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An kip nisi phas sirsfiTiinrn rAlflllin itfifiNllrAb l UnLH. J. E. Coon, Founder of the Coon Collar and Cuff Co. The Results of the Copeland Treatment, As He Describes It — Cheap and the Best. * / » l*?OV x wW^i Mr. J. 11. Coon, famous * founder of lhe Coon Collar and Cuff Co., well known wherever collars and cuffs are sold. resides at 148 Monroe street, Brook lyn. For a quarter of a century he has done business in New York, the old linn having been in recent years con solidated with the Cluett Shirt Com pany, now known as Cluett, Coon & Co., rated by Bradstreet at over a million, the hiehest rating given, end haviu-r large factories at Troy ami offices at 533 Broadway, New York. Mr. Coon says: "I was first attracted to the Copelnnd Institute by the businesslike manner and very apparent honesty of their printed statements, mill by the prominence of the people who testified. I saw the names of clergymen, of priests, of congressmen, of business men. and of men prominent In every walk of life, and I knew that these men would not lend their names to any un worthy scheme. I was amazed nt their fee and could not understand how they could treat one and furnish medicines so cheaply. "•For many years I suffered from nasal ca tarrh ami catarrh of the stomach. In the morning there was a bad taste in my mouth, gathering of mucus in my throat. 1 was constantly hawking nnd raising. My nose would stop up first one side, then the other. 1 would have spells of dizziness, black specks before my eyes, would feel as if about to fall. my appetite tailed, there was nausea after eating. I'nder Or. Copeland my disease yielded at once, and in six weeks I was prac tically well. I can realize now what a boon his system is to those who need s illfr.l medical aid ami whose income is small. I can assure the public Hint the physicians of the Copelaud Medical Instil are doing a vast amount of good in the community. LOOK FOR THIS TRADE MARK. AFtfcr Ua Grippe The system needs a stimulant; something to build up "strength; there is nothing so good as a pure Port Wine— "ROYAL RUBY" PORT WINE is pure. Absolutely pure. Convalescents will find it a flesh producer, an appetizer, a strengthening cordial for the weak and aged, and those reduced by wasting disease. Try it this spring instead of a patent medicine. Remember, "Royal Ruby" Brand is what ; you want. No substitute "Just as good" will do. We guarantee every bottle over five years old at time of bottling. Your dealer may say his is, but he does not know it as a fact. We do, and will give $500.00 reward for any bottle found under five years old or in any way adulterated. &^-SI.OO per quart bottles; $10.00 per case of 1 dozen quarts. 1 dozen sent, express paid, to « any address within 200 miles of St. Paul, on receipt of $12.00. ; ;v Z KENNEDY & CHITTENDEN, No. 5 E. Third St., St Paul, Minn J. H. COON. ' THE FEES AT THE COPE- \ LAND MEDICAL INSTITUTE! ARE WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL ' SKIN DISEASES. In nothing, perhaps, is the advance of the healing art more manifest than in the suc cessful treatment of distressing cutaneous diseases. Psoriasis, eczema, ache, pimples, blackheads. . and other skin affections now yield readily to improved methods, i Cases of long standing, which have obstinately re sisted the efforts of others, are especially invited. A-A'- '; SUC-3SS7OL MAIL TREATMENT. If you live too far away to visit the doctors in person, write to them for a symptom h'aufc and they will diagnose your case. Their treatment by mail is very successful. Cop-land Medical Institute Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul. W. H. Copeland, M.D., and 11. M. Hunt, M.D. Specialties— Catarrhal Diseases, Skin Diseases, Nervous Diseases. Office Hours. 10 a. m. to 12 m., 2 to 4 p. m., 17to8 p. m. Sundays, oa.m.to 12 m. THE SAINT PAUL *>-_ILY GLOBE;^ SUNDAY MUKNINQ. MAY 20, --TWENTY PAGES. LOIE FULLER IS A LA LA. " S**. <«*» SHE APPEARS NIGHTLY IN THREE LONDON DANCE HOUSES. WILLARD OPENS THE COMEDY German Opera Will Be Given at the.Drnry Lane 1 heater— Miss Cortes, of Chicago, Is at Prince's Hall— Jim Corbetr Goes to Scotland— Mile. Guil bert the Rage. (Copyrighted. 1394. by the Associated Press.! London, May 19.— Some idea of, the keenness of the competition existing among the theatrical managers in Lon dor, may be gatheted from the fact that Miss Loie J lie I. the American skirt dancer, is appearing nightly in three houses- the Trafalgar, the Strand and Terry's— in different dances, and with great success at each establishment. The theaters have been compelled to adopt the music hall system on account of the fact that the theater managers are expected to furnish extra attractions in addition to their regular bill of faro if they enter into active competition with the so-called popular business.' The Court theater reopened on Thurs day with Clement Scott's one-act sketch, "Cape Mail," and with Thomas and Keeling's "Marriage." The latter was given a capital reception. Mme. Duse has been playing this week in Sardou's "Divorcons" to full houses. The star has received the queen's command to play in Goldoni's fine comedy "Liconderia" at Windsor castle. ".'•■7\'-., E. S. Willard will shortly open the Comedy theater with "The Middleman" and other plays of his American reper toire. Broughtoii, the author of a num ber of amusing short plays, who was much employed by Charles Wyndhani to rewrite and translate foreign plays, and who has been ■ suffering from pleurisy for some time past, is dead. Sir Augustus Harris is now arranging a special season of German opera for DltCI'Y laA_*E THEATER. The Duke of Saxe Coburg-Gotha on Thursday attended the concert which was given iv celebration of the anni versary of the seventieth year of the existence of the Royal Academy of Music. Prof. Alexander Campbell Mac- Keii7ie.principal of the Royal Academy, introduced a new overture, entitled "Britannia*, in which a number ot pa triotic melodies were heard. Miss Minnie Cortes, the charming soprano from Chicago, gave an interest ing concert at Prince's hall on Wednes day last. During the entertainment Miss Cortes introduced to the audience the prodigy violinist. Arthur Argiewcz. Another child violinist, Maud Mc- Carthy, appeared Thursday .last under the patronage of Mr. Gladstone. Pader ewski's teacher Letiiscky has three prodigy students studying with him at present. There recently arrived in this city a little American prodigy known as "Lit tle Ruby," a pretty New England baby dancer, who is said to have trained con siderable fame in New York and other cities. It is said that the Baroness Bur dett-Coutts is interesting herself in "Little Ruby," and that the baby dancer, who is described as being most graceful anil accomplished, will be pre sented to her lirst London audience in the drawing room of the baroness. ' J AMES J. COBBETT starts from Paris today for Scotland, taking "Gentleman Jaca" to Edinburgh and . other large towns north of the Tweed. At the conclusion of this tour he will visit the English provinces, and will afterwards return to the United States. Whether regarded as a play or merely as the medium for the display of Cor be it's boxing, "Gentleman Jack" fell far short of the- London standard. Corbett declares that he, and not tho author, is to be blamed for this. "1 am only a beginner in actios," lie says, "and when we were rehearsing the play, if there was any scene 1 did not feel capable of tackling, 1 had it cut bodily out, which was rather hard on the au thor." "lhe Yellow Curiain" has, after all, been chosen as tne title of the new play by Henry Hoyt, which is to be produced by Miss Olga Brandon at the Prince of Wales matinee next Thursday. It is on the shoulders of Charles denning, the Marquis de Viilelorle, that the burden of the play is said to chiefly rest, the part ot the marquise, to be played by Miss Brandon, not offering such fine acting opportunities. M1.1.E. YVETTE GUILIiEI'T, the "Sarah Bern haru tot the Paris Music hall" who has been on a brief visit to London, with Miss Loie Fuller. leaves today ou her return to Paris. A repre sentative of the Associated Press called upon her at the Savoy hotel yeslerilav evening, and asked her if she had an'v intention ot going to the United States iv the immediate tutuie. ' "I cannot say," was the reply. •_' want to go to the United States" very much, but my friends seem to think that my performance would not be quite to the Ainerl'.'an taste." Mile. (iuilbert said that three years ago she was only earning 15 francs a day by her singing, while nowadays she re ceives as much as 1,500 francs for a single performance. "When the Prince of Wales was last at Cannes." she continued, "a grand party was given there in his honor, and 1 came especially from Paris to sing at it. 1 was introduced to the prince, who was most charming to me. ami was kind enough to say that my performance was like that of an actress in me Comedie i rancaise. He thought. 1 ought to give up singing in music halls and goon the ordinary stage, and aavised me to pay a visit to England." . MaW"*****WP**_iaa***********pa********W********__JM Bombs for the Guillotine. : London, May 19.— A dispatch from Paris says the police have discovered a plot to explode a bomb iv the building in which the guillotine is stored. I American Celebrities 1 __** ■"***> | Coupon. May ' 9 1 I •= ,T, Bring: or send one of these Coupons, together with :~3 ST Ten Cents in coin, to the Coupon Department of this =3 2T paper, and the part called lor will be delivered to you. 55 §r ' — — — —- — ___________ g Enclosed find .-. Cents, for which send §• §= Part . ...to ~3 gr Name Sr Town _ =3 §~ State ~s ***** A TST^*PTT!_^**~* ****} g ? PORTRAIT COUPON DEPARTMENT", 610*19. St? Paul, Minn. ? ' ' = : If KNEEBS WILL BE CLEARED. THE HORSE BETHEL ON A FARM IN MINNESOTA. pit. HALL GOES TO GERMANY To Secure Hefner's Arresr, and to Aid in Acquitting Kobert F. Kneebs of Fraudulent Prac- Remains of Consul Ed- wards. Hurled at Potsdam — King Wurtemburg's Sensation [Copyright, 1631. by the Associated Press.] Berlin, May 11).— The affair of Kobert F. Kneebs, the American trotting horse owner, who is accused of fraudulent practices on thu /turf, has assumed a new phase. His friends' are fetching from Scotland a man named Dawson,', who in a great number the Americans ran against Kneebs' horses. - Dawson, it is said, will testify that Nellie Kneebs is indeed the name of the mare, and not the mare Bethel, as claimed 'by the opponents of Mr. Kneebs. Should this turn out to be the case, Kneebs may be released from jail. Another point in favor of Kneebs Is to the effect that the chief witness against him, an American named Hefner, who is well known iv the western part of the United States, and who accompanied the prisoner here as his partner here in the trotting business, has suddeuly dis appeared from this city, without leav ing any trace of his whereabouts. . ' v Finally Mr. Hall, of Wakefield, who, in answer to a cable message sent to the United States, replied that-Bethel is now on a farm in Minnesota, has come here from America to swear out a war rant for Hefner's arrest on the charge of embezzling the proceeds of the sale of one of. Dr. Hall's horses. Dr. Hall, itis understood, will also furnish the court with better proof than that ob tainable up to the present in regard to the identity of . ■ THE TWO MAKES. The case against Mr. Kneebs is liable to be protracted and expensive; owing to the length of time required to get the necessary proofs of ; the . identity of the two horses from the United Stales. Kneebs upon his arrival here had let ters of introduction to members of the United States embassy, but so far he has not invoked the assistance of the United States officials iv order to obtain his liberation, or in order, to secure ad ditional legal advice and support. JgSf. No definite action has as yet been taken in regard to the scandal in which the name of Judge Brause wetter has I been connected, as a result of the trial and condemnation of the editors who I criticised the police upon the occasion of the dispersal of the crowds who as sembled about the Friedrichsraiu brew ery January last. -. lv this connection a smart Radical : journal recently printed an amusing caricature of the now cele brated press trial, holding the judge up to ridicule under the caution of "Judge Brausepulver." or. Seidlitz Powder. ' A meeting of men of letters and jour nalists, took place Thursday, with the object of taking tbe conduct of Judge Brausewetier under consideration and deciding on the best means to secure, if possible, his removal.* After the matter bail been discussed the gentlemen who attended the meeting drew up and for warded to the minister or justice and to the diet a strong protest against THE JUDGE'S CONDUCT. it. begins to appear, however, that' no notice will be taken of I the affair in official quarters, and' it would almost seem as if the emperor, who is tne real controller of- the police, approves of their conduct, for Capt: Feist, who had charge' of the police force which was engaged *in quellfug '-'the 'alleged (lis- 3 turbance which s gave rise to - trial, together with some of his oliicers, has' already been promoted. - - :.?.*;jc*;S - The remains of the late United States Consul General William Hayden Ed wards were buried this afternoon in the old cemetery at Potsdam, iv the pres ence of a number of friends and : rela tives. Among those present was Dr. Bossing, formerly German consul at New York, who represented the Ger man government. Also present at the funeral were the secretary of the United states embassy, Chapman Cole man. J. U. Jackson, the assistant secre tary of tne United States embassy, the entire staff of the embassy, anil many of the United Stales . consuls -from the North German districts. -The mourn ers included Hie widow and relatives of the deceased. The Key. Dr. Kauke, son of the renowned historian, performed the funeral rites. The widow will not go to the United Stales, but will remain here for the present at the residence which her late husband rented at Pots dam for the summer. ■ George H. Mur phy, the United Slates vice consul at Luxemburg, the deceased's brother-in law, is doing the work of the United Slates consulate, while the place of Mr. Edwards is nominally taken by Dr. Abbott, with the Honorary title or vice consul. THE KINO OF WUKTEMBUKG, William 11., has caused a sensation in many - circles by coming out with an open" declaration against the policy of readmitting the members of the Society of Jesus into Germany, ln receiving deputations from the various synods the King expressed the opinion that the buudesiatli would not confirm the repeal of the anti-Jesuit law. *••'-. "That." he said, "is not only my per sonal altitude, but it Is that of my gov ernment towards this question." The ultramontane journal, Germania, characterizes this statement as being "incredible and monstrous." The Hamburger Nacnrichten, noting the rarity of a sovereign expressing himself so decidedly, says that it takes it for granted that the king was accut ately informed before committing him self. . It may be added that it is well known that the inhabitants of the duchy of Saxe-Coburg-Gotlia are opposed to the repeal of ihe anti-Jesuit law, and it' is believed that Prussia's opinion remains the same as when Chancellor yon Ca privi, as * the premier of ■ Prussia, de clared that the return of. the Jesuits was an I ruposlblli-y. . Bavaria is under stood to be of the same mind as Prussia and several of Ithe smaller slates of the German empire are known to be pre paring bills forbidding the return of the Jesuits to their respective territor ies. ■'. .'•• ._; >»-.-.• A SENSATIONAL ARTICLE published by the Paris Figaro is attract Ing much attention here. The Figaro, nt the article referred to, states that. Kmpeior William and his chief of staff had agreed upon the selection of the officers to be tent to France, in allotted spheres, as spies. This statement is much commented upon in the news papers and elsewhere, not as to the allegation against the emperor, which is treated as beneath . contempt, but as a warning to German travelers visiting or intending to visit France, aud as indicating what may be expected from- the alleged "crazy credulity of Frenchmen ou the spy queutlou." to tike a phrase adopted by a certain paper in discussing the matter. ; ' 'llie National Zeitung, referring to the Figaro's charges, advises German travelers to act with the greatest of prudence, as the number of cases of the arrest of German pleasure seekers in France is increasing. ' AuiexDert here professes to have dis covered the secret of lierr Dovve's bul let-proof coat, lie declares that it con sists of a Krupp's steel plate, probably two centimetres in thickness, protected by an oakum Bluffing to deaden the im pact of the bullet. Such a plate, it is added, would resist the most improved of the latest style of rifles. Herr Do we was taxed with this alleged discovery of his secret, and iu|reply he gave an evasive answer. The distinguished Mannheim tailor has just gone to Lou don in order to exhibit his invention I. * 'IN A MUSIC HALL. On the other hand, dispatches re ceived here from Loudon say that a young lady, who is au expert in the use uf the rifle, has accidentally discovered the secret of Herr Dowe. In any case she is being fired at nightly in a music hall while clothed In a so-called bullet proof coat. ■> In accordance with American diplo matic regulations the Washington gov ernment was not officially represented at the funeral here. Thursday last of. lien* Kurd voir Schloezer; although the latter Was formerly German minister to the United States. Some members of Hie United States embassy attended the funeral in their private capacity. - Emperor William has offered lo sub scribe the sum of' $2,500 per year for several year.-, out or his private purse, in order to del ray the expense of build ing a slate theater at Bomberg, a town of about 80,000 inhabitants, situated' about seventy miles trom Posen. Among the papers of Dr. Spitta, the famous biographer of Bach, the com poser, has been found an important history of romantic opera. The work, it appears, was completed after several years ot labor, only a week before the deatii of Dr. Spitta. . '.": i .'?^ '- - 'The dismissal ot 800 men who absent ed themselves from work on May day led the Social Democrats to boycott sev eral latgo Berlin breweries. The So cialists held nine meetings today in or-' dei to discuss the - matter, aud resolved lv scrupulously maintain the boycott, and to insist upon ills following condi tions: Recognition of the existing brew ery workmen's union and its wages, the payment of all . indemnity to, and the reinstatement of the dismissed men, and the recognition of granting of May day as a day of rest. * So tar ihe boy coil is practically ineffective.as the non jbpycotted brewers have combined with itlie, boycotted, and refuse to sell any beerliouses who. have slopped taking iieer from the boycotted breweries. f i .90 -..* -r— — - . . 5 j . r.XOO MUCH DISPLAY. aJA'U:iA .———— ■•■/-:■■.■'' Funeral Processions, in a French f l own Must Be More Modest. - T__ lis, -May. 19.— For some time a dis pute Has existed, and caused much bad Reeling between the priests of -it. Denis and the major of that town. St. Denis issitpated ■ about five miles from Paris, and ip? chiefly celebrated? for. the Tact "that was the principal burial place . of 1 'trie kings of Fiance. The Cnnifch of St. 'JJeuisris a most attractive slructure.and its priests have for ages been held iv 'highs-esteem, and have been the object of much vneraiion upon the part of the populace. The mayoi recently took objection to the elaborate display made by the priests of St. Denis in the funeral : process. ons which accompanied the re-* | mains of distinguished persons to the tomb. . The mayor was . particularly opposed to the great display of religious emblems, such as statues of the saints, banners and relic-holders, which were features of the largest processions. The : priests, in reply, claimed that they were not .violating any iaw or municipal I regulation, and the display of emblems I was continued. The mayor appealed to! the government, and the council of state was called upon to decide the dis pute.'- Decision was rendered today, the council or state holding that funeral processions in which religious emblems are displayed may be prohibited ty the mayor if the latter is of opinion that such a display is likely to cause public disturbance. Cuban Uprising. Philadelphia, May 19.— That some thing unusual is about to occur in Cuba seems to be apparent from the unwonted activity of a large number of Cuban resiueuts in this city, which has always been the headquarters- of the leading spirits in the . movements tor the eman cipation the island from 'Spanish rule. The meetings of the Cubans have been nightly for several weeks, and twice within a fortnight noonday meetings have been hurriedly called upon the arrival of the mails from the island. r__qukst-*i> to AMEND. i Baldwin Asked to Change . His Pine Land Bill. Special to the Globe? ■'£$& Washington, May 19.— An impor tant interview took place between Maj. Baldwin and the secretary of the interior today relative to the Bed Lake Indian reservation. In the first place Maj. Baldwin was requested to amend his bill now pending in the house, that not only pine lands, but agricultural lauds on the reservation shall be put upon the market, and opened for settle ment as fast as 100,000 acres shall have been surveyed. It will be remembered that trie -Nelson law provides for the sale of these ' agricultural lands at 41.25 per acre in five equal annual installments to actual taenia's 011 the lands. All that the amendment does is to permit sales as each 100,000 acres are surveyed, without waiting for the survey of the entire i Desecration. During his visit to the Sjecret.iry Maj. Baldwin incidentally mentioned the St. Cloud receivership, ' which has been . hung up so long be tween' wind and water. It was mutually agreed between the secretary and the representative that the president be urged to make some appointment at o. ce«s> soon as he returns.. As formerly wired,! from . here, pressure upon Bald win has been too great to resist 011 the live at election, and he is now ready to concede Breuuer rather thau have any j longer delay. -. ~™ ~^ ■ . * PULLMAN STRIKERS. The Police Are Feeding the Des itude Laborer*. Chicago. May 10.— Many of the Pull- I man strikers are destitute and are re ! ceiving aid from' the. police. The dis ! tribution of provisions seems to he offi -1 cial and has already reached large pro | portions. *?' / ';? AAs,A AAJ^^Z-ZIZZ'-Z^} : -. George Howard, '? of the American ' Railway : union. _ left tonight for : St. . Louis, whore he will try to organize tie j St. Louis Pullman employes and try to : defeat the coinuaiiy's - presumed inten tion of using those shops for emergency repairs.?-- ■-..-. r ■A-} l AA=- ■*. UNION OF PRESBYTERIANS. NORTHERN AND SOUTHERN BRANCHES MAY. BE CONNECTED. THE SARATOGA ASSEMBLY Sends Greetings to Other Churches Now in Session-- Charters or Thnological Sem inaries Discussed— Other Pro ceedings of the General As sembly Now in Session. i- Sabatooa, N. F., May 19.— The sub ject of the proposed closer relations be tween the general assembly and the va rious Presbyterian theological semi naries, with a power of absolute control over them on the part of the general assembly, which was sprung upon the commissioners near the close of yester day afternoon's session, has been the subject of conversation and conference ever since. When it was proposed to make the discussion a special order for this * afternoon, a member of the board of directors of McCormick seminary at Chicago objected very vigorously, say ing that such an arrangement would cut off many from taking part in the debate, since they had been appointed to preach in out-of-town pulpits. The final ar rangement provided for deferring to day's regular order for 10 o'clock, sub stituting the two reports of the commit tees whicli has been considered these important subjects for two years. The adoption of the minority report simply would leave things where they are, while the outcome of the majority report would be a renewed battle be tween the seminaries and the assembly. Some of these institutions are already upon the proposed basis, while others are not. The success of the matter in the long run must depeud upon the grit of the trustees and their readiness to fight for their independent corporate existence. When the assembly met today it was with the prospect of a hot and perhaps ACKI.MO_.IOUS DEBATE. After the devotional service, led by the moderator, miscellaneous business was considered fur half an hour. A re port came from the committee on bills, and. overtures on reunion with the Southern Presbyterian church. With out discussion a resolution was adopted by a rising vote, and with applause, providing .or the appointment of a com mittee of nine to take in the whole question of organization with that church on the basis of the common standard of doctrines held by both bodi '---?'.";. lhe clerks were authorized to send fraternal greetings to oilier churches, now in session, the Southern Presby terian church at Nashville, the Cum berland church at Eugene, Or., and the United Presbyterian church at Albany, Or. Eider John J. McOook, of New York, was appointed vice mod erator, a new departure in the practice of the assembly. The subject of theological seminaries was opened by Dr. William C. Young, chairman of the committee, lie began by speaking of the wide import of the question, suggesting that the agitation ot the past two or three years had been providential and was intended to lead to a .careful examination of the methods heretofore iv vogue, and the substitu tion of a belter system. The speaker then went on io review the work of the majority report, claiming to have given the widest liberty to the seminaries, and to have still secured the right to the assembly to direct and co.itrol them, with full power TO ENFOItCF. ANT BIGHTS ??* "._ that may be obtained. Principles of the report Were declared to be reasonable and moderate. -,' [f. .... .-. . 1 The legal questions involved in the new proposals of the committee were discussed 'by Thomas MacDougall, of Cincinnati. He -took for his text the first recommendation of the committee, "that each and all of the seminaries of this church be required to secure, at the earliest moment practicable, such changes in their charters or amend ments thereto as will provide for the assembly's control that is desired to be secured." "',": >*■'.-.- Seminaries, Mr. MacDougall said, are civil corporations which come to the Presbyterian church saying that they wish the patronage, approval and busf ness of the church in educating minis ter-. There is therefore no reason why the church may not prescribe the terms upon which they may be received. Dr. William E. Moore, permanent clerk ot the assembly, loiiowed,explaiu ing the report of the minority. The original appointment of the com mittee had nothing to do with the prop erly, of the seminaries.but only wiiu the regulation of the leaching forces. Previous decisions of the assembly have been from beginning in a line quite the opposite of that now promised. Synods and presbyteries have the power to establish seminaries, and the presby teries have the right of original juris diction over their members and profes sors. IN THE ASSEMBLY there is power of visitation and the right to remove causes of complaint. The assembly has also power of "re view and control," upon sufficient in formation, and may thus also remove abuses. The minority does not wish to bring in the civil power when its own power is sufficient to meet the 1 equip ments of the case. Further consideration of the subject was postponed till Monday at 10 a. in. After adopting the recommendations of the committee on ministerial relief, the assembly adjourned until 9 o'clock Mon day. A report from the judicial com mittee, which lias the Smith case in hand, has been set for 12:30 today, but at the last moment it was deferred till next week. OUT OF DOOR SPORTS ARE THE THING NOW, And so are those Stylish Suits we are making to or der at $25 vto $30, or Trou sers at $6 to $7. We have a very large variety of patterns to select from, so that any and all may be pleased. J. T. Schuster, Merchant Tailor, 313 AND 315 JACKSON. '? (Opposite "ttercliaiitu' Hotel.) «'£ It will, perhaps, require a little stretch of the imagination on the part of the reader to recognize the fact that tho two portraits at the head of this article are of the same in dividual ; and yet they are truthful sketches made from photographs, taken only a few months apart, of a very much esteemed citi zen of Illinois— C. H. Harris, whose ad dress is No. 1,623 Second Avenue, Rock Island, BL Tho following extract from a let ter written by Mr. Harris explains the mar velous change in his personal appearance. He writes : " Dr. Pierces . Golden Medical Dis covery saved my life and has made me a man. My home physician says lam good for forty years yet. You will remember that I was just between life and death, and all of my friends were sure it was a case of death, until I commenced taking a second bottle of J Golden Medical Disoovery,' when I became able to sit up and the cough was very much better, and tlie bleeding from my lungs stopped, and before I had taken six bottles of the 'Golden Medical Discovery' my cough ceased and I was a new man and ready for business. I now feel that it is a duty that I owe to my fellow-men to recommend to them the ' Golden Medical Discovery ' which saved my life when doctors and all other medicines failed to do me any good. I send to you with this letter two of my photographs ; one taken a few weeks before I was taken down sick in bed, and the other was taken after I was well." These two pho tographs are faithfully re-produced at the head of this article. Mr. Harris's experience in the use of " Gold en Medical Discovery" is not an exceptional one. Thousands of eminent people in all parte of the world testify, in just as emphatic language, to its marvelous curative powers over ail chronic bronchial, throat and lung diseases, chronic nasal catarrh, asthma, and kindred diseases. Eminent physicians prescribe "Golden Medical Discovery" when any of their dear ones' lives are Imperilled by that dread dis ease, Consumption. Under such circum stances only the most reliable remedy would be depended upon. The following letter is to the point. It fa from an eminent physician of Stamps, Lafayette Co., Ark. He says : "Consumption fa hereditary in my wife's family ; some have already died with the dis ease. My wife has a sister, Mrs. E. A. Cleary, that was taken with consumption. She used Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discov ery, and, to the surprise of her many friends, she got well. My wife has also had hem orrhages from the lungs, and her sister in sisted on her using the -Golden Medical Dis ' ■.■ - .... . SufitftfaiiwiwKiJliiiiiy itmt \.mTr> '•'• " AMERTCANI ■ ■*- ' .... ;-*;,, --_KtC7>_l W-Bf&R aaaaaT GfWMIBM _fd9___ W9H-___ __-_T _P_-__P_*_ _01-F __E____M __!_!___■ ___F CEUEBRTTTES ! j Owing to the unavoidable delay by the publishers, the delivery of American Celebrities has been delayed for the past two weeks. All obstacles have now been, overcome, and the balance of the parts will be delivered^ promptly, one each week. The series consists of 16> parts in all, each containing 16 portraits. Five parts have already been issued. PART SIX IS READY TODAY WHAT PART 6 CONTAINS: Joseph Cook. John J. Ingalls. Ainsworth R. Spofford. G. F. Edmunds. Edgar Watson Howe. Ex.-Gov. Campbell,Ohio Gen. 0.0. Howard. John L. Stevens. If you have already secured parts One, Two, Three, Four and Five, of course you want Part Six, and know that by cutting one coupon and sending it to us with Teh Cents you can get it. ?,.'lf you have not secured parts One, Two, Three, Four and Five, we give you still another chance this coming week. Cut five coupons called "Back Number ; Coupons, " which will be printed , each day during this week, and send to us with Sixty Cents, and the parts will be delivered to you. covery.' I consented to her using it, and if cured her. She has had no symptoms of con* sumption for tho past su- years. Peopla having this disease can take no better rem edy." Yours very truly, ; ,_ From the Buckeye State comes the 'oilo**** ing : "I was pronounced to have consump tion by two of our best doctors. I spent nearly 6300, and was no better. I conclude to try Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discover*-**.' I bought and used eight bottles and I can now say with truth that I feel just a3 well to-day as I did nt twenty-five, and can do jus* as good a day's work on the farm, although I had not done any work for several years." .a Truly, your friend, 'fl Mr. Dulaney's address is Campbell, Ohio. > " I had catarrh in the head for years and trouble with my left lung at the same time." You put so much faith in your remedies thai I concluded to try ono bottle or two, and I derived much benefit therefrom. I used up three bottles of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy," five bottles of your " Golden Medical Discov ery," and in four months I was myself again.' I could not sleep on my left side, and now 1 can sleep and eat heartily. So long as I havi your medicines on hand I have no need of s doctor ; I do not think -my house ia ordei without them. Yours truly, .. Marlow, Baldwin Co., Ala. '1 - If it would be any more convincing, wi could easily fill the columns of this paper witi letters testifying to the cure cf the severest diseases of the throat, bronchia and lungs' by the use of " Golden Medical Discovery.' To build up solid flesh and strength after t_i grip, pneumonia, ("lung fever"), exhausint fevers, and other prostrating diseases, it hai no equal. It does not make fat like cod live! oil and its nasty compounds, but solid, whola some flesh. AaAA'-'- •' . A complete treatise on Throat, Bronchial and Lung Diseases ; also including Asthma and Chronic Nasal Catarrh, and pointing ou' successful means of home treatment for thesi maladies, will be mailed to any address by thi World's Dispensary Medical Association d Buffalo, N. V., on receipt of sis cents it stamps, to pay postage. •=-;.-::•*_- ~A? t Calvin S. Brice. Richard Mansfield. Jerry Simpson. Lyman J. Gage. W.C.Whitney. Ignatius Donnelly. Hoke Smith. A. P. Gorman.