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S'lAKE ObUtiTY DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY AUGUST 12, 189?
CHICAGO A CITY OF UNFINISHED TEM
PLES OF WORSHIP.
0lil Look I nit Structure! Which In Ttrao
Will Grow Into Slntplf KilMrc lluil.
ncitllke ClirUtlans Who Amid Debtt by
Wnltlng for flplrca.
Ono of tho peculiar features which
Itninp Chicago with nu lutlollblo timrk
of liowiiois niul at tho ssuno tiuio prom
laea still further KrcutncBfl for the west
ern metropolis is tho largo number of
unfinished churches which it contains.
Thero nro hoascH of worship in nil stages
of Incompleteness. None of them, how
ever, nro unoccupied skoletous. They
nro rather finished sections of which the
work has been carried fur enough so
that they may be used. They arc tem
ples in embryo moro forecasts of fu
turo architectural glories.
Somo of them aro but tho basement
foundations of great structures which
will riso in later years when tho con
gregations havo grown in numbers ami
wealth. Somo nro wings or chapels of
flno buildings that are to bo. A few of
them aro somowhat unsightly and most
of them look rutin r odd from tho fact
that rough brick walls, intended somo
tiino to bo hidden behind dressed stono,
nro oxpoed to view. But they show tho
faith and hopo which inspired tho
struggling congregations to begin n
work greater thou they uro nt preeut
nblo to complete. Thny givo evidence,
V'oo, of a sound business senso which
makes them unwilling to cap a lofty
spiro with a tophcavy mortgage.
This is tho secret of tho half finished
temples. Tho farsighted communicants
with limited means had threo courses
open to them. Ono wns to erect ohcap
finished structures, which in time might
bo torn down to givo placo to substan
tial and permanent churches. Tho sec
ond was to shoulder big debts and put
ip expensive buildings in tho anticipa
tion of increased congregations. Tho
third was to build their temples on tho
Installment plan, a little at a time,
paying as they went. Tho first plan
'''was plainly not an economical ono, tho
second had moro serious failings, and
00 tho third was adopted.
This is tho reason for tho existence of
bo many Queer looking places of wor
ship in Chicago. They givo tho city a
nniquo feature, which in a measuro
LINCOLN I'AltK Clirncil AS, IT IS AND AS IT
supplies the lack of ivy covored ruins
nnd other evidences of respectable an
tiquity. In good timo the flat roofs will
givo placo to lofty spires, tho bare brick
walls to mullioncd windows and naves
nnd swelling domes.
One of tho most striking examples of
this piecemeal architecture is tho Lin
coln Park Congregational church. Ill
its present Miapo it gives absolutely no
Idea of what it will be like when it is
completed. Thus far only tho rear of
tho building has been erected, ami the
windows alono suggest that homo day
that inconspicuous bnilding will be
come one of tho finest church edifices
in tho city Yet tho part which lias
been ertcted serves all the present pur
poses of tho congregation admirably,
nnd when tho church treasury will al
low tho front lot will be covered by tho
remainder of a graceful temple.
Then thero is tho Hull Memorial
chapol of tho First Unitarian society of
Chicago. Although tho existing struc
ture does not givo u hint ttiut it is to bo
only n portion of a fine specimen of
Gotliin architecture it is really only a
small part of tho contemplated edifice,
"it stands at somo distance from tho
sidewalk, and when it is completed tho
main auditorium will cover what is
now a pretty lawn. What looks liko a
finished porch will be run up into a
lofty spire, and tho other walls will
bo extended to as to carry out tho
Probably one of tho oddest church
structures now in uso in Chicago is that
occupied by tho congregation of tho
Catholio Church of tho Iuimaculato
Conception. It is located on Commer
cial avenue and was begun in 1801. Tho
foundations for tho en tiro structuro
wcro then put in, and the walls carried
up to about tho level of the windows on
tho main floor. At this junotnro tho
funds run out und a flat roof was put
over tho whole whilo the interior was
finished just as if tho building had beou
complete. Thou tho street level was
raised so that now, wcro it not for the
cross which has been raised on tho front
of tho flat roof, fow would ovor guess
what the straugo looking structuro was
intended for. Yot in a few moro years
tho walls will riso nnd form. ono of tho
most imposing cburchos in that sec
tion of tho city. In tho meantimo serv
ices aro regularly held in tho basement
below tho street level
In speaking of this curious feature of
Chicago churches Dr. J, 0. Armstrong,
n Congregational divino, sums up the
situation as follows: "It is character
istic of a hopefnl, pushing, ambitious
metropolis which bns in ado a start in
the right lino and is bound to bo mag
nlflcont in tho end."
A Remarkable Cnre of Chronic Dlar.
In 1802, when I served my country as
a private in Company A, 167th Penn
sylvania Volunteers, I contracted chron
ic diarrhoea. It has given me a great
deal of trouble ever since, I have tried
n dozen different medicines and several
prominent doctors without any perma
nent relief, Not long ago a friend sent
me a sample bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy,
after that I bought and took a 60 cent
bottle; and now I can say that I am en
tirely eured. I cannot be thankful
Mowgk U you fur this great remedy, and
LtfUdfu. 1iu .A .u.iut
rn .. g
recommend It to nil suflering veterans.
If in doubt wrlto me. Yours Rdtelully,
II en it Y BrKiNnEitaun, Allentowu, Pa. For
sale by C.N.Nye, Corner Unrnett House;
Bchlnbnch's Drug Store, 225 N. Market
8tv, E. L. Janson, 200 W. Tuscarawas 8t.
MRS. LANGTRY'S PRINCE.
tleail of it tlAiwtity Hungarian Uoum
Want tu Wed Her.
Princo Estcrhuzy do Gnlauthn, whose
admiration for Mrs. Lnngtry has long
liceu tho gossip of tho European capi
tals, and who is now said to bo anxious
to niako her his wife, is certainly old
enough to know better. Ho is 64 and '"'i
had two previous matrimonial experi
ences. Both of his wives aro dead, how
ver, and ho is entirely freo to try it
ugain if ho chooncs.
In tho eyes of tho continental aristo
crats, however, this match would bo n
terious misalliance, for tho princo is at
the head of nun of tho most ancient and
illus.rious houses of Europe, tho mem
bers of which claim nn unbroken descent
fi'im Attila, king of tlio Huns. Tho Do
i lanthus, moreover, nro regarded as
t i most exclusive of nil tho Hungarian
in 'illity, noted tho world ovor for that
Princo Paul, for that is his Christian
name, is n very wealthy man nnd ono
of tho celebrities of Europe Ho is tho
foremost horseman on tho continent, and
Iiis racing stock has captured prizes on
nil tho groat courses. Tho .Torhoy Lily
always did have n fondness for sporting
men, mid, as she follows tho races prat-
PI1IVCE ESTFIMIAZY DE OALANTIIA.
ty constantly, she and tho princo met
many times. For months past ho has
paid moht assiduous court to tho profes
sional beauty. Even Fred Gebhard in
tho days of his deopest infatuation was
not moro devoted, and now, in spito of
tho indignant protests of his family, ho
seems determined to mnko her u princess.
It is a curious oircumstatico that tho
mother of tho princo was a daughter of
tho fifth Earl of Jersey, tho island of
which Mrs. Langtry is justly considered
tho lily. Mrs. Langtry is said to bo
quite pleased with tho princo, and her
recent divorce leaves her freo to bccoino
a princess if sho has tho chance.
JACK TAR'S FRIEND.
MIm Weaton, Known h Mother of the
Thirty years of earnest and conscien
tious endeavor havo gained for Miss Ag
nes Weston her titlo of "mother of Brit
ish bluejackets." During that time sho
has tried to mako tho British sailor a
more temperate tar and it better man all
Mies Weston is tho daughter of n Lon
don lawyer, and early in lifo sho decid
ed to devote her time and energy to tho
uplifting of Jack Tur. Her success has
been most notable. She did not go about
her work by singing hymns, preaching
or distributing tracts At Portsmouth
und Dovouport, two of England's great
shipping centeiH, she established what
she calls 'Sailors' rests." Theso places
nro tho brightest, cleanest and best ven
tilated restaurants in Eupluud, and
thousands of British sailors havo come
to regard them as sunshiny spots on nu
otherwise dismal wasto of shoro. There
aro no gospel mottoes on tho walls to
mako him feoi out of place, nud tho
services which aro conducted in tho ad
joining hnlls aro of such n cheerful,
simple nuturo that Jack usually enjoys
tho daily meetings, while they often in-
MI63 AONE8 WESTON.
fluenco him to spend his shoro leave so
berly and decently, in spito of timo
honored traditions which would lead
him to pursuo nn opposite course.
But tho best results of Miss Weston's
work aro to bo seen on tho ships of tho
navy. On nearly overy ono is to bo
fonud a tomperauco society which she
has organized, and in overy ship's li
brary her monthly magaziue, Ashoro
and Afloat, is ono of tho most thumbed
publications. So greatly has tho good
influenoo of this publication boon ap
preciated that tho United State authori
ties havo mado arrangements to havo it
circulated on our warships, Thus Miss
Wcstou may corao in timo to bo kuown
not only as "mother of the British blue
jackets," but "aunt to tho American
Evolution of Eugll.h Children.
A modern father has evolved tho fol
lowing oxcolleut definition of niodom
children: "Until 8 they aro n pleas
ure, from 8 to 1-1 they aro interesting
and from 14 upward they are disagreo
able acquaintances with a claim upon
ono." London Truth.
John Griffin, of Zanesville, 0., Bays:
I never lived a day for thirty years
without Buffering agony, until a box of
Do Witt's Witch Hazel Salve cured my
plies," For piles and rectal troubles,
cuts, bruises spralnes, eczema and all
skin troubles Do Witt's Witch Hazel
Balve is unequalled, F. P. Bhanalelt &
Cc.O. W. Nye, Fisher's Drug Store,
1'AIAIER IS POCTBAII.
HE HOLDS SWAY OVER UUUOKA
LANI'S WANDERING COURT.
A Faithful American Supporter of tho
Deponed Hitler Who lift Done Many
Tiling, but Who Make a Specialty ol
A premier without n cabinet nnd a
queen without court or country nro indi
viduals you do not often run across In
ilcmocrntlo America, yot such n pnlr havo
been wandering about tho country for sov
cral months past Tlio lonoly premier Is
Julius A. Palmer of Massachusetts nnd
elsewhere, nnd his klngdonilcss sovereign
is ex-Queen Lllluoknlnnl, Into of tho Sand
wich Islands, now a roynl wanderer.
Just nt present tho dusky ex-qucon nnd
her vagrant and diminished court nro tem
porarily domiciled in a New York hotel.
What sho is going to do next nnd whether
sho has any plans for the future Mr.
l'nlmer will not sny. Ho says ho don't
know, and probably that Is tho wholo
But ovon if Mr. I'nlmor wcro not acting
as a sort of Pooh Bah to n defunct sover
eignty, ho would still bo no ordinary indi
vidual. In fact, ho has beon an extraordi
nary man nearly all his life, even though
at times ho has been put to somo pains to
accomplish it. Ho hegnn his exlstonoo In
n highly conventional manner by being
born near Boston, ills family is ono of
tho oldest nnd best known In tho Bay
State. Ono of his brothers Is n professor
in Harvard, nnd another is in business in
At an early ago Mr. Palmer did nn un
conventional thing for ono of his family
JULIUS A. rALMER.
by going to sen. His parents thought that
tho voyage would euro him, but it didn't.
Ho liked being a sailor, and went again.
Ho kept on going, too, nudafternvvhllo got
to bo first mate. Then ho cl Imbed another
round and bicamo master of a sailing ves
sel, and as captain niadonnumberof profit
able voyagus to distant parts of tho world.
With a comfortable fortune ho retired, und,
although It Is years since ho followed the
sea, ho possesses a master's certificate.
But ship navigation is only ono of Mr.
Palmer's accomplishments. Ho has seen
n great many stiango parts of tho world,
and ho has written about what ho has socn
in it most Interentlug manner. Most of his
contributions to lltorattue havo been print
ed in tho newspapers, but ho is tho author
of several booksas well.
Many of his shorter articles appeared in
tho Boston '1 rnnscrlpt, and It was as a cor
respondent of that paper that ho wont to
Honolulu In tho stormy days of 1803. Ho
had previously bioomo acquainted with tho
quid) while a ship captain, nnd before re
turning to the United Statos in March,
1801, was again prisented to her as a cor
respondent Thus It happened that, whon
he returned to Hawaii aycar later as n cor
respondent for the New York Post, ho was
well acquainted with tho situation of uf
fairs. When it was known that his sym
pathies and thoso of his employers wcro
with tlio royalists, ho was well received by
tho representatives of tho donosnd dynasty.
Ills friendship nearly cost him his liberty,
for tho provisional government of Hawaii
threatened him with arrest. Hiscaptaln's
certlflcato saved him, but tho Dole govern
mimt gave him only scant courtesy during
Tlieso wore tho circumstances preced
ing thoarrlvalnf thoexlled Lilluokalant in
Washington Hie was joined last (ihrUt
mas by Mr. Palmer, nnd sinco that time
ho has bien acting as her preiulor, private
secretary and major donio. Ho announces
that ho will stand by the ox-queen us long
us there Is it hopo of aiding her, and so, al
though ho will not admit that Llltuokalanl
still hopes to havo her kingdom restored,
she must have something In view.
Ono of Mr. Palmer's most marked pe
culiarities is his fondness for unconven
tional attire. During tho warm weather
ho affects an inimaculatoly whlto duck
suit, made still luoiorespliudcntbydoublo
rows of big brass buttons. Ho is it short,
thickset man, with smoothly shaven faco
nnd snowy whlto hair. Ho is it '7ldowcr
and has no children. Regarding Llluo
knlanl, of whom ho speaks with impressive
oinphnsls as "the qucon," ho is rotlcont,
but thero is ono subject on which ho is
ovor ready to converse. His brilliant work
us n newspaper correspondent, his achieve
ments as nn author and his success ns a
sea captain ho rarely mentions, but ho
takes special prldo in being called "tlio
Mr. Palmer is, in fact, nn authority on
cdlblo fungi. Ho has mado n epeclnl study
of this subject and has written n book on
it whloh Is about tho only textbook which
amateur mycologists havo at tholr service.
Ho used to bo looked upon ns n harmless
crank when ho wont around tho Boston
Common gathering fungi from tho olm
troes with a long polo. VVhatovor aro his
ambitions concerning Llluoknlanl it is
probablo.thnt ho would be entirely satis
fied with his lifo work if ho could lnduoo
tho American peoplo to cook nnd cat ull
tho mushrooms they now allow to go to
waste beou uso they do not know tho odtblo
ones from tho poisonous varieties.
S. It. MACDO.VALI).
It is not a remedy putup by any Tom,
Dick or Harry; it is compounded by ex
pert pharmacists. Ely Bros, oiler a 10
cent trial size. Ask your druggist. Full
size Cream Balm 50 cents, We mall it.
ELYBUOS., 60 Warren St, N. Y. City.
Since 1801 1 have beon a great sufferer
from catirrb, I tried Ely's Cream Balm
and to all appearances am cured, Terri
ble headaches from which I had long
sullored are gone. W.J. Hitchcock, late
Major D. 8. Vol. and A. A. Gen., Buflalo,
Ghlloh's Consumption Cure cures
whnrrt nthurfl fall Tf. la iha lnarllnr
dough Cure, nnd no home should be
witboutlt. Pleasant to take nnd goes
tight to the spot. Bold by Fred P,
Shanaielt & Co.; E. L. Ortt, Market and
8th St.; E. O. Miller, East End.
JIM KLENfc b BIG COUP.
The Veteran Speculator Aanln on Top In
Onco moro tho seesaw of Wnll street
hns tipped in favor of James R. Keene,
nnd today tho veteran speculator is on
top. Ho hns been manipulating sugar
stocks of Into, and it is reported that ho
cloed out tho other day when sugar
reached high water mark moro than
(3,000,000 ahend of the game.
For n nihil who hns burned tho caudle
nt both ends so long, Jim Kecuo is n
vigorous sort of n patriarch. Men ago
fast in Wall street, mid Kecuo had
leached his meridian when ho first ttr-
JAMKS n. rtF.ENI!.
rived there. Ho is past GO now, bnt
evidently has enough vigor left to engi
neer u gigautio giunblo with success.
Thoro used to hang on tho south wttll
of Jay Gould's parlor n painting by
Ilosa Bouhour. Gould was never known
to exhibit any decided artistio tastes,
but it is probable that this picture gavo
him moro satisfaction than any of tho
many costly works of art which ho pos
Fossod. He used to point it out to his
frieuds and remark grimly, "Thero
hnngs tho sculp of James It. Kecuo. "
To thoso who know tho history of
"tho street" this nt onco recalled tho
early career of Kceno. He had boon a
school teacher on tho Paoifio coast, had
put his savings into mining stocks, nnd
had accumulated it fow thousnud dol
lars. Ono day ho had nn opportunity to
mako a big deal. IIo put all his own
money nud all ho could borrow into
Bonuimt stocks nud camoout n 3,000,
000 winner. Ho staid on tho const until
ho had nearly doubled his capital, nud
then, flushed with success, ho started
east. Ho had heard of Jay Gould's
mastership of Wnll street nud gavo out
that ho was going nftor Gould's scalp.
Well, ho didn't get it. Ho started to
engineer a wheat deal of immonso pro
portions, but when ho hud got in over
his cars Gould knocked tho bottom out
of thu wheat market, nnd Kceno went
to tho wall. Tho Bouhour oamo from
his mansion and was sold when ho
tried to settlo up nftor tho crash.
This was in 188 J. Kecuo loug ago
got on his feet again. IIo has mado ouo
or two big coups since, but nono so big
as tho recent one.
NEW DETAIL FOR DAVIS.
no Onco Acted u oniclnl Escort to Prin
ce m Uulitlle.
Commander Chorles II. Davis, who
has just succcded Commodoro Pythian,
retired, ns superintendent of tlio nnvnl
observatory, will probably bo romom
bered ns tho man who was appointed in
1893 by President Cleveland ns tho spo
cial aid and ecort in nttoudanco on tho
Princess Eulalie nt tho timo of her visit
to tlio World's fair.
For n brief timo nt that period Com
rounder Davis wits very much in tho
public oyo, und it was thought that ho
folly npprecinted tho situntiou. During
tho timo of Ins detail ho nsed specially
engraved cards, which rend, "Com
mander Chiirlr-s Henry Dnvis, U. S. N.,
representing tho president of tho United
States near tho person of H. R. II. tho
Infanta Eulalio of Spain. " Tlio phraso
"uoar tho person of" was ouo of Mr.
Davis' own invention, und ho was es-
COMMANIIEU cnAHLES II. DAVIS.
pooinlly satisfied with it. New York
society peoplo criticised tho manner in
whioh Commander Davis guarded tho
infanta from tlio iutrusion of nristoorats
and plebeians alike, and tho newspa
pers of tho day had considerable fun
with Mr. Davis, who seemed to take
himself with much seriousness. His
dutioa wore discharged with all faith
fuluosB, however, und probably with
much good taste, for it was rather a
difficult position for a democratic
Amorican to fill. IIo was soloctod for
tho place becanso ho had traveled much
in Spain, spoko tho language fluently
and was familiar with Spanish politics.
Commandor Davis is a nativo of
Massachusetts and was appointed to tho
Naval academy as a cadet from that
etnto in 1801. IIo has been gradually
promoted and readied his present rank
in 18815. If ho is as successful in run
ning tho naval observatory as he was in
piloting a princess ubout tlio couutry,
he will uudoubtcdly win still highor
Cheat Taught In the Schools.
Everybody in Storbech, Austria, ovor
6 years of age is n chess payer. Tho
gamo is tauaht in tho schools.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy always affords
prompt relief." For sale by O. N. Nye,
Oor. Barnett House; Schlauach's Drug
Store, 225 N. Market; E. L. Janson, 200
y, Tuscarawas St.
Burning, itching skin diseases instantly
relieved by De Witt's Witch Hazel BMve,
unequalled for cuts, bruises, burns. It
heals wlthoutleavlns: a scar. F, P. 8hana
felt & Co., O. N. Nye, PUhw's. Drug Btore
1IEK0ES OF KLONDIKE
JACK M'QUESTEN, FATHER OF THE
YUKON, ONE OF THEM.
How Clnrcneo Harry Mntte n l'.lc Fortune
In Ono Winter Fascinating Stories of
Suclilrnlj .ictjiilrol Wealth Which Cam
From tho New Golilflclols.
Fascinating stories nra those which nro
told about the heroes of tho Yukon, stories
of sudden transitions from poverty to nfllu
once, stories which thrill tho patient plod
dor In civ libation's woll worn ruts.
As it gohlfletil tho Klondike region seems
to bo out of the ordinary in many-ways.
In the first place, tho old minors who
looked over tho ground soon nftor tho Orst
strike had been mado declared that no gold
would bo found there. Tlio discoverer,
thoy nrgutd, had simply run across n
chance puclot and had found nil thoro was
to find. Thtf formation, of tho locality nnd
tho character of tho' ground, they main
tained, weni both unfavorable, bo thoy
turned their bucks on tho new camp.
But tho Incxperloticcd men who wont
rushing In upon their heels could not bo
mado to understand it. They did not eoo
JACK M'QUESTKy. FATIIEIt OF THE TUKOH.
why, If some gold had been found, moro
should not bo thero. It was useless to nrguo
with them. Tho tondcrfoot wero already
frantically staking out claims nndmnklng
the gravel fly, nnel in n fow days thoy wero
taking out dirt that fairly recked with
gold. So it was tho tonderfoct, in tho Inn
gungo of tho mining camp, who mado tho
big fortunes, merely bocnuso they would
not take advice.
Ono of the voterans who hnvo recently
como out kt tho Klondlko region with only
a small stake Is Jack MoQuestcn, who Is
known as tho "father of tho Yukon."
For 20 years McQuesten hns been in Alaska
trading, prospecting nnd roaming from
ono placo to another. Tar moro than a
quarter of n contury ho hns been outsldo
thopuloof civilization, nnd for part of that
timo ho has beon mourned as dead by his
McQuesten first went up Into tho north
westorn w lldorness ns nn employeo of tho
Hudson Bny company, but later found
employment with tho Alaska Commercial
anil Trading company Whon tho first
rumors of gold came, bo turned prospector.
That was years ago, and for months ho has
trumped over tho uninhabited wastes look
ing for tho precious metal. Ho was ono of
tho pioneers lit Forty Milo two winters ngo,
nnd when tlwt placo was succeeded in
popularity by Clrolo City ho wont there.
Then when tho rush for tho Klondlko be
gan Jack MoQueston pulled up stakes
again; but, although ho was in good soason,
ho mado tin unfortunnto selection of a
claim. Ho hnpponed to ntnke out just be
yond where pay dirt ended, but ho put in
weeks of hard work beforo ho discovered
Tlio father of tho Yukon doos not oomo
back to civilization quite a pauper, though.
IIo has a fow thousand dollars und on In
terest in it good claim which ought to bo
worth ii snug little fortune, so thoro is n
prospect that lio will end his days comforta
bly. Two years ago ho organized n 6ocioty
known ns tho Pioneers of tho Yukon. To
bo eiglblo for membership ono must hnvo
lived for sovcneoneecutlvo years in Alaska.
Ouo qf tlio most fortunato of the Klon
dlko kings is ClnrcncH J. Berry. Threo
years ago ho was a farmor in Fresno, Cal,,
with nothing beforo hint but hard work
and poor prospects, but he was young nnd
onergetlo, and when ho heard of gold in
Alaska ho quit funning und started north.
IIo did not know nny moro about mining
than tho average fanner does. Tho first
winter ho passed In tho gold region wub a
hare ono. IIo had to borrow money to buy
his outllt In .Tunean. Ills brothor nnd nn
othor inun went with him, but thoy lost
most of tholr outfit beforo they wero half
way to Forty Milo. They went back nnd
got another nnd finally reached tha Yukon
goldflclds. They worked hard and mado n
small stul.o that winter, but It was by no
means a fortune, nnd tho next spring Clar
enco went back to California and marrlod
Miss Kthel Bush of Sulma.
From that timo on tlio tido of fortuno
turned in his favor. With his brldo he
CLARENCE DKUnT AND IIIS TILE.
readied Forty Milo on Juno 4, 1800. Then
oamo tho nows from Klondike, and Mrs.
Berry urged him to go nnd leitvo her until
sho could follow. IIo did nnd picked out
what Is probably tho best claim on tho
Klondlko. Whon ho and his wlfo reached
Soattlo, not long ago, thoy brought with
them $181,000 in gold dust nnd nuggets,
and Berry has Interests in flvo paying
Frank Kellor, formerly employed ns n
railroad brukumun nt Los Angeles, Is an
othor luoky man. Ho hns como out with
130,000 in gold and awns beildos a claim
Whioh he valics at fSSO.OOO.
Wfcen I sty X core I do not mssn merolr to stop
thiia tor ft tim and then hire thtm return alu. I
mean a rsdioul eve. I hsra uuU to dlieue of
FirU,KI'ILEIBY or FALLING BIUKNIMH a JIU
loo( stud. I warrant in rsmedf to care the worst
cues. Uooatue others bare failod Is no reason for
not now reeeirloc a core. Send at ono (or a treatlsa
and a Fre Dottle of nijr Infallible remedy. Olio El
press and I'ostolnee address.
BR. J, L. STEPHEN. LEBANON, -019,
AN OPEN LETTER
WE ARE ASSERTING IN THE COURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE
EXCLUSIVE USE OF THE WORD "O ASTORIA," AND
" PITCHER'S OASTORIA," AS OUR TRADE MARK.
7, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," tho same
that has borne and does now f ySZT on GverU
bear tho facsimile signature of ww& wrapper.
This is the original " PITCHER'S CASTORIA," which has been
used in the homes of the Mothers of America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapper and see that it is
the hind you have always bought ? xrTZSr"" on ie
and has the signature of C!a&xZ&&Qfi wrap
per. No ono has authority from me to use my name ex
cept The Centaur Company of which Chas. H. Fletcher is
President. . ? ,
March 8, 1897. Q SAUh ,p.
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting;
a cheap substitute which some druggist may offer you
(because he makes a few more pennies on it), the in
gredients of which even he does not know.
"The Kind You Have Always Bought"
BEARS THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You.
IMC OINTAUR OOMMNT, TT MURRAY TRIIT, NIW VOHH OITV.
i i i i "
The Rreat question with sick folks is, twhat to do ? It is indeed, the vital
nnd chioi question; tho true physician, with his scionco, his instrument nnd
his remedies, is ns n minister oi humanity nnd kindness, whilo tho fnlso physi
cinn mny bo moro dangorous to his pntionts thnn tho disease ho protends to
treat. But it would seom, nowadays, as if thero was no calling in life where
there is so much shameless nnd heartless Imposition ns in thnt of medicine.
Nono of tho other learned professions is so disgraced with pretenders or im
postors. But thoro Is no reason why nnyono should becomo their dupes nnd
victims nny moro than they should becomo tho dupes nnd victims of our regu
lnr bunko steerers nnd threo-enrd monto men. In mntters of sickness, ns in
matters of business, wo should bo on our guard. Wo have physicians enough
in America, known by long years of honorable nnd faithful service, to caro for
nil tho cases of sickness among us. If you nro a sufferor from chronic disense,
it matters not of what kind or chnrncter, you should put yourself under tho caro
nnd securo tho treatment of physicians who havo demonstrated their capacity
to dingnoso and euro such nilmonts.
tf EfiSS. JSSSSt'
FOR TWO WEEKS.
CUT PRICES SALE;
of Spring and Summer Clothing
At Prices that will SURELY CLOSE THEM OUT AS THE FOL-
$15.00 Suits for $12.00
Boys' and Children's Olotbing In Same Proportion.
mmP.?,rJn mind tllia is Positively a Cash Sale, and LASTS ONL5T
TWO WEEKS. Thfi first nun In ernra rhr. l,n5n ' Tf TO.'11 l. TiT.:.
your Pockets to boo our Bargains Boforo Purchasing Eleowhoro.
I. S D. Rosenthal!,
lOS Southeast Corner Public Square
Who hns been in Canton the post Five
Months, and lias Perma
In Rooms No., 4, 5 and 6
Central Savings Bank Building,
Where ho has handsomely fitted of
fices, which aro splendidly equip
ped for tho treatment of
$5 Per Month. jff
Isg-This remarkably ;iowrato willcon
tinue until further notice.
Prices and Quality
ALWAYS RIGHT at tbe
Visit our Btoio and see tho beat line of
Lamps, Dinner and
Toilet Sets, ffouse Fur-
nishing Goods, Sc,
139 East Tuscarawas St.
wiiiii Biyy ;
$4.50 Punts for