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THIS AIlQHg. WEPyT PIAT,-APBlIi 1. 180T.
1RS0L11TELY CTI1TZ HETOI neeeof whho,. rtmb . er. ui
-u wnr ini
U ana kawkM free. a. fcTTmj.vfi CLSkUf CO,
Pronounced by Experts the
Aek your dealer for WINCHESTER make cf Cun or
ammunition ana take no other.
FREEtOur new Illustrated Catalogue.
a li aft lair
as oae'ls a reliable, nieatbly, lasnlstlDf madlefo. Only limit
ibapuiuldfugsabeaidbaaa!. If T waul the bau, gM
Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal Pllla
Tkay an aroatpt, Mfa u eertala la nnult TW tToi Faal'il arrar ttaan
BtsX 8t aoatxr, 11.00. .
Fr.r gale by A- J. Huts, rirtifrgiat.
COMPROMISE IS IN THE AIR.
aTliat f;mrr uml Turkey Will. Stt'.lo
Hi f'r-tt n Tront.lj.
London. April 14. The Alliens corri
rpondent rf The 1 tally Curoiiitie nays
that compromise Is evidently In the air.
Turkey In nhow Ing herself exceptionally
friendly try Oreece, nnd U Is believed
In diplomatic, circles thnt the two par
ties. If lift alone, would settle the af
fair In a ninnv days.
Advices from Kpirus represent the sit
uation there as a rclirn of terror. The
Turks ore l.iylrtr the country warn
with lire and sword. The vail of Janlno
has ordered every Christian to give tho
Turkish army ten sheen and a bullock.
Trlkliala. April 14. The Insurgent
bands have returned to firwk territory,
With the exception of one or two which
re composed oi only a small number.
Itralh r Colonel l ornrj.
Lebnnon, Pa., April II. Colonel D. I.
Forney died yeterday mornliitf at his
heme In this city from brain trouble,
aged 71 years. Finn after the breaking
out of the war he moved to Washington,
where he established a reputation as
corr.rpond.-nt fr tnnny leading news
papers of tht eountry.
aToroaic Ciwasu-McD nd
Da. CON-NAL'GHTON, Specialist,
403 Brady Street.
crmpongne Davenport. Iowa.
SoliciUd. Sn4 3SUinplcrMdlcilJoarnaU
X. B. lull, Uaaager.
ZZZllZ Mocday. April 12
Van Dyke & Eaton Co.
VCtVK bUeornrir snartnteed
tLc brtl fit jrn at clxniii r ea.
"FREAK OF NATURE."
A DOLLAR SilOW FOU 10 CEXT.i
B a'o '. at B!scr Bto. SMBri.jmuiainj
Trtir or.t cf fro who
meaud worry, attacks
cf " th blaca," are bet
parinjr tba pcoaityof
early exrewea. Vic
tims, reclaim your
manbned. reipua yonr
Don't despair. Fend fur book with
aaplanatlo) aaI r x. Mailed waakxl) trea.
ERIE UD!CIL tO., Buffalo, N. Y.
w mrt.ni m;unminiiai MB
taiearo. Poatml. tu.. eeSew lark. sit.
Standard of the World.
ARMS CO., Kew Haven, Ct.
Book bland, 111.
Fi.oonrNo of tavts island.
Tlilrteea ThnnKand Arrr of Lund t'ndcr
Water Anuilier IhIiuhI 1"1km1i-I
Virksburn, Miss., April 14. A dispatch
was received last nlKht from Ashwotxl,
Ia., as follows: "'The l. voe around Pa
vis l.-!ntid pave way ot 11 a. m. The Isl
and will ho entirely ruhmerped in a few
more hours." The water has fallen here
one and one half Ini-hos, no doubt In
cons"tjuencc of tht; above break. The
people thre have made a heroic effort to
prevent on cvertlow and hoped to the
last to stiecPrd. Stock is bein5 shipped
off now by lionts. lla vis island, com
numly known as Davis bend, is a part
f AVnrren county. Miss., containing
about V..") ncri of land, of which a
Ir.rce p.irt 1 In cultivation. It is entire
ly outside of any levee system, but the
Planters there have for years maintained
one of their own with sre.it succers until
new. Ui: pntebes were received here
yst-idoy for brals to ship out
Flock and were promrtly anrwered. The
locality Is remote from this city, th-re
!w insr no communication with it at this
Mace of water except by way of
An bland north of here in Louisiana,
but outside of any levee district, owned
oy A. P. Caldwell, of Memphis, was
flooded yesteiJay and boats were order
ed from here and elsewhere. Orders ara
oirrlnfr In from points nutsid" the le
vees. Keprrts from the Sunflower river
nrd Perr creek, where tho land is hiyh
er flliovc watr than Is eppctcd, are en-
couia,Tlnp. The Vleksbuifr, Phroveport
nnd I'acitic railroad announced last
rdsht thnt havinR cumr'eted its new in
flint at iX'iia,La..it would rosiiine trans
ferrins passnsers and frtisht trains to-
oy. The service hns been interrupted
rince lapt Sur.d.ty afternoon only.
I Pa!la. Tex., ArHI 14. neports to the
Texas Tadfe rf the condition of thlnps
on their line In Louisiana are very sat
i.-'.aotory. Assistant CJeneral Manager
1 Kvermnn sr.ld: 'FYnm Atchafalaya to
X' w riri. nns our levees are still hold
Inc. Within the last two or three weeks
th whole line has been materially
stenstlienrd and we believe now we can
' Ptond nearly two f..-et more of water. We
h.ve a patrol wori:lna- nlrtht and day
, nnd n lnrse tranu of men ready for any
, e-nersrr.ey. The Mutation Is extremely
' criti al. Th" Atebcfnlaya is risinc the
C. 1. iado is risirg ani the Llisisippl is
I eTMtiin lorTfir Xowh IVople,
-M .invs. la.. Aprd 11. P.lanohard
r.-.i H;-:-mi?m-ni in the senate
pr..lolitli. ii xhibitUinnf kin-toc-ooe
Pittute.i .,r lights in the slate of
Iowa. Within t'.ftei-n l.iinut. s after its
iniiiiluetioii it was passed by a vote
of IS to 3n. A motion to reconsider was
f.led. U 'll sprung another surprise by
on amendment prohibiting the playing
of base ball am! foot ball in the stats
ui Sunday. It was carried by a vote
of 2" to 7 nnd will undoubtedly pass the
nouse tmtrss nerotc efforts are made
to kill it. Itinsiin offered an amend
ment to :r.oiuoe buccry rldinir and
bicycle rldir.s on Sunday. Senator Car
penter offered another to include "all
other itames. iiut these failed. The
senate refused to concur In the house
; amendment, prohibiting the marriage of
For Infanta and Children.
ail - -
m -wf7, -UXvAi
Cascareu stimulate liver, kidneja
and bowxis Merer alcsea. weaken
or gripe; lOcanu.
THE MAJOR'S OWN.
Selection of Stevenson on the
SENATORS COMMEFD THE CHOICE.
Body Choaen with the Pnrpose of Having
It Work In Harmony for the Object to Be
Attained. Which Is the Calling of an In
ternational Conference Chandler Re
markable Proposal Anent Armor-Plate
Making Would Seize a Plant.
Washington. April 14. The naming- of
three commissioners by President Mc
Klnley under the act of the last con
gress to promote bimetallism was the
subject of considerable discussion about
the Capitol yesterday. Almost without
exception the selections were commsnd-
ed. Senators, regardless of party, were
pleased with the selection of ex-Vice
President Stevenson. It appears that"
this selection was the president's cwn.
no one appearing: to urge his appoint
ment. The president desired a Demo
crat who stood high in his party and
who was an earnest silver man. Us
lent for Stevenson and after talking over
the subject with him decided to mase
him a member of the commission. Pres
ident McKinley desired that the subject
of international bimetallism should
be lifted above party politics, and that
the men selected should be those who
would work in harmony toward bring
ing about an agreement. It was also
believed by the president that the name
of Stevenson would give the commis
sion great weight abroad.
Wolcott In nprfnl of Snccess.
Among the earnest advocates of the
selection of Paine were Senators Hoar,
Allison and Chandler, all of whom
talked with the president on the subject
and recommended him as a man who
would materially aid the cause of bi
metallism. Wolcott is very hopeful of
success. He looks forward to hard
work, but pays from what h? learned
while abroad last year he !s mo3t san
guine of results. Wolcott believes that
In the selection of the commission, and
especially in naming Stevenson, as a sil
ver man who supported Bryan, Pres
ident McKinley has convinced every
body that be is an earnest bimctallisL
Bimetallism at home and abroad, ha
says, will be promoied by this selection.
Woicott further said that there appears
to be a mistaken impression that the
commission is appointed with the pur
pose in view of having it represent th;
United States at a conference only.
Flrt Work of the C tviniiibfcion.
While the commission might be util
ized in that way if a conference should
be held its first work is to be of a purely
diplomatic character, looking entirely
to securing Kuropean co-operation. The
commission expects to leave this coun
try about the middle of May. and Im
mediately upon its arrival in Kurope
will set itseif to that task. Whether
there shall be a conference at all will
depend upon how the advances of the
commissioners are received by the prin
cipal powers. It 13 suggested araonj
Reptiblieans that the European an
tagonism to a protective tariff policy
on the part of the United States made
the preser.t time an unfavorable one tor
the United States to take the initiative
In this matter.
Opposition from a New Source,
Opposition to the scheme for interna
tional bimetr. litem has developed from
an unexpected source. Morton Frewen,
of England, who has given a great deal
of attention to the subject and who has
visited this country several time3 in the
interest of silver, is now opposing an
international agreerfient, and declares
that the money question Is one which
each nation must settle for itself.
Frewen will oppose any agreement and
use his intiuence against the new com
mission whtn it goes abroad.
Wolcott said yesterday that geld
standard countries would oppose any
further depreciation r.f silver, and that
efforts were now being made to prevent
any further fall of silver in India; also
that the demand caused for gold by Ja
pan in establishing a gold standard
would result in a drain cf gold from
Europe which would be resisted by gold
countries. In the United States Wolcott
anticipate little opposition to bimetal
lism. What opposition there is, he says.
comes from the Grman bankers in Xew
York, who are already fighting bimetal
lism, and whose opposition the commis
sion will meet when it goes to Europe.
LATEST SCII EM K F CHANDLER.
Proposes to Seize an Armor-Plate Plant for
Washington. A prill S. Senator Chand
ler yesterday introduced his bills em
powering the secretary of the navy to
take possession of the armor plants of
the Bethlehem and the Carnegie com
panies. There are two of the bills, one
applying to each of the institutions,
the provisions being the same in both.
Senator Chandler says that it is contem
plated that only the Bethlehem works
shall be taken, unles3 in case of neces
sity, when the Carnegie institution
should also be seized. The principal
section of the bill authorizes and di
rects the secretary of the navv forth
i uiaue a necea- aa jn a
sity by the im- lYIeCllCine
pore condition of the blood after win
ter's hearty foods, and breathing viti
ated air in home, office, schoolroom
or shop, "When weak, thin or imniiro-
the blood cannot nourish the bodv aa
it should. The demand for clcjirifiiii'r
and invigorating is grandly met by
juuuub csnsap-ariiia, wmcn fives the
bloodjasttheqnality and vitality peed-
to ii uiiuniain neaun, properly digest
ood, boiid ap and eteadv the nerves
and overcome that tired fcciinw It ia
the ideal Srruiff iledicine. i w
rrepaietl by C L Hood & Co., LowelL
Huu1V r:il easily, promptly and
aawru o ru eaecbvelj.
with to take possession of such land.
buildings and machinery as constitute
the armor-making plant of the two
companies. He is directed:
"To hold and use such land, buildfhgs
and machinery for a period of time suf
ficient to enable said secretary to man
ufacture at the works embraced by said
plant such portion as he may see fit
there to manufacture of the armor plate
necessary for the completion of the bat
tleships Alabama, Illinois and Wiscon
sin, now in process of construction for
the United States, and thereafter to re
turn rhe possession of said land, build
ings and machinery to said Bethlehem
Iron company, to be held by said com
pany as its own property as If the tak
ing hereby authorised had not been
made; and the aforesaid taking, hold
ing and using of said land, building
and machinery by the said secretary of
the navy for the purpose aforesaid shaH
be deemed to be a taking thereof for
the public use of the United States un
der an obligation to make just compen
sation therefor, in accordance with the
fifth amendment to the constitution."
The bills provide for the adjudication
of any claims that may arise against
the government out of the transaction
by the court of claims, whose judgment
in the. case is to be final. The award
and allowance are to include sums
"sufficient to equal the damage by the
w ear and tear of the plant and the in
terest upon the actual value, and such
additional sums as may be fairly due
for each year's use of said plant."
Successive suits are authorized for
each year that tbe plants are held and
Jury trials ere authorized unless the
right to Jury trials is waived by the
owners of the plant.
COL. FOSTKK AM) THE KTALS.
Continents on s Kecent Article in The Lon
Washington, April 14. The London
Tirre3 commentingontheappointment of
John W. Foster to take charge of the
fur ceal matters expresses surprise and
disappcint:ncnt at what it terms the re
opening rf the Behring sea question.
Foster, en his attention being called to
The Times' editorial, said he recipro
cated surprire that a responsible jour
nal should upon such an unsubstantial
basis arraign the United States for in
tention to impeach the Paris award, and
strike a blow at the principle of arbitra
tion. As to the Faris award. Foster
said, our govenrment has shown no in
disposition to accept it in good faith,
nor is the recent action of the president
in entrusting the seal question in its
present status to his (Foster's) direc
tion any indication of the intention of
the president to evade its consequences.
But The Times is mistaken in its as
sertion that regulations for the preser
vation of theseals is a closed question
as Is evidenced by the sending to the isl
ands last year by both governments of
eminent rclcntists to study and report
upon the present condition of the herd.
"The expressed object of the Paris ar
bitration," Foster states, "was to pre
serve the seals from extinction, and both
governments are pledged to secure that
end by all needful measures. If the
scientists conclude that the herd Is in
danger of extermination action by the
governments is demanded. These are
questions which cannot be settled nor
their adjustment promoted by unfriend'
y criticism of individuals or of the mc
tive or me American government or
HAS XO TEAKNIXG FOB HAWAII.
Japan Making no Attempt to Colonize the
the Iolc rtalliwlrk. aM
Washington, April 14. At the Japan
ese legation the statement that the
Japanese companies are attempting to
colonize Hawaii is denounced as
flagrant and absolutely unwarranted
falsehood. The Japanese minister es
pecially deprecates the stories to which
this incident has given rise. The posi
tion of his government, he say3, is very
clear, and ought not to occoslun any ap
prehension among the friends of Hawaii
in this country. The Japanese govern
ment, says the minister, has no designs
upon Hawaiian independence and no
desire to provoke irritating contro
versies. In the matter of deportation
of Japanese from Honolulu he says that
Japan s only wish is to preserve well
established treaty rights which appear
to have been unnecessarily violated.
According to the advices received at
the legation the Japanese who were re
fused permission to land in Hawaii were
denied the right of employing counsel,
the right of appeal to the Hawaiian
couits, and were not allowed to see the
Japanese representative during their
detention in quarantine. These are ell
rights secured to them in express terma
by treaty. Since Japan has never mani
fested any but the kindliest sentiments
toward Hawaii, nor given the slightest
indications of any ulterior unfriendly
purpose, the Japanese minister says
that he is wholly unable to under
rtand this sudden manifestation of a
contrary feeling on the part of some
lson" TarilT Rill Amentlmrnto.
Washington, April 14. Senator Nel
son has given notice of several amend
ments to the tariff bill. One of thes1
abrogates after one year the Hawaiian
reciprocity treaty. Another di-clarts
trusts or combinations for the restraint
of trade or toenhance the market prlceof
imports or manufactures by two or
more persons, either one of whom is an
Importer, to be "against public policy
illegal and void." and provides for the
punishment of the offensa by both fine
a;id imprisonment. A third amendment
authorizes the president to suspend by
executive order the collection of ad
dutirs levied upon any impcrt?J ar
title, ihs home product of which is con
trolled by a trust.
Iuviteti to an FxOK!inn.
Washington, April 14. A del -gation
representing the Tennessee exposition
called on the president yesterday after
noon to formally extend to him and his
cabinet an invitation to he present at
the opening exercises at Nashville May
, rri. rf-zw t Tre?ri h!5t rrreril in-
tcrest iu the enterprise. He explained
that his engagement to oe present at
i ne dedication of the Grant memorial in
' Xew Tcrk on the 27th might interfere
with his being present on the opening
i . ; . rMvatit
his attending the opening he said he
would be delighted to attend later with
the members cf the cabinet. He will
announce his decision in a few days.
Several thoutand razor-back bogs, im
ported into Icwa from Texas during tbe
past year have aiea rrom what was
supposed to be hog cholera. A post
mortem examination of some of them
discloses that instead of cholera, a kid'
I ney worm killed the hoes.
Charge Made Against a Banker of
the Windy City.
AFFAIRS OF THE GLOBE 8AVTJIG8.
Spalding, Preaidcnt Thereof, Falls to Meet
His Fellow Trokteea of the Cniveraity
of Ulaols Fnnd Four Hundred Thou
Band Dollare That Cannot Bo Found
Some Irregular O iterations la Which It Is
Said That Got. Altgeld la Involved.
Chicago. April 14. Treasurer Spald
ing, of the board of trustees of the Uni
versity of Illinois, who was expected to
come bsfcre the meeting of the board
yesterday and explain the disappearance
of the university funds entrusted to his
keeping, failed to put In an appearance.
At the meeting, which was held behind
closed doors, E. O. Keith was elected
treasurer in Spalding's place. It was
eviueni wmL me 11 uaicca aiv aectA vi
one point, and that is that Spalding hy
pothecated the endowment funds, and
that the board must now confine Its at
tention to the work of corraling seeuri
ties sufllck-nt to cover the missing bonds
and a cash fund of $130,000 in Spalding's
possession when the Globe Savings bank,
of which t'palding was president, failed.
Endowment Fond of 400,000 Ml wine.
A list which was received from Spald
ing giving the kind and denomination t
of securities wblt.li he offers to cover his
liability f r the endowment bonds was
submitted. This the trustees agreed I
was an at! mission by Spalding that the
$400,000 endowment bonds are not In a
situation where he can obtain possession
of them. Additional charges are made
In regard to the alleged mismanagement
of the affairs of the Globe Savings bank
In an amended bill filed yesterday by
Charles F. Churchill, cashier of the de
funct bar k. The bill is part of the re
ceivership proceedings, and brings into
the case a number of persons not hereto
1'ned the Ilnnk'x Money for Himarll
President Spalding's connection with
the bank is dealt with extensively in the
amended bill. It is averred that Spald
ing induced H. C. Haley to make three
promissory notes, agergating upwards
of $15,000, payable to the order of Spald
ing or the bank, upon the assurance of
Spalding that he would deposit $40,000
in merchantable bonds as security.
Spalding, it is charged, used this money
for his own benefit, and set apart $10,000
in bonds. Property belonging to the
bank has been applied by Spalding, It is
declared, in the purchase of real estate,
and it is charged that he caused a por
tion of this real estate to be conveyed
to others, besides himself, in order to
conceal his interests.
AtTGKLDS NAME IS IXVOLTET.
Ex-Governor Raid to Have Knowledge
It is also averred that Spalding hal
used the money of the bank to pay lif-;
insurance premiums, having policies to
the extent of $130,000. Another section
of the amended bill says that Spalding,
Edward Hayes. Charles J. Ford and
John W. Lanehart, deceased, the latter
either for himself or ex-Governor John
P. Altgeld, purchased a tract of land
of eighty acres in Cook county, and
Spalding, it is alleged, paid for his
share of this property out of funds of
the Globe Savings bank, and it is also
charged that Ford. Lanehart or Alt
geld knew this. Of the sum of $103,000,
which the state auditor ordered
charged to the i rofit and loss account
of the Globe Savings bank, it is repre
sented that $17.0'') was indebtedness of
John P. Altgold. and that $5,000 was
indebtedness no.i.inally due from John
It is charged, however, that the last
amount was in fict a loan to ex-Gov
ernor. Altgeld. It Is also claimed in the
bill that ex-Govt rnor Altgeld has been
transferring his own property with the
Intention of keeping it from the creditors
of the ba .k.
Presidi nt Spalding. Vice President
Avrlll and Cat-i.ier Churchill, of the
bank. pt:t In an appearance yesterday
in the C;urt of Justice Hall and gav?
bonds f.ir their appearance April 19
to answertothe charge of embezzlement
preferred by Adolph Edelman, one of
the depositors In the bank.
Natural gas in epparently unlimited
quanities has been struck within the
city limits of Chicago.
Judge H. W. Itlodgett. of the United
States court, district cf Chicago, Is dan
gerously ill at Eureka Springs, Ark.
Chlear detectives are looking for
John Cr ft, who, it is alleged, robbed
his mother, M-s. John McDonald, of
Vice Tiesiden! Hobart has rented the
house at Washington owned and oc
cupied I f ex-S rator Don Cameron, of
Three soldiers committed suicide in
the same barrar Its at Bonn. Germany,
and for the sa: ie reason, namely, all
treatment by th-.-Ir officers.
Arthur Sewall, the Democratic candi
date for vice president in the last cam
paign, arrived r.t San Francisco from
the east, via the Isthmus of Panama.
General Julio Sanguilly, accompanied
by his son, has arrived at New York
from Florida, and rays he went south
for bis health, not to go filibustering.
Mrs. John A. J. Kcndig has returned
to Chicago from her Euronenn trin ami
denied the rumor that she was to marry
her courier. Angelo Parelll her late
Rev. Mr. Belief, pastor of the Luther-
an church of Seymour. Wis., and fami- '
ly became violently ill immediately aft-
er breakfast. They partook of oatmeal.
All will recover.
How Are Your Kidney?,
Ever Mart Your Back Ad f
aaaka BeaKfcy aadneys
and tba Back atrans)
V Bankfar KMimm rnrifr the
BtooH brf fUtirtmm fran tt atrM
4 V t 1-nr, bloot
jFLrua avasaa. a. .
or. aiobba sSparasrja avion y
Pili4 ram rthMnii
waraUtia. Crriajt, tfnet.t lAia-
UinrMMa; Ifnwr, Wjemnm. Mtou. I
Jiasraata. rm tn arv
Msmw V.-ahai siimI ad Ims
nstioa of th. K.idMT. Fkrici.a. aad S
arm. TMtiBoni.l. froat theo-
maof. uoiur. iriiri ra. mmw .an ui ium hm.
uor ronr i.irrm r "Dm. Hooaa imj
" lm Fits act pr.iitly. ant ail mia I
Dr. Uohtr Pilla For Bale ta BOCK ISLAND by
T. B. THOMAS, l:uggiat, out. tU ava. II ik M.
rcetablerTepration Ear As
trpj) tho ft tfHBjtrh anrl Rovwls ri"
:l I 111!
ns and Rest.Coatalns neither
Opium.Morpbine hoc IfirjecaL
Not Nab c otic.
A perfect Remedy forCortsGpa-
non, sour oiuuuLu.Liumiarai,
Worms jCortvulstons .r even sn
ores aid LOSS OF SIXER
Tac Simile Signature ot
i III 1 1 s
Just received, 45 rolls
of th3 fit est spring
pitterrs ia Ingrains
new des'gns' and
co'orirg?, making aa
assortment that will
be sure to please
Are par exceJlenc,
never before encount
ered in the th ee
cities. We are here
to do business and to
save you money.
methods acd low
price selling is met t
irg irith flittering
success. Buy nothing
until you see us.
k Camel Co.,
324. 826, 328 Brady St.
. TO . . 4
Z Mew kfa. warn atiaiif th.
. Ti T"w v"- na "lip
ineya-t ijuick, trrie rl i hv diKWrtoa.
"en rlood, na eincln. rugrtrf
swenjlh. study nerve anil a clear brain.
L Per Box. a Boxes $$..
A legal Buar.iitoB tn mre or reruns' tna
MW wub varrSS.OUurotr
and Otto omrjen. .
rK. IWIl MoMI
BBJia CJbtsanMSaaV'te RSaSjUaal VVSnlSnniarSl SnWtSBsVsk
jK tVSa imcrMi a, tirr uo yA
rj j'Sr.TriTioTir -
I W Jy r. M tm ilnim. ummmm 4
IS ON THE
Cactsria is art t la asa-cln pottles only. It
Is aot soil la balk. Domt allov asyene ta sail
yom aayuilsg els aa tba plea or promise that it
Is Jan aa good" aaa will urn stary jnr
paes.H , aTBe that job get C-A-S-T-0-E-I-A. .
stalls ST . y, is"
Clock Gleaning Tie
Is bore and yoi will want
that timepiece cleaned and
f nt in shape so that yon can
be more pnnctnal during the
coming yetr. Oar facilities
for handling this work are
the best. Wo make a special
effort to do satisfactory work
and we seldom fail.
All yon need to do is drop
ns a postal and yonr clock
will be called, for and re
turned to you in good order.
Woltman, the Mer.
1805 Second Ave
MADE ME A MAN
AJAX TABLETS J
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AJAX REMEDY CO.,
for ssl hi Rock Island by T. H. TLosa.
MarahaQ A FUhor asa John BonrUm. Starrirta
are the most tatal or. ail
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Price 50c. end $i.co
The only safe, stire and
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