Newspaper Page Text
THE AliGUS. TUESPAV. EPTEMISEll 10. 1803.
PnhHehed Dally nd Weekly t 16.4 Second
Arcane, Rock Island, III.
i. W. Totter.
ALTGELD TO WORKMEN.
U N I ONLA BEL
Tmuh Dally Soc per month; Weakly W.uo
far aannm; In advance f 1 .SO.
All communication! of a critical or arvumenta
Mva character, political or religion, nut have
real name attached for publication. No inch
-tlelet will be printed over fictitious tignatnres.
.voymout communications not nottodj
Correspondence solicited from every township
In Rock Island connU'.
TrESDAY. September 19. 1893.
Sixty-six fourth-class postmasters
were niiiiointcil on Thursday.
A PAtiNti investment an adver
tisement in the Daily Alters.
Of fi.OKi) pilgrims who went to
Meeea in May over half ilieil from
A meteor resenil)lin in appear
ance a hall of fire and making a noise
like thunder, was seen to fall in (Jal
latin eounty, this state, a' few days
Tim World's Money.
The following statement lias lu-en
recently issued lv Aetin-l)ireetor-of-t
he-Mint Preston :
Total stock of old in the world,
Gold in different countries: United
States. !fol.0():.0'N: Great Uritnin.
m, "i M; France, 'KUmM.oho;
t;erniany. u.tn n.o..i: ltussia. 2.ru,-
"Total stock of silver in the world.
Silver in the United States. $015.
(M)O.niii.i; Great Hrittain. i1"0.ohU'1O:
France. tTOo.unn.iMMiit.riuany. $-'ll.-Oih.mM;
Amount of uneovereil ly metal
aper in the world. -.6:io.78.iMK..
In South America. AOKo.iioii.oiVi; Rus
sia, $."xt).iii).tM0: United States.
HiJ.0iMi.0iMi; Austria. l'Go.doO.uimi;
Italy. $16S.imio.Oin): Austria. S-'t'.o,-(Hin.'oitO;
Italv. lC;.'HM).itiHi: Ger
many. lo7,iiiM).0iio: France. l."H)it.
000: Great l'.ritain none.
Average amount of :I1 to each in
hahitant: United States. S'.U.H:
United Kingdom. 14.47: France.
-2.i-2; Germanv, rliM-': ltussia.
Average .f all kinds of money for
each inhabitant: France. l'i.i):
t'ulia. :?1 : Netherlands. ': Aus
tralia. $2;.7,r: lielium. ;V.tr::
United States. $21.34: United King
dom, 1..42; Kussia, 7.1G.
Tbe New SliufBroff.
There is more ia that Rockland (Els.)
man's exieriment than would setim at a
first glance. lie proposes to have him
eelf buried alive, and promises at the end
of a few weeks to emerge from liis tomb
f nil of life and vijror and not the slight
est bit damaged by his contact with sus
If the Rockland man succeeds, there
ought to be no more suicides. His duc
tilized slumber will be a panacea for a
great many things, including heart pan
ics, domestic difficulties and short bank
accounts. We say this taking it for
granted that he will not keep bis secret,
but will let the whole human family into
his confidence and fully explain how th
oriental trick of filling a grave for
awhile without dying is done.
When all the world has been enlight
ened on this subject, the lover whose
breast holds a tempest can seek surcease
of sorrow in one of the public letheala
riums .which will of course be estab
lished. He can suicide for a few weeks,
as it were, and only born fools will then
euicide for keeps.
The man of family who finds hard
times pushing him to the wall can take
his whole brood to one of these temples
of temporary oblivion, and ail can rest
there until the crisis is past. So, too,
the young man who has no money to
upend ou his vacation can have himself
put away in a niche in oiie of these places
and give out that 'ho is all the while
The lethealarium will serve many pur
poses of this kind and wiii help to
Bpread optimism all over the Fphere,
living for a few weeks will become a
great fad if the Rockland man triumxhs.
Tempus may fugit, but eternity will not
be in it any more. New York World.
Detuils of Chinese IleglHtrat ion.
According to the official statistics, there
are in round numbers 110,000 Chinese in
the United States. Of these 13,179 have
complied with the provisions of the regis
tration law and S0,821 have refrained.
The official returns show 43 registrations
in Alabama, 13 in Arkansas, 4,831 in
California, 1.5M0 in Colorado, 140 in Con
necticut, 44 in Florida, C5 in Georgia,
1,019 in Illinois, 59 in Indiana, C2 in Iowa,
0 in Kaiisas, 2s in Kentucky, 213 in
Louisiana. 17 in Maryland, 20 in Massa
chusetts. 103 iu Michigan, 59 in Minne
sota, 400 in Montana. 333 in Missouri, 91
in Nebra.-ka. 47 in New Hampshire, 41
in Kftv J.-rsey, 41G in New Mexico, 577
in New York, 3 in North Carolina, 106
in Ohio. 1.092 in Oregon. 712 in Penn
sylvania. 33 in South Carolina, 9 iu Ten
nessee, 723 iu Texas, 27 in Virginia, 23
in West Virginia unci 107 in Wisconsin.
A Mounter Sundial.
A large promontory in the JEgeanse.i.
known as Hayon Horoo, extends 3.0t 0
feet above the level of the water. As
the Mm swings around the shadow of
this mountain touches one by one a cir
cle of islands separated by regular in
tervals, which act as hour marks. It is
the largest sundial in the world. -St.
THE GOVERNOR'S LABOR DAY
SPEECH AT CHICAGO.
He Tays Homage to That Fore Which
Bnllds Empire and Moves the World
The Present Depression and the Causes
Leading Vp to It The True Relation
ship of Capital and Labor.
You are to be congratulated on the
success of your celebration ; two great
demorstrations in Chicago alone are vy
ing with each ot her in honoring Labor
Day. Ti.ese vto'. assemblages represent
sturdy manhood and womanhood. They
represent honest toil of every kind, and
they represent strong patriotism and de
sirable citiz nshi . The law has set apart
this day in recognition of the nobility of
labor, and, as the governor of this great
state, I have coin s to pay k.miage to that
force which lays the foundation of empires,
which builds ci: ies, builils railroads, de
velops agriculture, supports schools,
founds industries, creates commerce, and
moves the worl 1. It is wisely directed
labor that has nu de ourcountry the great
est ever known, and has made Chicago the
wonder of manki id. I say wisely directed
labor ; for withot.t wise direction labor is
fruitless. The p inting out and the doing
are inseparably connected. More tliunthis,
ahead of the directing, there must go the
gonitis which originates and conceives,
the genius which takes the risk and m.ves
a league forward. All three are necessary
to each other. Weaken either, and there
are clouds in the sky. Destroy either, and
the hammer of in lustry censes to be heard.
Glance over thU majestic city, see its
workshops, its warehouses, its commercial
palaces, its oilier temples, and the thou
sand other struct ires that show the possi
bilities of human achievement and tell who
did all this. You say the laboring men ;
yes, that is corret t, but I tel! you that if
the gods keep a record of our doings, they
have set down the men who originated all
this, and then dared to make a forward
step in building, is among the greatest of
laborers. We ar! at present iu the midst
of a great industrial and commercial ile
pr.'ss!o:i. Industty is nearly at a stand
s ill all over the earth. The consumptive
p wer, or ra.l.er -he purchasing power, of
the world has bcim interfered with, pro
ducing not only a derangement hut a
paralysis, not only stopping further pro
duction, but preventing the proper distri
bution of what Here is already cre.ited, so
that we have the anomalous spectacle of
abundant food products on the one hand,
and hungry men without bread on the
other. Abundant fabrics on the on hand
and industrious, frugal men going half
clad on the other. Employer and employe '
are affected alike. There are thousands of
honest, industrious and frugal men who
walk the streets ill day in search of work,
and even bread, and there are many hun
dreds of the nios enterprising employers
who sweat by day and walk the floor by
night trying to devise means to keep the
Bheriff away from the establishment. You
are not respous ble for this condition.
Men here and in Europe who call them
selves statesmen have inaugurated policies
of which this is the natural result. Con
sidering the increase in population, the in
crease in the incus.: ries and commercial
activity of the v orld, as well as the in
creased area over which business was done
there has in recet t years been a practical
reduction in the volume of the money of
the world of fron S'- to 4 ir cent., and
there had of necessity to follow a shrink
age in the value of property to a corre
sponding extent. This has been going on
for a number of years, and as it has pro
gressed it becam ; harder and harder for
the debtor to met his obligations. For
the value of his property kept falling
while his debt die. not fall. Consequently,
every little while a lot of debtors who
could no longer staDd the strain suc
cumbed. The re.'ult was that each time
there was a flurry in financial circles, lly
degrees these fa lures became more fre
quent, until final y people who had money
took alarm, and withdrew it from circula
tion. This precipitated a panic nd with
it a harvest of bankruptcy. No doubt
there were secondary causes that con-"
tributed, but this one cause was sufficient
to create the distress that we see. If for
some years to ci me t here should not be
sufficient blood iL the industrial and com
mercial world U make affairs healthy,
then you must console yourselves with tbj
thought that ot r country with all the
other great naii ns has been placed on a
narrow goid basi-i, and you will not be
troubled with bdv of these cheap dollars
that the big newspapers claim you did not
want. The pres nt depression, resulting
from a lack of r -ady money in the world,
shows how indisp -usable capital is to labor
all the wheels of industry stand still the
moment it is withdrawn. It also shows
that while the interests of the employer
and the employe may be antagonistic" on
the subject of wages, they are the same in
every other respeet; neither can do any
thing without the other certain it is that
the employe cannjt prosper unless the em
ployer does. On ttie other hand, if the
purchasing powe- of the employe is de
stroyed, the enip! yer must soon be with
out a market f r his goods. The great
American market was due to the purchas
ing power of tie Inboring classes. If this
should in the tad be destroyed it will
change entirely the character of our insti
tutions. Whenever our laboring classes
are reduced to a condition where they can
buy only a few C( arse articles of food and
clothing, then our glory will have departed.
Still another thii.g has been made more
clear than before, and that is that the em
ployers as a rule are not great capitalists
of the country. As a rule, they are enter
prising men who borrow idle capital, and
put it to some us an 1 whenever they are
suddenly called o:i to pay tip and are not
able to borrow ebewhere, they are obliged
to shut down. Tuereare many advanced
thinkers who look forward to a new indus
trial syst-m that shall be an i.-up.ivemeut
on the present, a id under which the la
borer shall come nearer getting his share
of the benefits r-'suiting from invention
and machinery ihan under the present
system. All lovers of their
kind would hail such a system with
joy. But we are forced to say that it is
not yet at hand. As we must have bread
and must have clothing, we are obliged to
cling to the old si stem for the present, and
probrbly for along time to come, until
the foundations cau be laid for a better one
by intelligent progress. Classes, like in
dividuals, have tl eir bright and their dark
days, and just now there seems to be a
long dark day ah ;ad of you. It will be a
day of suffering i nd distress, and I must
say to you there teems to be no way of es
caping it, and I therefore counsel you to face
it squarely and itear it with that heroism
and fortitude with which-an American civ
izen should face e nd bear calamity. It has
been suggested that the state and differ
ent branches of government should fur
nish employment, during the winter to
idle men. Certa nly everything that can
bedoijein this l.ne will be done, but I
must warn you not to expect too much
from this source. The powers of govern
ment are so hedged about with constitu
tional prdvisions that much cannot be
done. The state at present has no work to
do. The parks can employ only a few
men. The city has work for more men,
but it is also limited in its funds. The
gr.-at drainage canal may, and probably
will, give employment to a considerable
number of men, but after all you must
recognize that these things will be only in
the nature of makeshifts; only to tide
over; only to keep men and their families
from starving. And on this point let me
say it will be the duty of all public officials
to see to it that no man is permitted to
starve on the soil of Illinois, and provision
will be made to that end. But all this is
temporary. The laborer must look to ways
and means that are permanent for the im
provement of his condition when the
panic is over, and these measures must be
along the line of and in harmony with
the institutions of this century, and must
move by a gradual and steady development.
Nothing that is violently done is of per
manent advantage to the working man.
He can only prosper when his labor is in
demand, and his labor can bo in demand
only when his employer prospers and there
is nothing to interfere with consumption.
The world has been slow to accord labor
its due. For thousands of years pillage,
plunder, and organized robliery, called
warfare, were honorable pursuits, and the
man who toiled in order that all might
live was despised. In the flight of time, it
was but yesterday that the labor of the
earth was driven with the lah and either
fiold on the block like cattle or tied by an
invisible chain to the soil and was forbid
den to even wander outside his parish. In
the yesterday of time even emplovcrs of
labor were despised. The men who con
ducted great industries, who cirried on
commerce, who practiced the useful arts,
the men who made the earth habitable
were looked down upon by a class that
considered it honorable totob the toiler of
his bread, a class which, while possessing
the pride of the eacle, had only the char
acter of the vulture, tireat has been the
development since then. This century
brought upon its wings higher ideas, more
of truth and more of i o union sense, and it
announced to niatik nd that he is honor
able who creates, tha. oe should le des
pised who can only consume, that he is the
benefactor of the race who gives it an ad
ditional thought, an additional flower,
an additional loaf of bread, an additional
comfort, and he is a curse to his kind who
tramples down what others buijd or with
out compensation devours what others
create. The century brought with it still
greater tilings. Not only did it lift the
employer to a position of honor, influence
and power, but it tore away parish bound
aries, it cut the chains of the serf, it burnt
the auction block where the laborer and
his children where sold; and it brought
ideas, it taught the L. boring man to ex
tend his hand to his teilojv-laborer,
it taught htm to organize aud
not ouiy to read but to investigate, to
inquire, to discuss, to consider, and to look
ahead, so that to day the laborer and his
cause, at least theoretically, command the
homage of all civilized men, and the great
est states in Christendom have set apart
a day to be annually observed as a holiday
in honor of labor.
The ciiildren of Israel were forty years
in marching from the bmdageof Egypt to
the lreer atmosphere of Palestine" and a
halo of glory envelopes their history. Iu
the last forty years the children of Toil
have made a forward march which is
greater limn any ever made in the wilder
ness. True, the laud is not conquered.
You have simplycamped upon that nigher
plane where yoli can more clearly see the
difficulties ot the past, ami where in the
end you may hope for a higher justice and
a happier concition for yourselv.s and
your children, but a great deal remains to
be done. In a sense, you are just out of
the wi.deruess. You "sk, along what lines,
then, shail we proceed when the times get
belter iu order to improve our condition f
I answer, along lines which harmonize,
not only with nature's laws, but with tiio
laws of the land. Occupying, as I do, a
position wn.ch makes me iu a sense a con
servator of ali interests uud classes, 1
desire to see t he harmonious prosperity of
ail, and let me say to you, that until ail
the active interests ot the land prosper
again, there cau be no general demand lor
your services, and consequently no healthy
prosperity. What I w.,:i to point out is
the absolute necessity ot each class or in
terest being able to t'ake carr of itself in
the tierce struititie Ur existence. You
have uot yet fu.iy reached this state, la
the iuilustnal world, as well as in the
political world, only those forces survive
whicu cau maintain themselves, and whicti
are so concentrated that their influence is
immediately and directly felt. A
scattered force, no matter how
great, is of no account iu the sharp
coutesis of the age. This is an age of con
cern ration. Everywhere there is concen
tration auu comoiuation ot capital aud
of tnese 1 actors which today rule the
world. The lormation of corporations has
greatly accelerated this movement, aud no
matter what is said about it, whether we
apprave it or not, it is the characteristic
teature of our civilization and grows out
of increased invention, t lie speedy cou.mu
nicatiou between diil'erent parts of the
world, aud the great industrial general
ship aud enterprise of the time. It is
questionable wuether this tendency to
combination could have been stopped iu
anyway. It is certain without tins con
centration of force, the gigautic achieve
ments of our limes would have been an
impossibility. Combination aud concen
tration are the masters of the age. Let the
laborer learn from this nnd act accord
ingly. Fault finding auiL idle complaiut
are useless. Great forces, ftkegreat rivers,
cauuot be stopped. You must be able to
light your own battles. For the laborer
to stand single-handed before giant comp
ilations of po.ver means annihilation. i'Le
worid gives only when it is obligea to, and
respects only those who compel its respect.
Government was created by power and
has always beeu controlled by power. Do
not imagine that it is sullieient it you have
justice and equity ou your tide, for the
earth is covered with the graves of justice
and equity that failed to receive recogni
tion because there ws no influence or
force to compel it, aud it will be so until
the millennium. Whenever you demon
strate that you are an active concentrated
power moviug along lawful lines, then you
will be telt in government. Until tuen.
you will not. This is an age of law as well
as of force, aud no lorce succeeds that does
not move along legal lines. The laboring
men of thvj world always have been
and are to-uay, the support and principal
reliance of the government. They support
its Hags iu time of war, aud tueir
bauds earn the taxes iu time of peace.
Their voice is for fair play and no great
government was ever destroyed by the
laboring classes. Treason aud rebellion
never origiuated with them, but always
came from the opposite source. Eany in
our history there occurred what was call
ed Shay's rebellion, but they were not
wage-workers who created it. Then came
the 60 called whisky rebellion, created
not by day laborers. During the war of
a convention was held in the east
which practically advocated a dissolution
of the Union, but wage-workers were not
among its members. The gi eat rebellion
of ltstil was not fomented by the laboring
classes, but by those classes which ate the
bread that others toiled for. It was a re
bellion by those who had long been prom
inent as leaders, who largely controlled
the wealth of the country, who boasted of
aristocratic society, and many of whom
had been educated at the expense of the
country whose flag they fired on. While,
on the other hand, the great armies which
put down this rebellion and supported the
Usg were composed ot men who had liter
ally earned their bread by tbe sweat of
their brows. It U true that at times
number of laborers, more or less ignorant,
who thought they were being robbed of
the ti uits ot their toil, have indulged in
rioting, and, while they have always lost
by it, and while they cannot be too severe
ly condeiuner', yet they do uot stand alone
1 . . . i . .......... f. f f ImFU liuv'tt
IU kills Ifll llllint IWU, I v., vnv
been many broadcloth irobs in this conn-;
trv and in different sections of it, whose ,
. i J ; I 1
actions were lawless aim as uisgraceim is
that of any labor mob that everaembled.
1 must congratulate organized labor
upon its freedom from turbulence. H.ot
ing is nearly always by an ignorant class
outside of all organizations and which
tu most evu was brought into the com
munity by c-iiscieiiceless men to defeat
organizeiriaiior. There should la? a law
compelling a man w.io brings this class of
people into our midst to cive t-onu for their
support and their good liehavior, for at
pres. nt they ate simply disturbing
element. '1 hey threaten the eace of
society and briiiii repioacii on the cause ol
la'oor. The lesson l !sh to impress upon
you is that in business, in the industries.
In government, everywhere, only those in
terests and forces survive that can main
t.iin tu- niscivc- along lciai lines, and if
you permanently improve your condition
it Musi be by lntell gently and pat rioticaby
st liniiM:: lu-eteer all over ll.e country.
I'.vt- x p. an n.,i.si la i unless you do tnis.
Ai pu se.it you are to a grt at extent yet a
s'.vit'ercl f,i;-,v, s-.tl'.i 'iecitly powerful, if
colleeti il. to make ourselves heard and
felt, lo secure, not !! a lair hearing, but
a fair division ot all questions. Unite this
power aioi you will be (dependent ; leave
it scattetts: i .1 joii wi:i laii. Organiza
tion is ttie r-'sitit of edueal ion, as well as
an educator. Let .ill tl.e men of America
who toiliwiih their hands onco stand to
gether aid no more complaints will tie
heard a'ooul iintnir treatment. The prog
ress ot h:bor n the future must be along
the lineot p.-itr.oi .c association, not simply
in loc.ilitii s. . r i t everywhere. And let me
caution you tli.it every act i f violence is a
hindrance to your progress. Tuere will be
men amoim ou ready totommit it They
are your enemies 1 dere w.il be sneaksaud
Judas lcar:4s .n yor.r ranks, w uo will
for a mere pittance act as spies and try to
incite sou.e of the more hotheaded of your
number to deeds of violence in order that
these reptin s may itet the cred.t of expos
ing you. They are your enemies. Cast
them out of your ranks. Kemember that
any permanent pro-per. ty must be
based upon mt liigetue ami upon con
ditions wh.cli are permanent, and let me
say to you aain, iu coucliisio i: This fall
aud tios winter w:ll be a trying time to
you. The ncord ot t ie iat o;vrs ot the
earth is oue o patriotism. Tuey have
main:ai..ed the government, they have
maintained tiie schools ami churchis, and
it liei.oovis yon row to nice the hardships
tha' are upon you and see that your cau-e
is not injured by grave mai-cret:ons.
Make the ignorant understand that gcv
erniuent is stron z and i hat ute aud prop
erty will be ptoti-cted and law and order
will be maintained, and that.w hile theday
is dark now, the future will place the
laborer in a mole exalted position than he
Las ever occupied.
A Ctancs to Make ?5 :0-O' Better
A lim chance, yen fancy. Wei', ivi! ar.d
ju.!gv. for jour-olf. 'ou have cit-.rr. SMui i
offered for an incuraWe ca-e of catarrh in t!ie
uesi', bythe proprietor' of Dr. sa.e"? Catarrh
Symptom- of Catarrh HeaJacl.e. oh-rnrtinn
of the nose, discharge fa"ic; into t'w throat,
sometimes profuse, watery ai.d acr . at other?,
IhicK, tenacicu-, nintoi:. ptitulen', bloody,
putrid ar.d offi usiV 't ey. s w eak, ritu ng in the
ears, deafness: effens ve Ircnt..; Mn-'ll and ta'e
impaired, aud stenera! :tb i y. ( n'.y a few cf
these Mn:pto:ns ire l;k-Iy to Ik re-en! at once.
Dr. Ssites Ui-me 'y n:-s ttie orst ca-es. Only
50 cents. o!d by .n s everywhere. S"00or
a cure. Either ou'd be actep aMe.
A Reliable Druggist's Opin
ion of Kickapoo Indian
Every Chemist, Every Botanist and every
physician who is unprejudiced recognizes
in the Kicknpoo Indian Remedies rare and
valuable qualities not possible to be found
in any others.
They also recognize the fact that the In
dians by their life, training and natural
knowledge, secure the very choicest kind of
roots, barks and herbs, gathered at the
right season and properly prepared to pre
serve t'.ieir medicinal virtues.
No class of people in the world can com
rete with the Indians in this particular.
That is why Kicknpoo Indian Sagwa and
the other Kickapoo Indian Remedies al
ways give such satisfactory results.
M. o. Mobfy. East Ifr'roT.AsjQIjg
B'ck Island Bu&gy Co?
H A fi V VA OTD KK Rs or
Phaetons, Surries, Buggies, Spring and Farm Wagons
It wh vy you to ciM aid et oar L,.w Pros
Factcryjmd.Warc Iloonis on Sixteenth str.-et between f irst and Second avc ! Iao
Retail trade eje.':a: v
IXCOKPOKATED ISDEIt THE STATE LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
Kock Island, III.
Open daily from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.. and Saturday evenings from 7 to s uv:.c. f
..c iui lui.irsi (law uu ueisiis. money loaned on Fersc ' ' n-'
lateral or Real Estate security. "' '"
P. L. yiTCIlELL, Pres t. F C. DEXKMASX, Vice Pres't. J M; Bt'FuKI), c ...
P. L. Mitchell, F. C. Herkrrann. John Crubsueti, PM1 Mitchell. II. P Hi,'t t
E. W Utirst, J. M. Iltiford, .John Volk.
Jackson & Uukst. Solicitors.
Began bigness July 8, Itfti, and occupy the outheatt comerof llitchell A Lym't f t. v
re'ernoce 1098. 231 Twentieth street.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON.
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERb
All Kinds ol Carpenter Work Done.
General Jobbing done on short notice and satisfaction guaranteed.
Offloe avnd Sdon 721 Twelfth Street. KOCK ISLAM
Established I8S0 19mS.
ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST.
Save money bv buying your Crockery, GJasevare, Cut
lery, Tinware, Woodware. and Brushes, at the Old ard
Reliable 5 ad 10 Cents Stor.
MRS. C. MITSCH'S. 1314 Third Avs
Manufacturer of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES
Gents' Fine Shoes a Spec ialty. repairing dore neatly and promptly.
A share of your patronage respectfully solicited.
1G18 Second Avenue, Kock I..
H ti. Hudson. M. J. Pakker J
HUDSON & PARKER.
CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS,
All kinds of Carj:ei!tering promptly attended to Eetinia:!
furbished when desired.
Shop cor. First ave ard Seventeenth u. Hock Island.
Mr. M. O. Morev, Dispensing Pharmacist.
Knst loutflas, "Mass., is a well-known
lirujisrist ami a chemist of hieo. standing.
V ruler date of February 10, lei3, Mr.
Morey w rites t ,
"It gives me pleasure to indorse
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa, not only from
sonal use, and I alwavs take pleasure
in recommending tue ivicKupuu iuuiuu
Hemedies to my customers, particularly
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa, which, to my
personal knowledge, has proven very
beneficial to several people in this
town who have suffered with blood
disorders. Sagwa has certainly
performed some wonderful cures
The Kickapoo Indian Uemedies de
serve the widest recognition and tbe
fullest confidence. The safety
guaranteed in the use of this remedy
alone is sufficient to commend them to
all thoughtful people."
When your Hlooil is bail nnd your skin
tells the tale ly Blotches ninl Eruptions;
whenyour Liverisoutof or.ler.your Stom
ach not perfonniiiK its Duties, and a Hull,
Heavv, innguiil Feelinn frives you Warn
Inst do not defer. Hosioik1 to this Signal ot
Assistance from Nature.
Drive these bail feelingrs out of your
pvstem before n long spell of sickness
linkers vou itsviettin.
Kieka'iMX) Indian tsitpwa is the best rente
dy for vou to use, because it never fails to
benefit at once and restores health, strength
and vigor to the debilitated if its use is
followed. Best ot all, you are not tilling
your system with Iodide of Potassium,
Arsenic, Strychnine or Bismuth.
You do not have to take any- pills with
this remedy to relieve yourself of the ac
cumulation of minerals from its use.
Kickapoo Indian t-oirwa restores the
stomach, liver and kidneys to a condition
of perfect health ami when these organs
are healthy they need no medicine to make
them perform their duties.
Kickapoo! ndian Sagwa,
made by the Indian from Hoots, Barks and
Jlerbs of their own gathering and curing. The
Grandest Ltrtr, Stomach and Blood Kenorater
nown. All druggists, f I per bottle; 6 for fS.
Roek Island Brass Founds
fKD ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK.
A!1 kinds of brats, bronie and alutt'num bronze casting, all hades and teni .n- "-llf
a specialty of brass metal pattern and artistic work
t-Ber kd OrrifE-At 1H1 First avri.ee. rw Ferry lar.diog. - KK K W.OO
J. MAGER, Propr-toor.
J. m CHRISTY,
UiinrirrnDrn nr roirkror . f" 1
nRUiiiuii.ri ur inguur.ii tn-
Afk Tonr Orocer for Their.
;The Christy "OTSTrR" m.0 (tr ey
City 'Bus and Express Line.
Telephone Rock Island or Harper Hotels for 'bus or express
wagon and you will receive prompt attention.
I'M BEK LAKE & SPENCER, Prop
C.J. W. SCHREINER,
Contractor and Builder,
1121 1123 Feurth avetne. Residence 1119 Fourth avenue.
ftans and specifications furnished on all classes of work; also spent for Willcr's I'stto'i 11
fc'ioini. Bl!uds,soireihing new. stylish and desirable
ROCK ISLAND iU"