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TEC ABgUB. WEDNESDAY, EEBTTABY 19, 1090.
Connelly e Connelly,
Attorney! at Law.
SIM Meoal loor, over tttlohsn 4k Ifade't
sat. aVjosy M lou.
Jackson 4b Hunt, -
Attorneys at Law.
Oflce la Book I(Uad HsrJeaal Ink banding.
a. a. mmr.
a L. viuuu
8wwney Be Walker,
Attorneys and Councellors at Law
OaVe la atoaavfcn's Block.
Charles J. Beaxle,
Attorney at Law.
Latral b'MlM of all sJik1 promptly attensstf
o. Biato Attorney o Rocs lalaad ooeaty
Oatee. 1-ortoffl.s Blar.k.
McEnlry & McEnixy,
Attorneys at Law.
Loea moBKj on rood sesarltii wu eollae
loo. KfT.noe, atltenell 4) Lrade, banners.
Br. Pnatoflee Block.
A KCH ITBCTH.
Drack & Kerne,
Architect and Superintendents
Una Zl, Mitchell L,rade building. Second
Oeo. P. St&adah&r.
Plane end epertntendenee for all elM cf
rmlMlaKS. Amu S3 and Co, kUwbU Si 1,ide
baudlne. Take elevator.
Dr John E Bawthorne,
New Dental Parlors, onr liarts a Vliameset
Drag ttora. Third aranca and Twentieth street,
The latent appolotmeoU for skilled dental work
Henry Oaetja, Prop ,
Cut Flowers ami Designs of all
City tore. 11 rVemxl svonae. Telephone 1610
Dr. W. il Ludowlg,
Specialist of Eye. Ear, Nose
Office In Treaiann'x new balktlng. enrner Bev
enteenth etmrt anl Tkird ev.nae. Ruck lalaitd.
Telephone No. HWJ.
Dr. Chan. M. Robertson,
Eye, Ear, Noso and Throat Only.
0(Br,i Whit taker Block, aoathweM cornei
Third aid Brady streets. Davenport, Iowa
Kowna It and is. Boon: IwU a. aw, I lot p.
Hucsinrj 2 Hoc!)
Boprcsenting among other time-tried
and well known Fire Insnrance Com
panies tho following:
Koetieatcr Owrmaa Ina (Jo Rochester, r V
Urvrbmtnr Mre Hew Tori
Rnffaln llornui M Buffalo, M Y
Hprtnir (pinion M ......m... Philadelphia
-ertoMi P'ra reorla, III
Hew Uamph'.re ...... Manchester N 0
alllwaukevalechaaioa Milwaukee, Wb
becant. New Umrcu, Conr
Offine Corner Eighteenth stree
and Second Avenue, second floor.
Telephone No. 1047.
"The Old Reliable"
HAYES A CLEAVELAND,
Representing over Forty Million
Dollars of Cash Assets.
PIRE. LIFE, TORNADO, ACC1-
Vt.2il, MA1UAJS, CiriiUX-
t Bonds of Suretyship.
Omea-Benavton's Mock. Bock Island, It
tatare ou rale, they will taUraat yoa.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
Ttoetf r re aad r.xe-trM Onapaata
Le:ses PrenpU? Paid.
ria es ! ea .ay ro'UiMe eaaient ees ar-am
: low racroaao sntamoS. .
Thronsta His Nervine Is Ben
efactor to Thousands.'
a WIDELY known Wisconsin publisher,
who resides at Greco. Bay, writes
March eth, 1KB, as follows:
"Five years ago I became so nervous that
mental work was a burden. I could not rest
at night on account of sleeplessness. My
attention was called to Dr. titles' Restora
tive Nervine, and I commenced to use it
with the very best effect. Since then I
have kept a bottle In my bouse and use it
whenever my nerves become unstrung, with
always the same good results. My son also
Tr Milac takes it for nervousness
ur. nines wUh llke BCTer falIlng
NCrVJJjg success. I baverecom-
mended It to many and
RCStOrCS it cures them. All who
ITAolth suffer from nerve
nCailll..... " tmuhles should try It.
It fct free from narcotkai, perfectly harm
less, and yet soothes and strenirtbens. Dr.
Miles throneb bis Nervine Is a benefactor
tothoafcanUs." A. C. LEHMAN.
Fxlibir and proprietor of Dkr Laxdsmas.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold on guarantee
first bottle will benefit or money refunded.
The New York Morning Jour
nal recently offered ten leading
makes of bicycles as prizes in a
guessing contest,giving the win
ners irce choice of any one of
the ten machines.The result was
ALL of the ten winners selected
The Journal ac
ten Columbias, .
paying $100 each
for them, without
discount or rebate.
On even terms
few will choose a
bicycle other than the Columbia
STANDARD OF THE VORLD
Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hart
ford Bicycles is free if you call unon any Colum
bia aceat; by mail trout ua lor two a-ccnt
POPE MANUFACTURING CO.
Factories and General Offices, Hartford, Conn.
Branch Stores and Aeenciee in almost every
city and town. If Columbiaa are not properly
represented la your vicinity let us know.
aaaay, fpacxiy ana eiuiaiiiiii'x
rtiiMiTtn Ssausa Bisdt
Itlssnld CI posWvO
Kuanuitee to care any
form vf norroua prt
tmti- noe any disorder
c ( ttm gunitst urna o
itlavr eez, caueed
Q .. A K sfMUTA t!2A Off
utwov Alolml or Upton, cr on acoooat
rt voa'.na:! loCMTruoa e-r orrr inauirrnrv vrc.
Henul lMrnwk-n. rVtrt:ifKOf th Crain. Weak
Keanry. llearlnz Down fame, tjeoioal Weakoreai
tijwcria. Nuctumal Eefoeiona, rperamtuiiMO,
uw of timer ami IroT-vUfx-y, vim a u nrcisnisoj
Isay lead ro prenmtoro old age aod insanity.
aitiTrly ireannteed. l"ticm. $U a kozt S bOMS
SbrSi ott. hent b f mail oa receipt of prica. A ann
yaaram Inmafced wiUteiaij S4itf laoei loiaiied.
b- refaaa ue awaey u a
2UOtVU XSDICTSS CO. Datrolt, Kk.
Sold by M. T. lUhasta. OragzUU Bock Island.
CKmsars b W-h knw IrflUkrn HVrav
tru, V arVxe-ae.Ai4jsy,lovrJoV
MOTtfr syTwM MtlW ooaWrfri Kosub Ilea? Mm
tWwast 4rss-r7 lirV fWW 4Vt ssMwasrr-: rii fc
Cistr.Bl ICSt. Cti :.vn" f-r V. a. iHkaco, ur xaa
naMUuf aeruciaiaJ l.lo.
Mmlnll dt ritiMjkpCa; ILL, , 4
Cost More H
7" . ) ' . r ; i . -1 j
. "Whenever 1 driuk gin as I axs doing
now,'-' said the. colonel, ."I am reminded
of Reddy Wright. He was the best gin
drinker that ever faced the flag. Igness
I never told yon 4 boot the romance of
"This Eeddy Wright waa a printer,
cue of the old vintage that figured up
the national debt on the oasis of how
much booze it would bny at 10 cents a
throw, and cnt his hair with a knife
and fork. He waa an inveterate tramp.
I guess he set type in his time in all the
big newpaper offices in the coon try and
about half the small cues. It osed to be
his proud boast that he had sped the
leaden messengers of thought in every
place from north to sooth and east to
west on this continent that the foot of
mortal iiiau had trod. Ho csed to say
that he had rowed a skiff on the tnrbtd
bosom of the wild Atlantic and washed
his feet in the limpid waters of the
great Pacific, but this last assertion was
often seriously disputed. He was of
good family, bed received an excellent
education and was possessed of a flow
of language that would pnt a gas well
to shame. Being somewhat deaf, he be
came impressed early in life with the
idea that everybody else had bad receiv
ers of sound, and ho need to talk like a
man calling for the police. Having a high
pitched, peculiar sort of a voice that
sounded Koniethiug like a man suffering
with the asthma practicing on a piccolo,
he generally made his presence apparent
as soou as he arrived. To hear Reddy
Wright calling for a chew of tobacco in
a crowded composing room about half
an hour before time fur closing np the
forms was worth more than the price of
"Sonio time in his life Roddy's front
name had been Dave, bnt it was shifted
in the cut to Redely, and I gneiss nine
peoplo oat of ten that knew him had no
more idea his name was Dave than any
thing else. I believe he forgot it himself,
because one time when he went to vote
and they couldn't find the name 'Reddy
Wright' on the register Reddy swore
with all the volubility and force imag
inable that some sneaking, underhanded,
contemptible plutocrat was trying to
cheat him ont of his franchise. The
clerk didn't know him, but suggested
that one David Wright was registered.
"David, h 11 screamed Reddy,
'He's some ringer. '
"No sooner bad bo said it than it oc
curred to him that his front name was
Dave, as I said before. He felt so good
about calling himself a ringer that he
put on a sub that night and wound np
in tho workhouse.
"Reddy had a way when he was
drunk, which was always, of mixing np
technical phrases, known only to print
ers, with the ordinary conversations of
plain English speaking people, in a
manner that was excruciatingly funny
to three who understood it and super
latively idiotic to thoso who did not. I
mind one night after the paper was ont
the gang was in a saloon drinking beer,
eating lunch, freeing Ireland and criti
cising the editor. Reddy had just bought
a round, which was on the bar, and was
proposing a toast of a smallpox charac
ter when one of the crowd, a printer, ac
cidentally spilled his suds all over the
" 'Here, remarked Reddy, as if he
were talking to a man on the ground
from the roof of a high building. 'That
ain't right. I submit to yon gentlemen
here assembled that bo man has a right
to pi such a precious thing as beer.'
'If you don t shnt up,' replied the
man who had spilled his beer, '1 11 pi
"Reddy used to land in his home
town about once a year and stay about a
month. Then he would go out on the
roud again and nobody would ever bear
a word from him until tho next time he
'lit.' Only twice had Reddy ever com
municated with his home. The first
time he was in a little country town
away ont west. inter was coming on
and his wardrobe was not as extensive
as it should have been in more ways
thnn one. The editor of the little week
ly he was working on was in a bad way
financially, and it used to hustle him to
get hold of enough money to keep Reddy
in gin. Roddy knew it would do no good
to write home for coin, so he cast about
for an idea. He found one. He went to
the telegraph office and sent a telegram
to his brother, a wealthy man, inform
ing him that David Wright, aged 85,
printer, had just' died, destitute, and
asking what disposition to make of the
remains. To this telegram he signed the
name of the editor. The brother wired
back to send the remains home. Dave
took the editor into his confidence, and
tho editor wired back that freight on
corpse must be prepaid, and asked for
$30. The brother wired the $30. Dave
gave the editor 10 of it and caught the
first train fcr Denver. When he got
there, he wired his brother, collect al
ways collect a message, about 70 words
Jong, to the effect that some unprinci
pled scoundrel down in Nebraska was
circulating a rumor to the effect that be
was dead. He begged his brother not to
believe any such stories, and assured
him he waa very much alive; which be
"Another time, later, Reddy was
broke away down in the swamps of Mis
sissippi and wired home to the creel dent
of the local typographical union, .of
wuicu ne was a member, mat a man
carrying a card showing him to be a
printer from Union 69 or whatever it
was named Redely Wright, bad bean
run over and killed by a train, and ask
ing what disposition to make of the re
mains. He signed a fictitious name to
it and awaited a reply.. It came as fol
"John Jones. Kalr&itvnma- Via '
"Tourh a match to the remains. If bo's
Eeduy Wrujht, they'll bora up.
"Tho Tnrwrino imA Vw eVm
president of tho union. When Reddy got
uome irom teat trip, be said be never
had anvthinor htmuM 1 him ,Vt
so close to breaking hi -heart as that
Kjqueai, am eaiq it was mm most crnei
uuag mat ever ut tat warn, . .
"UrrlSr'i nrs bepan a few yrar
SO, when be tok the a.cc1c7 enrc. I
was 7arkis3 to Heady' home town
that time on a little atteinoon paper of
which Reddy was foreman. We had
three printers, two journeymen and a
'two-thirder,' and Reddy ul to set up
the ads. He was one of the best job
printers I ever saw, and our ads. looked
better than the ads. in any other paper
in town. Bat Reddy was as unreliable
as a policeman's testimony. Just about
the day the boss would hustle out and
get a good ad., contracting to have it
set up a certain way, Reddy would show
up miiising. I woo Id chase out and
search the saloons for him, find him
and take him to the office, where he
wcnld drown us in eloqueut excuses.
Then he would set np the ad., and it
generally looked like a wall paper pat
tern after be got through with it,
"At that time the Keeley cure fad
was strong. Some of the most notorious
drunkards iu town bad gone down to
Dwight and come back with their appe
tites too dead to hold an inquest on.
Whenever one of them would land in
town, I would make a note cf it in the
paper, and then Reddy and I would take
a drink and revile the men who couldn't
stop when Uiey wanted to. I guess there
was nobody in the world more surprised
than I when the boss proposed to pay
all expenses if Reddy -would take the
Keeley cure, and Reddy took him up.
We put Reddy on the train one night so
drunk the conductor wanted him put in
the baggage car and started him off for
Dwight. In a mouth be came back
"He was the most annoying man
when ho got back yon ever saw. He
wouldn't go up to the Keeley club room
and swap horrible reminiscences with
the other reformed drunkards. He used
to hang around saloons frequented by
people who didn't take much stock in
the Keeley cure and talk about its ad
vantages. He had a way of taking some
young fellow off to one side and point
ing ont to him the horrible finish he
was saving up for himself. He made
such an unmitigated nuisance of him
self that he was soundly licked two or
three times, but that did him no good.
Neither did it help matters to try to
guy him, because he could guy back
harder than anybody. There was some
talk of taking him out and throwing
him in the river with his pockets full
of rocks, when there was a change in
"I walked into our little composing
mom one morning to register a kick
about something and found the printers
in a trance and the. 'two-thirder' ina
fit. When I looked at Reddy, I saw the
reason for it and fainted away myself.
Reddy had on a clean white shirt, a col
lar and a necktie, and had submitted
his hair to the mowers of a barber.
"That clean shirt was an event in the
history of the town that ranked with the
semicentennial anniversary of its foun
dation und German day. I deemed it of
enough importance to celebrate, so I
wroto an odo to the shirt nearly a col
umn long, which Reddy said- was the
best stuff he ever read. He had it set up
in long primer, with a slug head, and set
a fancy border around it
"A couple of days after that I was
sitting at my desk writing a roast on
the city council because they wouldn't
order certain improvements in the alley
back of the boss' house, when Reddy
came in, pulled a chair up close to mine
and expectorated about a pint of tobacco
juice in my wastebasket. He had on a
new suit of clothes that didn't fit him,
and his shoes were sltined. I knew he
had polished them himself, because the
toes shone like a new tin pan, and then
the sparkle decreased back to the heels,
where the color of the leather was a dull
brown. He bad on one of those run
around staud np collars, which be wasn't
used to wearing, and his neck was as
stiff as though he had a brace in it His
red hair, pretty scaut on top, was comb
ed carefully, and I could smell hair oil
and perfume on him. He had had his
long mnstache harrowed out smooth, and
the cutis of it were waxed. All together
he was a wonderful sight, and his thin,
freckled face was as red as his necktie,
and that looked like a case of scarlet
"Reddy sat still for some time chew
ing tobacco and depositing the juice in
large quantities in my wastebasket un
til I reminded him that onr stock of life
preservers was short and that the sanc
tum wasn't a river bed anyhow. Reddy
blushed redder than ever and then re
marked in a tone of voice that could be
heard to the courthouse :
"Say."" you know Mrs. Look, don't
"I heard suppressed laughter from
the composing room, and I was on in a
moment Dave was mashed on Mrs.
"Of course I knew Mrs. Look. Every
body in town knew Mrs. Look. She was
the divorced wife of a doctor who bad
graduated from four inebriate asylums
and was at that time taking a prepara
tory courte for another term. She used
to dress like a'garden of peonies and
paint her face like Sitting Bull. Tall
and thin and spare, she was the home
liest woman in the state, and everything
about her waa false teeth, hair, eye
brows, form and everything. She also
had rheumatism in one of her arms and
was the mother of five children.
"Reddy.' says I, "I confess I do
know Mrs. Look when I hear her com
ing. What about her?'
" 'That's what I want to ask you,'
says Reddy. 'Yon see, I've been a rov
ing man, never having a settled place
of abode for any length of time. The
idea of settling down and marrying a
female never occurred to me. I've been
figuring on it, though, ever since I came
back from Dwight, and now I've con
cluded it's the beat thing I can da I'm
getting old, and if I don't get married
pretty soon it won't be much use. Now,
this Mrs. Look seems to me to be about
the proper edition. I know she's aa
homely as a woodcut, that her note
looks like an old wooden qaoin and that
her general appearance reminda a man
of a shooting stick. I don't care nraca
for that myself, though, becaas I aiaMI
near as good afVokrr as X twerl to bo
myself. You se. she's had plenty cf
married experience, and I haven C. so I
figure that woul.t 1-e an ' advantage.
Those kids are the on'y obstacle. Tfaey
remind me of a barrel of br.d ink. How
ever, I've figured tMt out too. If aba
had the kids alone I wouldn't think of
marrying her, but she's got $I,800l
Now, von ve bad lots of female experi
ence, and I want to ask yon, on the
square, if yon don't think it would be
a good idea for me to get married.
'When I recovered from my astonish
ment. I told him I thought it would, re
serving in my own mind the thought
that I wouldn't marry her if I was blind
and paralysed and she had f 1 8,000, wOO.
Reddy went back to work and be whis
tled all day. The next morning, he show
ed up and told me he was engaged.
"It was about four months between
Reddy 's engagement and his marriage
and during that time he and Mrs. Look
kept very much to themselves. The only
time they were seen together in public
was one night when they attended Louis
James performance of . 'Virginias at
the opera house. In the second act.
while the house was still as a church,
admiring a great scene on the stage,
Mrs. Look leaned over and whispered
something to Reddy. Reddy replied in
the same tone of voice he used in ordi
nary conversation and his every word
was heard all over the opera house.
From what he said Mrs. Look had said
something risque, as the Freneh say, be
cause, his language made the actors
blush. The funny part of it was that he
did not realize that everybody in the
house beard him and Mrs. Look realized
it painfully. She whispered something
else to Reddy.
" 'Gome off 1' he howled back. 'I paid
a dollar fifty for these two seats and
I'm going to see the show out '
"Reddy was bound to marry Mrs.
Look, and he did.
"They went to Chicago on a bridal
trip, intending to be gone a week, and
they took all the children with them.
The printers hired a brass band and gave
him a royal send off. Much to my sur
prise he reported for work again in two
"He didn't say anything for two or
three hours and I didn't ask him any
thing. I knew he would talk in time.
I took notice while waiting that he had
on tho same shirt he was married in,
because of some tobacco juice stains on
the bosom I remembered from the wed
ding. Just before noon Reddy came into
the sanctum and exploded. Stripped of
profanity his-say was as follows:
" ' Well, it'a all over. The romance
of my life is busted. It cost me pretty
near 500 to get married and furnish a
house for my bride and her offspring,
and now I find I got the double cross.
The day we got to Chicago I tried to
touch her for f 30, and she didn't have a
cent I instituted inquiries and fonnd
her reputed fl,b00 liko salary day on a
bankrupt paper not there. She never
had f 1,800. A revelation like that is
enough to knock the romance out of any
man if he was loaded with it We came
right back, and on tho way she had the
gall to say it made no difference about
the f 1,800, because I had her. I don't
want her unless I own a museum. You
ought to see her with her make up off.
She looks like an ossified woman. On
the level, I'd feel just as good if I had
married a policeman.' '
"Of course I sympathized with Rod
dy, and everybody else did. The boss
thought he would take to drink, but he
didn't He just buckled down to feed
Mrs. Wright . and Mrs. Look's five kids
and grew wan and haggard in the at
tempt His married life was a comedy
to people on the outside, but consider
able of a tragedy to Reddy.
"One morniug he came in the office
quietly, looking like he had been run
over by a fire engine. He told me his
troubles at once.
"'The coarsest men I know,' he
said, 'are brakemen. My married life
has been such an imitation of the hearth
stone of hell that I don't go home at
night until I have to. Last night I went
home when I thought I had to, and I
met a man in the hall. I asked him
who he was, and he said it was none of
my d d business. Then he soaked me.
I know he was a brakeman, because I
nnelled oil and smoking car on him.
After he got through soaking me ho
threw me down stairs and out in the
street and locked the door. I slept all
night at a hotel, and I can't say I'm
sorry, bnt that fellow was the gayest
man on short acquaintance I ever got
mixed up with. '
"Reddy never went back to live with
his wife. He sent our office boy up
after his clothes, and his wife chased
the boy with a flatiron and broom.
Then Reddy sned for a divorce and got
it The day the decree was granted I
wrote a short item about it, and Reddy
saw it on the galley. He took it np and
added a couple of lines to it on his own
responsibility. The lines were :
" 'This closes the only romance in the
life of Reddy WrighU' "Martin Green
in St Louis Republic
A Deatist For Their Employs.
There is a large manufacturing estab
lishment on the West Side which employs
a dentist to examine the teeth of all ap
plicants for work. If a tooth has a cav
ity, it must be filled, or if it is too fat
gone it must be pulled. This dental
work hi in most cases done at the ex
pense cf the factory and has proved to
be wise economy. Little time is lost on
account of toothaches. Teeth of em
ployees are examined at regular inter
vals, .whether they are giving their
owners any trouble or not Chicago
The periodinVt'jfa during which pre
mature baldness occurs is between 3
and 85. It an individual safely passes
this period without losing any hair, he
will nor become bald until old age.
When the hairs fall Ont, they are rnrme
diately replaced by others of a finer na
ture, which to their torn dfmppear to
be replaced by otLen still finer, and so
When great corporations are expending thousands of
dollars in devices fo save time, labor and materials,
there Is evidence enough that this is an age of eronomv.
We wish to put the strongest emphasis upon the
economical features of the ; - , -
This Range is the greatest saver of fuel, food and of
woman's strength and nerves. It brings the cost of
cooking down to the minimum and keeps it there.
' No wonder it is turning the cook-stove business up
side down, because it is a revelation in its way.
The Majestic Is no experiment;
took 30 years to perfect it.
H SIEIXOI? & SON, Arentt.
1S1.S Second Avenue. -. v. t . ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
'Simplicity in Mechanics, like Beauty in Composition, rep-,
j resents Greatest Merit." .-
THERE IS NOTHING
They aro as strong as they are simple. Graceful and correct ia
proportions, . handsome, durable and easv running. The finest
material under the prettiest finish. All styles and only one grade
the highest. Artistic catalogue sent free to any address. Don't
fail to write as before ohoosinz a new mount.
CEDTIIAI CYCLE UFfi. Cflf inflTaBTpft'ini
J. H. Bitt-vxRit, Marshau.towh,'Iowa, writes: January 31, 1WW. "It W
1 IS with great pleasure that i recommend
what you claim for It, a remedy for worn
' asd i.Aot n ricKLiKu III my limbs over
I but gave It tip as I was growing worse. I
Will 8SV I am HOW elltllvlv free fmm tlint
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Vvpr. nflii tthnll Iraaaeum If aa ...I.m .v...v 1 i. iV y
" . J a; ara o Sum'UUIlt
nietea wun uutt malady. ' The many
is a positive cure for the worst cases of
O"" iey ureases arm an nervous ana mood diseases, biliousness, despondency, ,
. fentale diseases, etc At this tiuk or vkiu it u vhIhiMk ma it mwniia and I
invigorates the whole system and purines and enriches the blood, giving new life Q
and vigtir to tlie whole body. The very best nerve tonic known. Very pleasant JSf
and easy to take. It has two to potra TIMks as masy noses as MQUin mbdi- V'
cisks HKU.1NQ Fon samk pRicR. Sold by druggists or sent by mail on receipt of &i
price 35cc"u' n'1 91. Send for the booklet; it treats all diseases and many say jjr
1$ it is worth $5, if they could not gut anntaer; sent free from our Western office, Cv
fAk Dr. It. J. IT-IV M.wliral n..vinu 1VMI c c:.u.-i. - 0 ,. 7.
; - - wmnwij kj,
CCOOOOOOOOO SOLD BY ceo
T. IX. T&OZXAS.
The Portage Entry
Successor! to the Portage
Red Stone Co., also to Furst
Neu At Co.,
LAKE SUPERIOR PORT
AGE RED, BROWN
AND VARIEGATED SAND
- - aaeeaaosB
Seourlty Building, JNinth
Floor, Madison Street and
Fifth Avenue, r
ail nervous di
oases of the mm
nuaSlraikua . FaWnc
Fatl'nc or tVoat
laiamsa STUMS l?wttMbmft Youth
ful Errors, Mental Worry, excessive nse of T
baeoo or Opium, watch lead toOoosmnpUoo and
inaaoity. With every 0 order wo elvo a wri
tea coaxaotae to cere or rotund the money.
Sow at !.- per box. boxes for . 4
sarin ea-awai. mmrtMU
prtraot traanatMtoai of blood
f UWh-a. aad fact Kranorf ,tttr. ah KJbea
nisi b8 itaiiWio of roe Y uieeaaca of
uaaM, joints aad araeaV fjpmilttc MnltT
itmrrj. Swofaia t. aBy 4,. The above aad
aaatiiidotnr tonus of dtaesao are trarasali
directly or tad irrctly to BrpM fie Blood Peteaa
tot alileh tb or. JoofoWs XaciA galaty
arts to a sara m cntat ive. sod Is a safe Crtm
KiMer. rooiV rise rotorta. katdly anarfala. bene
us vslea. If aaaraartaaToach liae.ua iesatt fowl
ly. Balled aftyweonj, fosMd fit ee bsajassWeal
ISM. akta alia
Dr. Kav's l!innvat,u-. naiMviallv
out business men. I have had a tirbm XL;
a year and I concluded to wear it out I
have now taken two25-cent boxes ami (
tnllnir I nmAAaiil 11. it
SSMIW3CJoTa KIM IVUUIUUICIIU It W fall 1" i
cures, without a failure, attest Uie fact tliat '
headache, dyspepsia, constipation, liver)
guMXUUl MIKl, VIILOIIO, .im,
Desires to list property for sale,
and will look aftor and person
ally supervise renting, etc., for
Xaoano a Specialty
Represents a reliable line of
high class insurance companies.
Room 2, Buford Block.
Seventeenth St, aad Second Avenue
And Floor Paints, !
- Etc., Etc.
Third ' avasiBoV
j aratawtjor iaavTiQaifr . ,
troeeauc avu oouooTson O
I Jacksc?! area. co. ora ilv
SJpont fake any subst,tutc?
J h.tejMroe.rwrnc but different ; 5
natives Twice as much
v aSsttMatiBinTiaa -