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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER
27, 1885. JOHN W POTTER. Fkidav, November 27, 1885. THOMAS A. HENDRICKS- Amerira lost one of her noblest citizen and grandest statesmen Wednesday af ternoon in the demise of Hon . Thomas A. Hendricks, tlie twice elected vice presi dent of the United States. The news of his death fell like a thunderbolt from a clear sky, and deep sealed gloom settled over a nation on the eve of a national Thanksgiving. Thomas A, TlendrickR was a man in ail that the name implies, and in the uninviting shadow of Ihe grave, is seen the reflection of a high and cultivated mind, a generous nature, and a statesman of the brightest cast. He was a lawyer, whose firm had a large and remunerative practice, lie loved public life, and his dearest foe can not truthfully assert over his bier that in the discharging of the various public posts with which be was intrusted he was not diligent and patriotic, lie died too soon for his country, but not too soon for his fame, which he secured before he reached the vice presidential chair; but his election to that place iu the fall of 188-1, after the counting out of Tilden and Hendricks in 1870. was regarded as a personal and po litical vindication of great nntioual im portance, and seemed to give lasting em phasis to the popular favor iu which he had long been held, As a member of the legislature and governor of Indiana, and as a represcnta tive in congress and a senator of the United States, not to specify other public positions which he has held, he had taken rank asoneot the leading men in thought and action, and had impressed himself far more indelibly on the histcry of the country than he could as the mere presid ing omcer of the senate. His election in 1884 was a vindication of the party to which he belonged, rather than an honor worlliy of his achievements and steadfast democracy. It is not easy indeed it is not desira ble to consider Mr. Hendricks apart from his chaiacter as a partisan. lie was a democrat of the strict sect. He was a statesman and publicist, but he hewed his public life to the democratic line, and was a fair illustration of the truth that parties are indispensable to ourrepubli can form of government. He was a thorough student of affairs and a firm be liever in the principles of the democratic party, and he swerved not to the rijht or left of Ins parly allegiance. IleVas im bued with the fact that no man was greater than his party, and that great re forms, or needed changes iu government, were accomplished through parties rath cr than thorough individuals. He unders stood that parties were the organizations for the expression of the people's will The deatii of such a man at any period would have been & public loss; but at this time, when a new administration neeils It i s counsel and guidance, the calamity becomes national. The political effect of Mr. Hendricks' death will be to throw the succession of Ihe vice presiden cy into the hands of the republican party. which has a majority iu the senate and will electa presiding officer as soon as congress meets. The dead vice president occupied a warm spot in the hearts ol Rock Island democrats and his unexpected death caused the pro- Roundest sorrow. The court house and Harper house Hags are suspended at half mast. It is with sincere regret, however that we notice the sentiment of our morn ing contemporary on the sad fatality, but that i4 doesjiot. reflect the feelings of tl community is evident from the number of protests against the unprecedented utter ances of this remarkably conducted sheet. It says: "The Union has seen nothing to mlmiie in the public career of the man wbo has gone and does not think the loss will be a severe one even to the democratic party." Such an utterance is enough to disgrace the paper that makes it in tho eyes of an intelligent people. How different is the opinion of the Indianapolis Sentinel, pub lished in tho dead statesman's city: The press of the land will speak this morn ins ot his career as a great states man. The Sentinel, published at his home, would speak to his home friends of Ins great heart ana soul. However much, en grossed in protessionai or puuiic attaira, he never forgot his humblest friend nor failed to strike to advance his interest. No member of the community in which he lived and was familiarly known ever heard of n charge of dishonesty or injustice in business allairs mane against lum. .Na ture created him a lawyer, and as an ad vocate his generation knew few, if any, superiors. He possessed a personal mag netism that attracted admiration and affec tion far beyond the circle of his personal acquaintances. During the last few years or his lite nc commanded a popularity never excelled by any statesman on this continent. Indiana admired him because he was great, and loved him because he was sympathetic ana kind, this morn ing, however, the heart of fhis community is saddened not so much because a great citizen is gone as because a loved neigh bor and friend is dead. Evidently those who knew him best loved him most. It is sufficient to know, however, that the entire press of Ihe country, (excepting the Union) m prom inent men of all political shades, have only words of praise and commendation for the dead vice president. "Think naught a trifle, though it small appear." Just remember for instance how you would be dancing around with toothache, if you hadn't bought a bottle of Salvation Oil Yes think of that. Athlophoros is a sure remedy for rheu matism and neuralgia. Though it has been some time siuce I began its use I have not aain been afflicted with the disease. It worked a perfect cure. W. E.Hutchinson, 19 South Shafer street, Springfield, O. - , For any irration of the throat or lungs, use Little Giant Cough Cure. For sate by Hartz & Bali risen. Have been using Tongaline upon a patient who has been suffering with neu ralgia for fifteen years; the effect was re markable. It gave immediate reJef. It. T. Connally, M. P., Mountain Fork. Ark. V ' " 'I AM FREE AT LAST." REE FROM ALL OF LIFE'S DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES, f ho mas A. Hendricks Passes Over the Border and, Joins tho , Silent Majority, )cath Comes to Him As "Sleep That Knits Up tho Raveled Sleave of Care" and Meets Him Alone in HisChamber. Cite Reaper loe Ills Work Suddenly and Unexpectedly, but Peacefully L'ul verbal ltejjrct at tlio Sail Occur ronee Political Significance Funeral reparations. Indianapolis, Nov. :i Indianapolis mourns the doatli of Mr. HonJricks as she lid eight y iiars ago tbi; month, whon Hona ;or Murton died after a lingering illness. In tue case of Vice President Hondrick., luwovor, the sorrow i iutonsilieJ. by tho bock that comes when a man En the full xwsession of his powers is suddenly out off. The people of Indianapolis received the nn- louneement of tho death, of Mr. Hendricks ilmost with incredulity, for he had been wen, in their midst within twenty-four hours in apparent good health, nod bearing in bis presence no Indication that death would so soon claim him. Incredulity toon gave way to conviction when the truth was ad mitted. The facts in connection with tho death of the vice president are few, for be lied atone in hi bed-room, where his Jevoted wife had spent most of the day in company with him. hist week they had visited Chicago in company with friends, returning home Thursday morning, lie was not feeling well, but was about his business as usual until Wotines lay, when he kept bis room, being troubled with pains in his stomach. Tho family physician, Dr. W. C. Thompson, who also served Senator Morton in the same capacity, was called and prescribed for him, but up to the Inst nothing serious was feared. During tile day Mr. Hen dricks excused himself to callers, and Mrs. Hendricks did not leave htm. Shortly beforo 5 o'clock, however she was called tiown-stalrs to receive a visitor, who do- tained ber but a short time. When t.he re turned her husband appeared to havo fallen asleep, so peaceful was Ids appearance. That ho was dead was known on tho str)ot beforo Miv, Hendricks fully recognized her great loss, A servant corning into tho room instinctively divine I that death bad visited tho household before Mrs Hendricks spoke. Then the family rolativei and in timate friend i were summoned. Mr-. Hendricks is a woman of groat force of character, and in ber husband' public career has been hi guide, counselor and friend. The shock almost overcame her, but later in tbe evening she rallied and re lieved the su pense and fears of fr ion 1ft. Au intimate friend of tho family; with whom Governor and Mrj. Hendricks spont much of their time during tho last six mouths said Wednesday night: "The governor ba-4 bad a promomtion of his end for sovoral yoar. Ho died of paralysis of the heart, and it manifested itself first about the time be recovered from the at. tack iu hi toe in lHS'-i, whoa he was sup posed to be suffering from senile gangreno. There was a blight numbness in Ins left hand and side, accompanied bj sharp pains in the abdominal region. and he suffered at times greatly from these pains. During the summer he was not at all strong, but ho never com plained, lie was tondf-r m his devotion to Mr& Hendricks, bis one thought apparently being to save her from ait possibto anxiety. Thnt the ond might come at any time they both felt, and occasionally spoke of it. Ihe vice president said on these occasions if it were nece-sary for him to go he wanted to go quickly. "The manifestations of bis trouble in creased the last few weeks. Mr. Hendricks wished not to bo out of the sight of his wife. for he did not know but that the end would come at any moment, aud be wanted to bo near ber constantly, lie even accompanied us about the city while in Chicago last week that bo might be with her. They returned last Thursday. After coming borne tho symptoms apparently decreasod in forca, and Mrs. Hendricks left him for a few mo ments." During Mrs. Hendricks abonce in tha parlor, Tom, a colored servant, and Harry Morgan, Mr. Hendricks' nephew, and a pago in ash ing ton, romained with mm. Tbe servant went out and Mr. Morgan stayed. Mr. Hendricks tossed unoasily in his bod and complained of great pain, but suddenly it seemed to cease, and he said to his nephew: "X am free at last; send for Eliza," meaning his wife, and theso were his last words, for the young man, not realizing tho urgoncy of tbe message, did not deliver it at once, only leaving the room just previous to Mr. Hendricks' disso lution. When the news wa? bulletined downtown it was generally discredited, and in a very few miuutos a hundred or more of Mr. Hen dricks close political and personal friends had hurried to the house. Very soon a great crowd collected around the en trance and on the street, and it was found necessary to refuse admission to any and all comers, except the immediate rela tives. Mr. Hendricks died in his private cham ber, a large, comfortable room in which fas did the most of his work. Near hu radsiile was a cose containing; legal and political works and m hid desk were his papers, memoranda, and a large number of letters which had Wen allowed to -accumulate without answering in the last two or three days. Hu dres-tng-gown and slippers were at his bej.-ide, and near by was a small stand on wbicii were various medicines and goblet of water. Portraits and laud- scapes, and bric-a-brac adorned the wails of the room, and were in striking contrast with tbe sad scone wdViiin. Dr. ThomiHon sav- that in hit onininn Mr. Hend ricks d its 1 of narai vsi.t of the bra in and there will probably be a post mortem examination to etablis3 wnat the disease wa. For several yeari he bad not ; been a robust man ant was subject to fre-1 quent ba-I spoils," as he called them, dur ing which sometime tie would be pros trated for days at a time. About two years ago he was confined to his room for several weeks bv a canrrenons affection of the foot, which at the time it was feared would result in blood poison ins, a:ul it was then thought that tha ond of hi life wa near at hand, but he apparently entirely recovered from this and was in his usual health. White in Wa bin g ton during the lat session of congress be was overworked and - nnt. bv the pnsa of political Almost W Tu tnatb-rv and upon his return boma he srignitiet tin intr-ntion of laying aids all public business this summer and devoting the time to recreation. . He epjut three wattle at Atlantic City, fishing, t-atbing, and yachting, and Iheu came west and went to the northern lake reports, end aftorward to tbe Miami reservation, iu Ohio, on a fishing expedition. He returned from there two weoUi ago, aud at the time said that he never felt better iu his life. Last week, by spe.-ial invitation, be attended the fat stock show at Chicago, and was the re cipient of considerable attention there in the way of banquets aud receptions, return ing home on Saturday somewhat indispod&d. At tbo reception Tuesday, however, be ap pear! unusually cheerful, and remained much later than was hi custom on such occasion a. The news of Mr. Hendricks death spread rupidly thrcughout tho city, aud there was a general expression of sorrow over it, Thotie wbo were bis political enemies here were bi personal friends, and to everybody who called on bim or met bo had a pleasant word aud greeting. There were crowds around the bulletin boards down town all the evening, while in the vicinity of his residence there was another crowd, all anxious to learn the particulars of his sud den demise. The evening papers could not get out extras fast enough to supply the de mand. Ho had boon dead but a few minutes when forces of man began draping tbe state, county an l city buildings in black, and throughout the night similar emblems were placed on nearly ail the prominent businem house i aui residences & that by morning the city had put on a general garb of mourning. All the city ministers wilt in their Thanksgiving services, make appro priate mention of the death of the dis tinguished statesman, and the IU. Rev. Bishop Knickerbocker-, bishop of tha dio cese of Indiana, of the Episcopal church, of which Mr. Hendricks was a Ufa-long mem ber, will, it ii understood, preach a memo rial sermon. Kx-Hjnator Joseph E. McDonald, who, with Mr. Hendricks, has shared the honors of his party in this state, said Wednesday night: "No man in his day occupied a higbor or more conspicuous position in his party or in public life than did Mr. Hen dricks, and very few public meu have bad their official conduct less criticised than he. I think Mr. Hendricks is fairly entitled to tbe good name he has wrought out for himself in both public and private circles, and hi-t death leaves a void in political and social circle?! in Indiana that will not soon or easily bo filled," Lik-i expressions were heard on all Bide.) from leading members of both parties. Mr. and Mrs. Hendricks had lived in In dianapolis for nearly thirty years, and have I won prominent in all representative social features of the city1 existence. They had tut one child, who died when but 3 years old, when they lived in Shelby county, for a long time tbey bad apartments in hotels here, as Mr. Hendricks' oilicial duties kept him iu Washington much of the time. After ward they had n roMdenco In tho northern part of tbe city, but about five years ago moved down town to an old family resi dence directly opposite tho state house, where tliwy have since lived. Tbey enter tained their friends frequently by parties and reception, and wore always at home to those who called. It was this that made Mr. Hendricks deservedly so popular, for ho and his wife treated everybody cordially and courteously, and those whoso positions iu lifo were inferior were always sure of a kindly reception at his house. Mr. Hendricks was very charitable, and calls on bim for aid were frequent, and novor unheeded. For several years ho had been actively identified with the Indianapo lis Benevolent society, an organized charity, and bad contributed liberally to the cau-e to which it was devoted, both in money and work. He had been a deacon in St. X'aul's Episcopal church fur a long time, and was connected with various other religious benevolent associations Aside from his political duties he devoted much ot hi time to the practice of his profession, being a member of the law firm of Raker, llord & Hendricks, and since the death of ex-Oovoruor Raker, be baa been tbo senior member. His practice was largely iu tbe lederal courts aud principally in railroad ciso', "having been employed in several cises of national importance. Hi-f lou experience in legislative and governmental alfuii'j bi.d made him ono of tho best ox plunders of constitutional law in the country, aud his opinion on questions involving this was solicited from all part j of the country. Ho otten said thnt the ambition of his early manhood was to be edher a justice of the supreme court of tho United States or the author of works on taw or the editor of a legal journal. lli-i domestic relations were of the most pleasant character, and Mr. Hendricks, who is a brilliant and accomplished woman, was of groat aid to bim iu bis political career, as she had large and varied information and excellent judgment, besides being greatly ambitious tut her husband's political advance ment. Sinca hor husband's serious attack two years ago both of them have been ap prehensive of a sudden end of bis lifo and the attachment between thsrn has grown very strong almost sentimentally so. Sa intense has this become in fact that he would not consent for hw wffe to be away from him for any length of time. Only last week while in Chicago he accompanied Mrs. Hendricks even in her shopping expe dition. They had frequently talked over his condition and the probabilities of his early death an I it was evident that for several month past there has been a grow- ing rear ir this kind on his miud. His method of living was simplo and un pretentious. His house is an old-fashioned structure, large, andjnnlt so as to givo tha most room, ic was turnisued ricuiy, but in excellent tasto, and bad a cheerful, home like appearance. When not engaged with callers, Mr. Hon Iricks devoted much of his time to bis books and bis literary attain ments were varied and gonoral. Air. Hendricks had no near rela tares ex pt a brot'ier, who Iivat in Bhelbyville, Ind., and a sister, the wife of Dr. Winslow J. Pierce, of New York. He owns consider. able promrty in this citv. but bis entire fortune is estimated to be no more than $100,000, the greater part of which be ?anied by tbe practice of his profession. It is Known Here that it was his intention to abandon politics at the end of his term as vice president-. Only a few days ago, in a confidential talk with a friend, be said: The newspapers say I am a candidate for president in but it in not true. 1 shall not bo a candidate under any circumstances. was not a canuiuute tor the position l now hold, butlt was forced upon nio, and now my pditical ambition is fully satisfied. I want to rotiru and rest for tbe remainder of my life." ACTION IN WASHINGTON CITY. A Meotine of the Cabinet Held Arrange ments for the Funeral Washington Citv, Nov. 27. The news f the vice president's death reached this city about ti o'clock Wednesday night in pre-s Liullotms, and tho president so m after receive I a telegram from William H. Eug- li-u continuing the report Upon the re ceipt of this tie president's private secre tary addres el the following notice to each ineiiler of tha cabinet: EXBCUTiva AIa.nsiov. Nov. la. 185 Sir: The pie iduut dirtrcc- mo to inform you that tlij vice prtident died of paralysis at bis home in luilianapolis at 5 o'clock thu afternoon. Ihe members of the cabinet are rcauosted to meet ttie president at &: 'At oYl-k t night. Very respectfully. DAMEL fcv i.AM'iNT, 1'rivate Secretary. The cabinet beau to as?mblo almost immediately and other cjlli.-iaU hoz m to call at tue White Hou-a for information as to what was lo be done. Hecratarie. lUyard, KndicotL Whituev and Lamr and r.ntiussW. Oeneral Vila at- tended tha cabiuo: meeting. Th sesdoo did not adjourn until after 11 o'clock whtn the following proclamation was issued: Executive Mansio., Washisjtux, D. C, JJov. -i, 1SSV To THJS PSoPLSur THE United States: Thomas A. Hendricks, vice proddeut f 1tio United Kt.-tte diaj u day ttt 5 o'duk p. m. at ltidianpoli. aod it becomes uy mournful duty t ann.ume thedi-tressiug fact to his fellow country men. , Jn respect to the mm-'rv and tbe emi nent on Tartsd service .of' tuts high cfti - -it-r, public servant, whose ha. fuU- of usefulness and honor to his state and to the United States, it is ordered that the national flag be dis played at half-mast upon all the public buildings of the United Btates; that tbe ex ecutive mansion and tbe several executive departments in the city of Washington be closed on the day of the funeral and be draped in mourning for the period of thirtv lay; that tbe uiual and appropriate mili tary and naval honors be rend ere i, and that on all the legations ani consulates of the United States in foreign countries, the national nag shall be displayed at half-maat on the reception of this order, and tbe uual embleoii of mourning be adopted for thirty da vs. Urover Cleveland. , By the president. T. F. Bayard. Secretary of (State. It wa decided by tbe cabinet that the president and members of the cabinet should attend the funeral in a body. The President's Condolence. Executive Mansion, Wasjiwoton, D. C. Nov. 15, ltWiA Maa T. A. Hknduickk, Indianapolis, Ind. : The sudden and la mentable death of your husband excitos my profuund sympathy for you in this hour of your great bsreavement, and I sincerely mourn tbo decease of one so lately asociatd witi me in the execution of tha people's highest trust; while the uatiou mourns th-j 1' 1 f an honored citizm and a faithful public survant. Groveb Cleveland. Executive Mansion, Washington, D. C, Nov. 85. How. Anson O. McCooic, Kelhietauv of the Khnatis: I am directed by the president to intorm you that he hai received intelligence of the death of Hon. Thomas A, Hendricks vice president of the United states, and to convey to you his suggestion that you take immediate step, in conjunction with the clerk of the houe of representatives, to secure a proper repre sentation of eon grass at tho funeral of the decease.!. Very respectfully your oboliont servant, Daniel ft IjAMont. Private Secretary. The Senate Without a Presiding OtOoer. Washington Citv, Nov. 27. The death of Vice President Hendricks k-avos tbo sen ate without a presiding officer no presi dont pro tempore having been elected be- fore the adjournment of the special session of the ten ate in March last Heretofore it has boon customary on the day of adjourn ment sine die for the vice president to va cate tbe chair in order that a president pro tempore might be elected, but tnis wa-i not done during the last tpecial session. The only other oxception to the rule was during lion. Arthurs occupancy ol toe chair. When the senate assembles on Dae. 7 the secretary will call the body to order and act as presiding officer until a president pro tern, is elected. As the ite publicans are in a majority tbey will elect oue of their num ber. Friends of Senator Edmunds say that he uooi not desire the place. Messrs Hher- man and Logan are prominently mentioned as likely to bo selected, with the chances rather in favor of tho latter. In conversation with a pre.s ropresenta tive, Secretary Bayard spoke very feelingly of the vice president, and greatly regretted that under existing laws such a critical state of ulfairi was possibia "Should any thing happen to the president," said be. "there would be no one legally authorized to succeed bim." He thought it wa-i owing to tbe peculiarly constructed rules of tbe bouse of representatives that the presidential suc cession bill passed by the senate hut winter was crowded out ihe bouse is beine verv severely criticised for it failure to pass this measure, and tun fact will undoubtedly have cousidorablj weight in influencing & revision oi the rules. Review of tbe Dead Statesman's LlTe. iNDiANAi'Oi.ia, Nov. W. Mr. Heudrick wan horn near Zauesville, Ohio, Hupt 7, lttltf. His parents were natives of Pennsyl vania. A year alter his birth they removed to Shelbyville, lud., where bis youth was pa.sod. After a collegiate and b-gal educa tion elsewhere, he upmied a law ollice at Shelby villa and tdowly built up a lucrative practice. His political career began in 184S, when he was elected to the legislature. He refused a nomination for a second term. In liSoii ho was elected without opposition as a delegate to the convention to amend the state constitution a body somewhat famous by reason of the prominence since at tained by many of its members. In ItiM Mr. Hendricks was elected to congress from Indianapolis, to which city be had re moved. He was re-elected, but in IH54 was defeated by the "Kuow-uotuitig" candidate. He was then appointed commissioner of the general land ortice by President Pierce, and held that ollice from 1K55 to 1859. when he resigned. Iu 18UJ he ran for governor on the -Democratic ticket and was defeated by Cot. Henry !S, Lane. In IBtWthe Hemocrats gaiuod control of the state leii datura and cho- Mr. H end r irks a Uuitod States senator. In tbe senate Mr. Hen drickt gave uniform nipport to the war measures, voting for all necessary sup plies bounties, etc. He opposed the draft ing system. After the war he oppo-ed the adoption of? the constitutional amundments, holding that sucU aliunde-; should nob be mailt) when several of the staces were not represented, and that the V should be de ferred to a time less iitluenced by tlit pan-ions of war. After retiring from the senate he was in 1672 elecle I vernor of Indiana, boincr tha . nlv Democratic Governor in tho nori h. Hi; nomination for vice prosident upon the Til den ticket is well remembered. From tiiat time he remained iu the practice of law at Indianapolis without taking any very nctiva part in public affairs, until be became a did Djate to the Democratic national conven tion at Chicago in 1SS1, by which he was nominated for the vica presidency, which be held at the time of his death. Prominent Men's Itegrets, Washington Citv, Nov. 27. With reference to tho death of the vice president Senator Elmunds said: I have always had a personal regard for him. I raeret ex ceedingly his death. I shall call a meeting ot all the senator! in tbe city to make such arrangements to have the Banate represented at tue i u nor at as are proper. Secretary Bayard said: "The news of Mr. HendrickN death is painful to u all, but the condition in which the American people are placed by his death through the failure of congress to pa jj proper laws regarding the presidential succession the fact that there is now but one man1 a life betweon the American people and no president is more painful to contemplate." Senator Voorhees said: Thera is nothing kind that cau be said of Mr. Hendricks that would not be true. He was a man of stainless life and great couraga and ability, and a leader of men. Nkw York, Nov. 27. Upon hearing of tho death of Mr. Hendricks Mr. Jay Gould aid: "The naws of Vice President Hen dricks death h a surprise to me. He was a groat man and an ablo lawyer. The efteot of hu death Non at all on tbe material interests of tha country. There are ti5,00(. 000 of people here who can take care of thomselve in every emergency; and the death of even the greatest man amon; us would not cause a ripple. As for the mar ket, I do not believe the news will affect it in thelsast" Cyrus AV. Field: Elmunds is in luck. It is curious, isn't it? Edmunds became vice president on tho death of Oan. Gar-tit-ld, and he now aain occupies that place. How vary near the Republican are again ' the presidency of the United States! THE FUNERAL. Ism a k atoms, Tnd. , Nov. 27. The funeral will take place at noon on Tues day, the procession leaving the house at 11:4. o clock for ihe church in the follow ing order: Police. Military companies. Civic societies. The president, members of the cabinet, and Lmtt-rt State senators. Pull hearer-. The hcare. Family carriages, tlate, county and cityonicersandcitiem The body will be placed in the casket on Saturday morning. Jt is of cedar, covered with black velvet, and lined with white satin, with silver triuinnngs. AFTEK the funeral the body will be placed in a marble vault at Crown Hill cemetery, north of the city, near Mr. Hendricks private lot, ele vaieo jiuove the common level, and id the center of which is a granite colutn n forty leet nigh, plain and unearved except tbe simple inscription "Thomas A. Hen drick?," near the bottom of the shaft. Here his son, bis only child, is buried. K. 11. Parks, the sculptor, will arrive from Chicago in tbe morning, and take a , cast of Mr. Hendricks' face, to be used in maaiog ft marble bust of him AJ3VICB TO MOTHERS. Are you disturbed at night and broken of your rest by a sick child suffering and crying wun pain or cutting teeth T IT so send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Win elow's Soothing Syrup for children teething. Its value is incalculable. It will relieve the poor little sufferer im mediately. Depend upon it mothers mere is no misiaae aoout it. it cures dysentery, diarrhoea, regulates tho atom ach and bowels, cures wind colic, soft ens the gums, reduces inflammation, and gives tone and energy to the whole svs tem. Mrs. Winslow'a Soothing Syrup tor vuunren ieetnijig is picasant to the taste, and is the prescription of one oi the oldest and best female nurses and phy sicians in the United States, and is foi sale by all druggists throughout the world, trice ar centB per bottle. feb-2H-m-w-8 ml-; Kightcen persons were killed and fifty injured on the unsion street car las year. Catarrhal Headache- I think Ely's Cream Balm is Ihe best remedy for cattarfh I ever saw. I never took anything that relieved me so quick ly, and I have not felt as well for a long time. 1 used lo be troubled with severe headaches two or three times a week, but bince using the Hahn have only had one and thnt was very light compared with former ones J. A. Alcorn, Agent, L. r. It. H. Co., baton, Colo. A snow white owl a rucc bird in this country was lately seen in Warren county. A plauthas been discovered in Central America from which "real" ostrich feath ers will soon be nude. MervoQS XK mutated Men. You arc allowed a free trial of thirt days of the use of Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic uelt wun iidectric tsuspeusory Appliances, for the speedy relief and i:er munent cure of Nervous Debility, loss of Vitality and Manhood, and all kindred troubles. Also, tor many other diseases. Complete restoration to health, vigor and manhood guaranteed, no riHk is incurred Illustrated pamphlet, with full infnrma lion, terms, etc., mailed free by address ing Voltaic licit Co., Marshall, Mich. deod & w. A syndicate of Southerners is raising funds to establish nu agency in JNew York City for the sale of Confederate money. The Butt Internal ttemsdy. Braudrcth's Pills, the best medicine known for all diseases. They are purely vegetable. The same dose always pro duces tbe same effect; other purgatives require increased doses, and hnallv cease acting. They purify Ihe blood. They invifforato the digestion aud cleanse the stomach and bow Is. They stimulate the liver and carry off vitiated Idle and other depraved secretions. The first two or three doses telle the story. The ekin be comes clear; the eye, bright; the mind, active; digestion is restored; costiveness cured; the animal vigor is recruited and all decay arrested. An old colored woman In Philadelphia hH tust commenced learning the alpha bet in order to read the emancipation proclamation . NEVER GIVE DP. If you are suffering with low and de pressed spirits, loss of appetite, general debility, disordered blood, weak con stitution, headache, or any disease of a bilious nature, by all means procure a bottle ot jsiectric timers, lou win ue surprised to see the rapid improvement that will follow; you will be inspired with new life; strength and activity will return; pain and misery will cease, and henceforth you will rejoice in the praise of Electric Bitters. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by Hartz & Bah n sen. Two deaths have been caused in Eng land this season by tbo game of foot-ball, aud quite a number of broken limbs are reported. A hundred years might he spent in search ot a remedy for Caltarh, Cold iu the head and Hay Fever, without finding uiecquai oi my s Trunin riaiin. it is mml it'll with thr fincrpr lti'inu" tilpnuunt and sttfe, it supersedes the use of nil liquids or snuffs. Its effect is magical. It relieves at once and cures many cases which bailie physicians. Price 50 cents ai (uugyisis. nc cems oy man. riy tiros Owego, N. Y. Boston dudes import shoes from Eng land at a cost of $23 per pair. Tbev are said to be hideous iu appearance and rough in finish; Bnc.klnn'fl Arnica Salvo. The greatest medical wonder of the world warranted to speedily cure burns, bruises, cuts, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, can cers, piles, chilblains, corns, tetter, chap ped hands, and all skin erupt ions, guaran teed to cure in every instance, or money refuuded- cents per box t or sale by Mart, tv. Kahnseu A merchant of Athens, Ala , has a re markable memory. Of a S10.000 stock of goods he can tell, without looking at the marks, what each article cost. A CARD. To all who are suffering from the errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak ness, early decay, loss ot manhood, etc. l will send a recipe that will cure you FREE OF CHARGE. Thisgreat remedy wa) discovered by a missionary in South America. Send a self addressed envelope to tho Kkv. Joseph T. Inman, Statiou D Slew York City. The Mormons aie making wouderful progress in the Sandwich Island. They have a congregation of 4,000 converts in Oahua, and large numbers in other places. In all cases of chronic diarrhoea Misti Icr's Herb Bitters has proved its super iority. E. F. Benedict, of Lancaster, Pa., on his return from the army was a confirmed victim of this distressing complaint. Tbe thousand and one so called remedies that were proclaimed as infallible cures had no cttect upon hiui. In despair be finally purchasec a bottle of misiiier s 1 1 ltd iiitters, and hy its contin ued use he was speedily restored to LCBHA. One hundred and eighty years ago the articles or con federation, under wbicn the American colonies fought for and achiev ed their independence, were adopted by Conftress. Some singular people with singular customs have been found in Congolunu. In one tribe it is te fashion for women to knock out their front teeth as soon as they are married. "O, my back!" The man with weak hack, sore loins, has kidney disease, which Hunt's Kidney and Liver Rem edy alwas cures. Large number of chinamen are emigrat ing from this country to Mexico. Ehrclrictty, with all its energv, is not doitfJLas much bood lo dav as is heing done b"y;pr. X. Stone's Bronchial Wafer's. 25 cemi? . ' " TrutlA mighty, and wilU Prevail, Hunt's piedy cures W11 dis eases OtSuej. """Is Muiakeu for Coutumption. Persons, have doctored for yenrs for consumption, all lo no r ffect. Though they had a cough, felt pains in the lungs, were depressed, weak, with msnv other symptoms tending to that disease, yet mese sympinns were an onspnngs or a torpid and diseased liver. We could flill a volume with testimouals of thousands so aril ic ted, who were permanently cured ny in King Simmons Liver Hegulator. Absolutely Pure. This powder never vnries. A -marvel of purity ntn'iiirlli iiml wliili-niin;iiffs ; timrj cconttmic'il tluiTt tin" iiriliiiitry kind, and CiinnoL bo nnhl in eomiHilim with t lit multitude of luw tivt. short Wright tiiinnm itn-iliute powili'i-ti. .Salit only in I'ttHS. HiivaL Bakinu I'mvoRit Co., lUi Willi rit. New Yurls EPITHELIOMA! OR SKIN CANCER. For f ven years I lilTt-reil witli d riinrer on my fai:u ; all I hi simple ri'iueiHei wirt ti 'plied to alle viate the pain, but the pliK-o continued to wrow, Hiuilly extending into the noe. from which caine a yellowish diseltHrse very ntienaive in eharaeler. It was alfit iiitltimed, uml annoyed me it j.rre;i, deal. About eiytit mi m! lis a ho 1 was ut Atlanta, til the tinupe nf a friend, who utronsrly recommended the line i if Swift's Nii'cilic that 1 determined to niiiliG an effort to procure 11; in this 1 whs sue cesnfiii. and begun its use. The intltience of the medicine HI first was to soii'ewhut ainivale the sore ; lint soon the intlainmatiiiii was nlhtved, and I hean to improve after the first few hot! h-s ; mj Ki'UCl in i trill i it h.it mi rati jf iiiiimji ni , i tun si 11111 ijer, and able to do any kind of work; the cancer until there is not a vestitieof it loft only a little scar marks the plane where it had been; 1 am ready tounsvtcr "11 questions relative to this cure.. Mas. JoteE A. McDonami. Atlanta, (iu., August 11th, I have had n cancer on my face fnr pome yoats, extending from one cheek bone across the nose to the ntner; it has given me a great deal of pain, at times bin ning and itchini: tosueh an extent that it was almost unbearable: 1 commenced iislnt" Swifi'.s Specitlc in May. lrtSfl. ami havo nso 1 eight bottles; it has given the greatest relief hy remov i nir the irithiiiiimition and restoriiiK my gt-ner il health W, Uahs es. Knoxvilie, Iowa, Sent. K, 1hh3, For many years I was a sulTerrr with cancer ol the nose, mid having been, cured hy tbe use of S. s. S., I feel constrained by ti sense of duly lo sut feilrtg humanity tn make, this statement of mv ease. With the fourteenth bottle the cancer b': gan to lieal rapidly and boon disappeared, and for sereial month i here lias been no Hppear anro of a sore of any Mud on my nose or lace, neither is my nose at all tender to the touch; 1 have taken about twndoen bottles and am sound ly cured, and 1 know that S. S. H., effected the cure after evi ry known remedy was tried and had failed. ltojusnT Nmi1,kv. Fort tiaincs, ;., May 1, I had heard of the wonderful cures of Swift's Spur file, ami resolved to try It ; I commenced tak ing it in April, IHrtt. My general hen lib was much improved. yet the cancer which was In my bre st continued to glow slowly tint mi rely; the hui-ch grew nnd became (pille heavy I fell, that I must either have it cut or die; but it coiumenced dis charging (plant it ies of almost black, (hick blood. Jt eont inued lw?aiing around tbe eilges until Feb ruary, when it was entirely heated up and well. Rkthy Wood. rorhcaclt, Ply moil h Cc . Mas .Inly IS. 1S8T.. Swift's Specific Is entirely vegetable, and seems to cure cancers b . forcing out tho impiirti ics from the blood. Treatise oil T.lnoi! anil Skin Oisn lyes mailed free The Shift Sj'seinr Co., Diiivici l, Att.inf Go., No. ir; W4Mdai.. N. v . Father, Mother, and Three Sisters Dead. Mr. David ('l:iypiw)l( formerly fcvreunt-at-Armsofthe New Jersey Senate, and now Notary Public tit (."edarviUe, t'nrnherland Co., N. J., makes Ihe inlluwiiu startling statement: "My father, mother, and three sisters all died with consumption, and nty Jungs were so weak I raised blood. Nobody thought 1 could live. My work (ship sniitliinfilwas very straining on me with my weak constitution, and i was rupidly going to the grave. WHiile in this condition I commenced using Mishlcr's Herb titters, and it saved my life, because it was so dillicult to get it in this little place, and I had improved so mtu-li, I stopped taking it for a time, and tbo result is that I have commenced going rapidly down hill again. Somehow, Misl dor's Herb Bitters gives appetite and strengthens and builds me up as nothing else does, and I must have a dozen bottles at once. I'se this commu nication as you pleiisp, and if any one wants to he convinced of its truth, let tliem write me and 1 will make ailidnvit to it, for I owe my lifo to Mishler's Herb Hitlers." The secret of tbe almost invariable relief and cure of consumption, dysentery, diar-rhu-a, dyspepsia, indigestion, kidney mid liver complaints, when Mishter's Herb Iiitters is used, is that it contains siniph;, harmless, and yet powerful ingredients, that act on the blood, kidneys, and liver, and through them strengthens and invigor ates the whole system. I'urcly vegetable in its composition; prepared by a regular physician; a standard medicinal prepara tion; endorsed by phytdciims and drug gists. Thoscarcfonrstrong points in favor of Misbler's Herb Iiitters. Mahler's Herb Bitters is sold by al 1 d niggists. Price $1 .00 per large bottle, ti bottles for $5,(n). Ask your dmpgiflt for MrsHl.vn'B Heub BnrFiis. If he dtnw not Iti-en it, no not tHki- nnythiiTR p1h, but md a portal curd to Mieui i n Herh Bittees Co., ttS Comnmrt-' Ktroet IMiilntuh'bia. New Advertisements. I GURE FITS! aud llivii Ihom rf lin ii ;litin. I im n rtulU-ftl curn. vn ma.ii: ll.e dtfleiMo nl FITS. KI'lLWhY or FAl.LINH HICKN ENS n llfe-lotur utuiiy. I warrant mr rcvm-Af to cum the wont wh. wmnB nine mv. iaii..i m mi not nu w recel vltit; t -mc. di-ml t once tor trenliitu min Vrro Bottle ol my Snfwllil-lfl ri-mJy. Uivo EspTcM anil Put' OOtue. It cue t yn n. ihinc fur n I rial, and I will run- jou. Tone, Tone!, Wortansiiip & DnraMity. WIT. t, I AW KVATtK dc CO. No. 304 and '206 W-ht Ft Itlmore Street, ftaltlmnn. So. 1 12 Fliih Avenue, New York. WANTED Young Lfulie&incity or conntrv work W fur tin at thf'ir bornei: f -iciimtine Miiultiyment ; no intrnctifine to buy; work cud he st-iit hy mall (diftdnce no ohjecttun1 ; gti to t H per week can be m df : no cam iief iiiL'. iJiirticulHru free, or am ple of work mailed for fmi Trent in ptump; please aftdrewt IIomb MANCFaCTeuiKf t'o., Boston, Mas P. U. Box V.'Ki- WAN'TEP -An acthe Man or Toman in every county to Fell our coodt : f;lry f 75 per mourn and expenfc?. or cnmaiiaion ; entente in d vanre: outfit free; fi.rfnll imrticnlrtrs d1re, STAND Alt Ii MLVKIi W AltK TO.. Boston, Mas-. CONSUMPTION i prHtiiive lenii .ii -i n. - -)"- uiifjiii-; ijj i;j u.-e la of casei ol tt.e w.n-t koil anil of tictiiitic n curi-d. Imlf'-.r. ir"ii? ip my laith In H Hi' t, II apDd TWO BOTTl.F.i FB11E. loeih-r with a VJL- FAHLE TliEaTf'E on UU itiM-ase-tn nr. nflpTpr. Aire Kx W.BM aad r. U. uUma, DB. T. A. bLOCDM, m I'tari Sl, N.E TIUS PAPER my be forrn.i on file mt OKO. P. ltowKLLA-fxya Mbwsfapcb AovEBTBina Bouu (10 Hpruoo KEWYOHl tuinff conlrMrt maf m ud to n If f ROYAL MSUHt if in if riiOFKSSIUNAL CARDS. WILLIAM JACKSON, TTOHNEY AT LAW. omto in Rock l.laud I National Bunk I'.uildinc. lioct lulaml, I H. J. M. BEARD SLE Y , ATTOKNEY AT LAW Office with J. T. Ken worthy. 175 Svconda venue. autf-l-dtim H. C. CONNELLY, A TTOHNEY AND COUNSKM.OR AT l.AW. Itock Island. Ills. Office in Pout Office Build i g. owr MitcnvU dfc Lyii.le's Bunk, Itoomt No S Aji m n iv - J w 1 y 1. U. SWEKNBY. c. L. WALK Kit. SWEENEY & WALKER, ATTOKNKYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. OOlce in UmtoDV block, Itick If land. 111. E. W. HURST, ATTORNEY AND COITNSKLLOU AT LAW. OHeu fn Mftt-onic Temple htork, over loc.k In iimd Nn. ioTial I!an k. Hock I Hunt!, 111. Hep - 'i dwtf M. M. CORBETT, ATTOIINKY AT LAW, Solieitor tnClunrory and Notary I'lihlirAoiftrartH. Lotttm and cnl;c ti'irifl. Ollii , Bufo J's Uiofk, lid avenim, ovei Bnker't w. lry f lore. nov-Vdly GUIDO BECK, AHCHITKCT. Sieennd Avenue, over IVopIo Nnl'.on.il Bunk, r.oek il tlul. Iltinoii. nov--1! illy KUSIXKSS DIliCCrOKY. JUINS.M1TUS. Wolff, C!ui!., Ill Seventeenth street. IJAH.NESS MANL'KACTl'lil.'ltS. Bauerman, John, 219 fUTt'itteeiuh street. JJAltUWAIiK. Stewart A Montsoiuerv, .H) forond avenue.. Weuitl, H. J&lhi rteeond aveiiiie. JJKWSPABBHS. The Rock Islnntl Uailv AiiiU'h; pnht inked every eveiiinir, (Sniuiay excepted) in Aruuit block, op ponitu 1'oftolllcu. Bet ndverlisiiiK medium in the city. The Rock Inland Wkkki.v Ahoiih; publUhvd every Friday. A Hue job department in connec tion with the exI'ihlMimcnt. RESTAURANTS AN I CON F KCTION R RS. Krell. Fred., Ifllii second avenue. gALOONS. Westph til. Tnhn. I.!-' a -coinl avenue. STAY PROLONGED, UNTIL DEC. 20. Unprecedented Success! 419 I'alients now under Treatment! 6U Turned iiwny ly bim, Pronounced Incuruble! DB. NIGHOLLS, English Specialist, Con. Fifth and Bkady Sts., OAVKNPOIIT, IOWA. At Uir request of bin many pntienta, hn arrang ed tit prolium It stity until Uec 20. All Chronic mid Look Standing Disenet fi.c ceHKfnlly Irt'jili il. you ore tlohirj well under tbe cure or your own pliycicimi, do not rrll on me, h our prov nee is to I real tlnte wbo etiuiiot tind relief oltii rwie. HONSfll'ATlON FRKK. Ollice hour from II ii. m., to VI m; 1 to r, unu n lo !l p. in. NEtiVOUSDEOILITY KARRIS' .'ibsuuriMiiKOasi-R, Imf- i ni; I lio HkUiod i-Jry. T 'S ? JcuOituI inibscrotinn, A RADICALCuDE ron'-S5;ioofreoiiidlKeneB.i.r WTDTrnrrC! ovurhrninivoik. Avniil Sji.'ii bi forc tr.kiiijr Inula r Jjincr-F r'.-in-hrrn. 'I'nte (I S '-t i.l', Hi ti:iviiui has 'Cis3.'',t ii't'TfWe Willi mitii a.u.ill.) biihjii.ss, or cau.(. .ehi (jr toco:itf ai.'nct- m I FSTFD FOR OVCniL,lf' Vi:arq bv use in manv 4. . . l: l'i'iin li-d on Thousanp Cases i. Ly iUnt tuiipUcatina in: w.H ul dipneo iti 'ii.; infiu.iici' is lirit ii-ut di-lav. Thpnnt- f.l ninetiot.Hcfllu. hu. j i lio inii'iinliiij rU iui'iiH ' ( Jiff, vhioh have been TTiEATMlSJrT. ! Ono Mouth, - ffn.OC HARRIS REIWEOYCO.TM'niCHCBint S00K N. Tenth fc:f., C V. iso. V II PTUREO PER03MSI Net n TOBS. AUCTION AND COMMISSION W. H. LTJNDY, - AUCTIONEER wiu. Attenti Salew IN KITHtH CITY OR COUNTRY, at moderate charge, or ReceiveConsignments aod make prompt return, cond Avenue ROCK ISLAND ILL. THE MOLINE SAVIN6S BARK (Chartered by the LeRlpUtiire of Illlnoin.) MOLINE - - ILLINOIS open dally from ft A. M. to 8 P. M.,and on Tnef dm and Saturday Bvenini-f rrom 1 to fl oV?oct. ltUrai tllowed on Deposits t tha rU of i par cm. par annam. Deposits received in amounts ot $1 fiBCmtlTY AND ADVANTAGBS. The nrlvate urooertv of tbe Trustee t nnnnti slhle to lh depositors. The offir-ertore prohlbltftd from borrowing any of ll moneyp. Minor aud married womer. protected by special law. OrFiraiw: S. W. Wbkei-ocb, Prep'Jeiii . Jon Good, Vice President ; C. V. HciiewwAV. CnchitT TiiLr): W. Whw-loch, p.jrter Kkinnur C. W. Lobdell, Nelson Chester. II W.flomlui-. C. T, Orantx. A. 8. Wrtt'bt, C P. IImnway. John oof'. J. M. Chr(y, O. 11 Stoddard. w j ne oniy cnarierwa navinttF nans id nuci Pennyroyal Pills. ' CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH." THE OltlGINAL AJiD.V CBN TIN B. ?afp and alway? reliah'jsr Hew lire of woRTHLrs imiiat.on?; inditpr" ior i-aim v. AnKynnr broeeit for "t'm htkb' Ekoliu'' aaid rake no olber. or Iccl "Wwp lo for parlic nlars in 7ffr b rti mail. Name Paper VOum'BEhrib CnrwirAL Co.. tMtt Aadiwin bauare. Phiiadeluhia. Pa. Trade nppliedB-1-fD0-. ; , W. &. Nicterson, 180!) Second Avenue, Has just received lilt Fall Woolens, consisting of SUITINGS and OVERCOATINGS, The heetto lnfouijd in (he Market, comprising all tlie- Novelties of the Season And prices the lowest fmllrst cliisa work. SOCK ISLAND IRON WORKS ! Patent Cnst and Wrought Iron Fence! Cheapest F'ence in the World for Residence or Cemetery Lots. Made any Height Desired. flVAll liiiicl' uf IHllN Aim MAI IIINB work lone irnmplly "nil Ktit it-f ucl yimrnntLi'il. Wrilo tor jirircp. IIOWNINU BROS.. Rook Island, 111. The Acme Ledger BILL HOLDER. A device for keeping Mn;ill atl il 1 1 Ii liPient HC roiinu; the i;iti hi :iinl het : ii iu-i'etiiy lo every tniiMiicps iniiu; unexciili-il for etivnMi, beauty iintl eoiivenii'iice. Some of the :ul;intnii'-i to be ileriveil hour tbo use of this I .friuer ;ue: 1. All Ihe ftiidlt ;icr(inn1f nrv hy theiiiselveti in a fiitv jiliu c tind tnuili' out iu hill form, with one lo three w rittlitt t)ived . 2. For collection Ihe hook nniy he eiirried In Ihepoukel. If t he bill is iaiil it islornniil; II no it is re inly Tor the mxl time. :i. When imt lien r,all o pay, in.:cli time in siiv ed u the hill is ready to In- it)eeiileil. The Lcilirer is nut .imili ii lo mv special IoipI nevw. hul ciin he nei lo ailvitntatte in miy rel'ii biisiiiii-s. Any l)iisinesf ninii who i- hu ihe lookout for pmcticiil nnri timc-sHvini: i n cnl uhik cimnol nf -Tonl lo puss Ihis nillioiit a Irittl, which involve no risk, us Ihe hill fnniislied arc alone worth l he money lor the put po.-e.. ol hill hcatis or stHle merits, Oouniy RijlttH lor Salo. All orders promptly Illicit. Price of LcdKcr, Willi l,(ni hil hcinls, nenlly priuleit. TsiJi. Alt orders fr the J eiier. mid id I lequcsls for county rihls, must he udoressetl lo ,). W, POTTEK. Anoiis 0 KH K. Hock Maud, 111, J.M. HtTomi, (. M, I.oosi.ky, .1. K. Loosi.ey. Buford & Loosley Bros. TBNERAI. Insurance Agents. The old Fire aud Tinie-Trieil rompanlni lio presenteii LOSSES PROMPTLY PAUL Inlfe ap low .if. nu Iti'liiilik- (inii;niy run fToid Ydnr I'm roll lit:!' in yolirilcl? Wr-nmri iti Ari'u. lllni-k. GOLD MEDAL, YAMS, 1OTB. BAKER'S Warranted absolutely puro Cocoa, tram wbK-h the eacuu ot Oil lias been removed. Ilhiw(Are timet the ttrength oi Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Huunr, and 1h therefore far more ecouomt c:il, costing lent than one cent a cup. It ie delicious, nourishing, atrerigi beni tig, eusliy digested, uud admirably adapted for invalids aa well as for persons In health. Hold hj (lncn efgrywhero. BAKER & CO., Dorcbester, Mass. PUBLIC NOTICE. To .lohn . lliurley. No. ).'. Kant 9Hlh street. New York City, New York: By order of the City Council of the city of Hock lsiBlid. yotl nr' hereby nolilied to 1111 lo ihrce (3 four (-1), five (!, fix ti), M-wn iVi iitnl eiyht Ht in block forty-tliree (iH, in Ihe ( hicfico or Lower Add il ion to tW city of Itock 1-IhihI, to a line drnwn from a point on the sou ih Mile of mi id plot k tun feel he tow the prude, established for Si Mb avenue oppiitc Miiid block, to n line mi the north fide of Mid block three reel he'r.W Ihe prude eMuhlifdnvd for Kifih avenue opposite said bit rk, within ten (111) dttyt from this date. I'lih-sslhiH notice is complied wiib, vilhiti Ihe tin time fjierilled. uli'pf will he taUeri lo lill the itume tit Mitir expense. Dutedat li.M k IsUnd, Ills., thj 2lth din of Oc tober, A. !.. hK l.Ol'lS V. KCRIIAKT. City W:irshl. 11 1 UUlllVIl , t H,d,rtlHie caae In four duy or lest. ALLAH'S sw,oa B0U6IES. No HHseuott doses of ruhelts, ritnibn or oil of p;itidn)wod tht are certain to pnxlure rty- pei ia hy destroy ine the roatini's of the slnnn.rh. Price )fl. Mi. bold by nil drt!L'i.itf tir niioh d on receipt oi pnee. r or i nn ner parnciiurs m-hu CUBE inr circular; r ( w.x i-tsi. C J ALLAN CO, ffcj Jcimi sin et. New ot k n-fyr The Eureka furnaces Are ie it-few hmf. thus i-'piirOii-' ihe U".? imw lo amount ol int. i.tn.u; curry mtt tire with turtultity, ami M'ciiriiii perfct t uinlriell or teio perttl ore. They itu tl, with tin cheapest M-sule t (unscrwiM-tl rtut and wreeninc )" soti con I, without sot, hiii ; tir od'ir in th hns4, ami enrily my fur thom ivlre. hy savin" in e-iiil I'llH. S.-I.I on a -uarsntoe rt rtu; to t titll up.m Mil OM It A A IIXOI.D timi'l .Wl.i Ijike Street, t'tiiinu i. III. 1885. SICLER'S liS8t. CALBFORBIA P. P. P. P'S Popular Pullman Palnco Parties. Grand Excurfiionf Will tiavhleMr. HI. Puul ! Ml. f.onU for loa AMB-lr. Hau Frast-lM'o llonqg lulu, Honday -t. IS Xnv, Itt. Md Iec 1 tr4i. f'f.r nurtientarrt i1ttr'i'. H- C HUL UK.AIiniu:er ji ClBrkSt. Chlco Dr a m FC C iffi CAUSES and CORP, byooe t 111 H COO who was deaf ti i.ty-.-itltt ycftr; tr;jUi hy mort of the noM-d special;! ot Ihe day with no betielh. t'vrtd ftinuwlf in three rmn 1 It and pi nee then hunt! rods of otht m by ismt prcoem; a plain, simple and successful home treatment ; address T, S, PAGE, 1-8 Kaet 60) hew York City. aepl-tt-dlm v.