass the
Bank of England each day. Such a thing
as a block or stoppage in the stream of ve
hicles for more than a moment is never al
lowed to occur, thanks to the skillful man
agement of the police under the present
perfect system. There is an oflicer at
nearly every street corner, nnd any driver
or cabman who advances a yard beyond
the upraised hand of the officer may expect
to have his number taken and is certain to
have a two pound fine to pay. If he drives
on his license is forfeited. This is not a
rule simply, for the law is invariably en
forced, and the consequence is absolute
order and freedom from blocks.
. The police seldom use force. It is not
necessary in a city where the laws are en
forced with unfailing promptness and cer
tainty. In consequence perhaps the most
unruly class of men in the world the
London cabbies stand in absolute awe of
the police. This feeling is shared equally
by all tradespeople. I was assured on the
best authority that there was not a dis
orderly bouse or policy shop in the en
tire city of London with its 690 square
miles and its streets and roads measuring
6,600 miles ip asgregate length and over
5,000,000 inhabitants. It is commonly said
of London that there are more Scotchmen
there than in Edinburgh, more Irish than
in Dublin, more Jews than in Palestine
and more Roman Catholics than in Rome.
Nothing is allowed to be sold in the way
of either food or drink after 12 o'clock, and
every public restaurant or bar must be
closed by 12:30. This rule is kept to the
very minute, or the license is forfeited.
Nobody once convicted of even a misde
meanor can obtain a license for a bar or
public house In London.
The fidelity and bravery of the London
police were well shown in 1884 when a
couple of officers on duty at the parlia
mentary building discovered a lighted
dynamite cartridge in the hallway directly
nnder the hall in which the house of com
mons was sitting at the time. The two
men seized the cartridge together and ran
with it burning in their hands out into the
open courtyard, where it exploded. Both
men are crippes for life. Both are deaf and
blind, and one has lost his reason. They
were at once promoted to the rank of ser
geants and pensioned for life. One was
summoned to Windsor castle, where the
queen herself decorated him with the Al
bert medal. ' The ofiicer who was confined
to the hospital was then visited by the
queen in person, who presented him with
the Albert medal. Francis L. Wellman in
New York Herald.
Dickens TTna Exact.
Gcorce A. Sala writes of Dickens as fol
lows: "He was exact, even to the painful
stage of exactitrtde, in every transaction of
life, and he expected his guests to be as
punctual and exact as he was himself. In
November, 1c3, on the eve of my depar
ture for New York, I missed bidding him
farewell because I was 7 minutes late in
keeping an appointment which he had
made for a final handshake. When I was
at Gad's Hill I had come to know my
host's ways better, and was as punctual as
the income tax collector. We kept 'mili
tary time' at all our meals, but it was be
itveen breakfast and luncheon that Dick
is' love of method most strongly asssriw&
itself. He expected all and every one of
his guests who earned a livelihood by their
pen to do some kind of literary work in the
interval just mentioned.
"Our party during my stay at Gad's Hill
only comprised, in addition to our host and
the members of his family, Wilkie and
Charlie Collins, Andrew Halliday, the
dramatist, and your humble servant. We
were all told off to work at half past 10
a. m., and expected to keep at it till a
quarter to 2 p. m. The day on which I ar
rived was Saturday, and I abominate
working on the last day of the week,
which, these thirty-five years, has been my
Sabbath. Fortunately I had brought
down with me a double set of proofs of a
book on the Paris exhibition, which I was
bringing out. One set I had fully corrected
before leaving London, so during my three
hours and odd segregation from society I
I trifled with the blank proofs and drew
skeletons of the 'Traddles' order on the
"Dickens had put me in his own study,
preferring to work himself that morning
in a pretty Swiss chalet in the grounds,
the gift of his friend, Charles Fechter, and
when I tore np my spare set of proofs with
the bogus corrections I succeeded in more
than half filling that famous waste paper
basket you wot off. Where Wilkie and
Charles Collins and Andrew Halliday were
lodged and what manner of 'work' they
accomplished I have forgotten."
Cutting and Moving an Obelisk.
The obelisks of the pharaohs are made
of red granite called syenite. In the quar
ries at Syene may yet be seen an unfinished
obelisk, still adhering to the native rock,
with traces of workmen's tools so clearly
seen on its surface that one might suppose
they had been suddenly called away, and
Intended soon to return and finish their
This unfinished obelisk shows the mode
in which the ancients separated these im
mense monoliths from the native rock. In
a sharply cut groove marking the bound
ary of the stone arc holes evidently de
signed for wooden wedges. After these
had been firmly driven into the holes, the
groove was filled with water. Tho wedges
gradually absorbing the water, swelled
and cracked the granite throughout the
length of the groove. The block, once de
tached from the rock, was pushed forward
upon rollers made of the stems of palm
trees, from the quarries to the edge of the
Nile, where it was surrounded by a large
It lay by the river side until the next in
undation of the Nile, when the rising
waters floated the raft and conveyed the
obelisk down the stream to the city where
tt was to be set up. Thousands of willing
hands pushed it on rollers up an inclined
plane to the front of the temple, where it
was designed to stand. The pedestal had
previously been placed in position and a
firm causeway of sand covered with planks
led to the top of it. Then by means of
rollers, levers and ropes made of the date
palm the obelisk was gradually hoisted
into an upright position.
It speaks much for the mechanical accu
racy of the Egyptian masons that so true
was the level of the top of tho base and
the bottom of the long shaft that in no
single instance has the obelisk been found
to be out of the true perpendicular. Rev.
J. King's "Cleopatra's Needle."
Experience of an Ex-Cfcairpioo.
Athletes and men who take ordinary
outdoor exercise such as walkine, run
ning, bicycle riding, jumping, swinging,
ennis, etc., era often the "sut jac's of
acute troubles. The experience of n
ex-champion walker will be of interest to
all who sre afflicted Hairy Brooks
No 324 Eist 19th St., New York,
Anril 2, 1886.
Numerous statements relative to the
merits of different plasters having been
brought to my attention. I take this op
portunity to state that I have used All
cock's Porous Plasters for ovr 20 years
snd prefer them to any other kind. I
would furthermore state that I was very
sick with catarrh of the kadneys, and at
tribute my recovery entirely to Allcock's
Parous Piasters "
The Sense of Touch.
The sense of touch is the simplest, but
at the same time one of the most important
special senses of the human organism. It
is possessed by nearly all portions of the
general surface of the body, but finds its
highest development in the hands.
The true skin contains multitudes of
nerve filaments arranged in rows of pa
pillce, about one-hundredth of an inch in
length. It is estimated that there are
20,000 of these papillae in a square inch of
the palmar surface of the hand. The cu
ticle is absolutely essential to the sensa
tion of touch, for when the true skin is laid
bare by a burn or blister, the only feeling
that it experiences from contact is one of.
pain, not that of toncb. The entiele shields
the nerve filaments from direct contact with
external objects. Touch is most delicate
at the tips of the fingers, and the hand is
one of the most important organs.
Bnffon declares that with fingers twice
as numerous and twice as long we would
become proportionately wiser. Galen, how
ever, taught that man is the wisest of an
imals, not because he possesses the hand,
but because he is the wisest and under
stands its use the hand has been given to
him; for his mind, not his band, has taught
him the arts. Exquisite delicacy of touch
is attained by practice. Without it the
skill of the painter, sculptor and musician
would be rude indeed. Jenness Miller's
The Mythological fates.
"Somewhere nyon the ntknown shore,
Where the streams cf life their waters pour.
There sits three sisters, orermore,
Weaving a silken thread."
Lovers of clastic paintings are familiar ri:h
tfcat famous gronp, called the -'Three Fates."
Fate seems crnel when it deprives women and
girls of health. Bnt in Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription tbey And a core of nnto'd value for
nervous prostration, sick headache, bearing-down
pains, bloating, weak stomach, antevereion, retro
version, and all those excruciating complaints,
that make their lives miserable. All who ase It
prah e it. It contains no hurtful ingredients, and
It is guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case,
or Its pri-e ($1) will be refunded.
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opinm, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing: Syrups, and Castor OIL
' It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
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."
Dr. G. C. Osooon,
" Castoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant 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, sdothing syrup and other hurtful
agents wn their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Do. J. F. KlKCHELOB,
The) Centaur Company, TX
WE ARE ALWAYS IN IT WITH
THE FINEST OF
Bread, Cakes, Buns and Pies
In the city.
Delivery wagons always on the road. Parties desirous ol
having them stop at their residences, will please notify the
same at our piemises.
MTJNKOE, DeBUE & ANDERSON,
INOOBFOHATXD TJKDBB THH STATU I, Aw.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
EOCK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and 8atnrdsy evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five rr cent Interest paid on Deposits. Monev loaned on Pcraonal. Co"
lateral, or Real Fstate Security
P L MITCHELL Pres. r C. DSNKJIANN. Vice-Free. J. M. BUFORTJ, Oaah'.er.
P. L. Mitchell, K.P.Reynolds, F.C.Denkmann. John Crabsnpc, H. P. Bai
Fhil Mitchell, L. Simon, K. W. Enrst, J. M. Bnford.
Jacksob & Hubst, Solicitors.
-r-Began bnsincss July 8. ISirt, and occupy the 'ontheast corner of Mitchell Lrndel new
ELY'S CDF AM Ft Al
W Irt.irerV. AllUVn I'alTl sa.TIl IntlammntiAm. Ilaalaf V-IfBC 1W 1
Passages, Allays Fain and Inflammation, Heals!
the Sores. Restore Taste and Smell, and Cares I
f X ItheSorew, Ketore Tafft nnd Smell, and CwrJ-ATARWV
y I Gives Relief at once for Cold In Head.
1 " I Amis into the Xoifril. Tt i V"' A btorbett. fX&'&
a-"-"50c Druggists or by mail, x-t v ""linm St , n T EaaaT
J. T. DIXON.
And Dealer in Men's Fine Woolens.
. . THE
City 'Bus and
Telephone Rock Island cr Harper Hotels for 'bV express
wagon and you will receive prompt attention.
TIM3ERLAKE fie SPENCER, Props.
KG. Hudson. ' M.TpakmT
HUDSON & PARKER,
CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS,
All kinds of Carpentering promptly attended to. Estimate.
Shop cor. First ave. ard Seventeenth et.
Qavenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN AT.T. DEPARTMENTS
FOR CATALOGUE ADDRESS
J. C. DUNCAN. Pronrietor.
Roek Island Brass Foundry
AND ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK.
AU kinds of brass, bronze and alnminnm bronze easting, all shades and temtere Make
a aperitltj of brass metal pattern and artistic work.
SHor a OmcB At 1811 First avenne, near Ferry tending, - liOCK ISLAND. -
J. MAGER, Proprietor:
" Castoria Is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me."
II. A. Archer, M. D.,
Hj So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, K. T.
" Our physicians ia the children's depart
ment have spoken highly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria,
and although we orly have atnoiig our
medical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet we are free to confess that the
merits of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
United tlosprrAi. and Dispensary,
Allen C. Shith, Pre.,
Man ay Street, Mew York City.
M1ini tho X--cl I
1706 Second Avenue.
v. r ;
r , 1