Newspaper Page Text
TWF Aimua. MONDAY. JUI.Y 20. 1897.
Rock Island, Saturday, July 31
THejfVORLOrs URaeSt.4RANDeSt.BCST AMUSeMej1TJN5T1TUn0fl
1 N3 CU al
f - B"L
THE HOST AMAZING EXHIBITION EVER DEVISED
400 lionet worth f 13') 000. 100 Cages and Chariots. 1200
1'eople Emplojed. 12 Tents covering 12 Acres.
70 TRAINED HORSES rtrformlug In Oje B!sg at One Ttae.
ALAR. THE HUMAN ARROW. Sbot Ttarooitn the Air from A Big Croeab?w,
34 ELEPHANTS Perfora ing m Three lllng At One Time.
60 ACROBATS HxecBting Marvelin t'eati on Three BUgee tt One Time.
90 DESPERATE RACE3 on the Oil m;ian Track.
90 THRILLINQ ERIAL DISPLAYS In the Montler Knelarj.
JOHANNA, THE O1ANTE8S OORILLA, in the Doable Menagerie Ttnt.
IX THREE RINGS, OX THREE STAGES, A
40 Hora.s in a On Orand Team. 103 Btnpndott. and Thri linff Clrcna Acts.
400 Horaea in the norae Fair. 30O Performers, All Champions
REAL CIRCUS VAUDEVILLE ENTERTAINMENT
In Wta :ente-1 Tnt with Male and Femalj Slaglrlane. Jneglere. Fnaae Charmers, I lghtnlneCal
eu'a n.. rir KIdk. I'ancrm. Mailoln and Par IT-on Sverr Klnt of Anrlant and Modem
Mii:ral Isairnnirn a. and in atiUilon, Tio faarai CriMl Ttriei. Piter til tBalL Vaighlsg tly 6-4 trail,
nil aoiav.na uianitt tearly oita feet tail.
TWO COMPLETE MENAGERIES
I Uar.Vof IUphvi' t n-eraeof f amelf.Mrageeof Wild Hwi, Pninn Arlma'e in Leaab., and
1.0U0 Old. Curing and R. manable sight. 0B1AT 16-E0B61 tIAK and
he return of Velnmbna to Barcelona m me
NE"W FEEE STREET I -A.H.IDE!
WHOM TAKES'PLACE AT 9 A. M. ON DAY OF SHOW
LOWZST RATES ON ALL RAILROADS
tsi rirf:raaa:i tally, at 2 ait 8 p. a. tost 0;n u Hjor lulitr.
Admission to Everything, 60c. Children under 9 years. Half Fries.
IiHrnil Bca'.t at regular price and Admlstion Tlcke'e at senal adtance at J. B;ngton'e city draz
"A TUTflTMTTJTT flVTJQV " Thrill 'ac tory of clrcna life, by the eminent novel
tX J1W1iXVa1 VTKAMAf lt. ( iiuti.it Tkeouok Mubut. profusely illus
trated, twnuiiful rd tan t. For ihie in a 1 book aturvs.oj alvance aUvtrtielDg cars, and in te
ireue. Pric oblj S3 ornt.
Parker s Laundry
JlMI aW -"
CuiA rtltjit Ifey,
RE SMOLE A SMILE.
fV satisfaction and delight, .
' " its every man does, when
we dcliror his work, for it is
always laandried to suit Bis
Itjjul Nibs. Ton can hare
yours the same by sending it
us u. See?
1734 Third Ave. Phone 1914.
ifcA' A aVeV 1 A.
For the Fol'.owirg Sate
and ICeliab! Companlas-ar-e
Trader las. Co Chicago
Frortdenre Wahlgtoa Ina.Ca, Prorldono
Imptr'al Ira. Cc London
ralandoBim lea. Co. Idlnborch
ngt!b.A.i rvei In. Co.,
Liverpool aa 1 No nralk
rae'flc In. Co Hew Tork
Bone atotoal is. Co , ......San Pranciaco
OiHoe Room SO Mitchell A Ljnde'e
Block. Telephone No. 1030. ,
are the most fatal
FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
i GUARANTEED remedy
or money refunded. Con
tains remedies recognized
by all eminent physicians
as the best for Kidney and
Price 50c. and $i.oo
V TJ" " WK. w kvaeBMHfMaMBMBBjsjr
RACE TRICK AND AERIAL EXCLAVE.
ugene J. Burns
Real Estate b
Bay, Sell and Manage
property. Collect Roots
The old fire and time
tried company repre
- Bunted. Rates aa low
as any reliable company
Tonr Patronajre It Solloltad.
OfBce 18S0. S-oood A
Harper Honse B look.
OKT THE BEST
AU Work Ouarinted.
llOt THIKD AVENUI
attMtueit at laaa. sat to Bait et Wtm
Siding, Fleering, WaintccttiBf
18tb Street, hat. 4th ear! ftth
TODAY OR NEVER.
The Mine Strike Is to Begin in
the Mountain State
TEAT IS WHAT 0B8EBVXBS TUUIL
Debe mmd 0awrs Bold Mecttai avael m
eiiM-to-Hom. Caavaaa la Made Ciy '
pore Cmll for m XeatJaa; f Heatda mt
Tkli-ty-El;ht Uniotu at WbmUbi Tm
snorrow Ckaagv ef Tactic. Acaiaat D.
Aral tt Weiter strike Stn.
Fairmont. W. "Va, July 26. Debs held
three good meetings at the various
mines yesterday and is confident that
the men will be gotten out, although
he will not say he expects the move
today. The general impression is that
if the break is not made today it will
not, be made at all. It is hard to tell
what the men will do. Yesterday the
operators succeeded in keeping many
of them from the meetings and it looka
as easy to keep them in the mines.
Mahon left yesterday afternoon for
Clarksburg, where he and Rea ad
dressed meetings. A' house to house
missionary work is being done by the
miners and will be continued. If the
project to get the men "here out fails
all the organizers will leave this district
and an effort will be made to stop the
running of coal trains.
It la the I'nexpected That Happen.
All the mines are guarded by deputies
and no men are allowed on the com
pany's grounds. A body of organized
men stayed at each of the different
mines last night and a herculean effort
is to be made to induce the men not to
go to work today. Rumors of all kinds
are afloat, but no trouble is expected.
Today will certainly settle the strike
one way or the other, so far as this
region is concerned.
May Call for a General Strike.
Clarksburg, tv. Va., July 2. The
miners' meeting advertised for yester
day has proven a great success from the
miner's standpoint. On every train
scores of miners arrived. At . 7 o'clock
last night about 500 miners and dcuble
that number of citizens were at the place
of meeting. W. D. Mahon. president of
the National dtreet Car union, ppeke for
two hours. He stated that if this strike
was lost It would be on account of the
West Virginia miners, and that a gener
al boycott would be declared against all
West Virginia coal In the future by all
organizations of labor in the United
States. Over 100 men said they would join
the union. There is no doubt but that
all will go cut tomorrow. Mahon says
that at Wheeling tomorrow action will
be taken that will cause a settlement
at once or a general strike will be called
Atkinson Arense the Leaders of tying;.
Charleston. W. Va., July 26. Governor
Atkinson's attention was last night call
ed to the charge made by the strike or
ganizers that free speech was not allow
ed in West Virginia. The governor said:
"It is not true that any municipality in
West Virginia has interfered with labor
organizations in any share. All organ
izer, who have come into this tate have
been allowed the greatest liberty of
speech. I believe in the right of labor
to organize for mutual advancement. I
have received a copy of the resolutions
passed by a labor organization in Wash
ington, D. C, in which I am denounced
as a coward and my action as blood
thirsty. The action of the Washington
organisation is contemptible because it
has not one scintilla of truth upon which
to base it."
Made the Injunction Permanent.
Altoona. Pa., July 26. Last Tuesday
Judge Bell, of Cambria county, granted
a preliminary injunction enjoining some
forty-five striking miners, who are resi
dents of Galtitsin, and their wives and
ethers from congregating in the vicinfty
of J. L. Mitchell & Co.'s coal mines and
using threats and abusive language cal
culated to frighten the imported miners
now employed in the mines. The injunc
tion also forbade gatherings at the rail
road station and other places in the
town for the purpose of intimidating the
men now employed or to be hereafter
employed by the Mitchell company. Sat
urday the hearing was held and the in
junction made permanent against forty
of the defendants.
Gonipcrf Call on the I'-nlon Chief.
Washington, July 26. President Gom
pers, of the American Federation of La
bor, Saturday senjl telegrams to officers
of thirty-eight national trade unions
calling for a conference to be held at
Wheeling, W. Va., at noon tomorrow.
This was done in response to the tele
gram from President Ay. D. Ratchford,
of the United Mine Workers of Amer
ica, sent out Friday night.
LEGAL TEST OF A SEW LAW.
That on Screen To Bo Ced Against De
Armitt Another Raid.
Pittsburg July 26. Instead of march
ing on the New York and Cleveland
Gas Coal company's mines, as first de
termined on by the miners, the execu
tive board at a special meeting haa de
cided to make a legal test of the new
state mining law. It is claimed that
De Armitt's miners are being worked
in violation of this law, and suits will
be entered and pushed with unusual
vigor. According to the new law if an
operator does not have his coal weighed
before it goes over a screen he is guilty
of a misdemeanor and subject to a fine
of not less than 1100, nor more than
$500, or imprisonment not to exceed
ninety days, or both at the discretion of
the court for each offense. De Armitt
says that law is unconstitutional.
Pittsburg, July 26. Sixty deputy sher
iffs have been ordered out, Their desig
nation has been kept a profound secret,
but it is supposed they are to be sent
to the mines of the New York and
Cleveland Gas Coal company in antic
ipation f t any raid that may be made.
As the strikers' officials declare that the
contemplated march has been abandoned
no conflict is expected. Another search
on Canonsburg was begun last night. A
big meeting cf miners was held at Reisa
fng at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
They were informed that the Allison
mine intended to resume work yesterday
morning, and in a very, short time it
was decided to make another tramp
across the country and reinforce the 100
strikers that have been on guard. They
will remain until tomorrow morning.
There was a great hurrying to and fro
in all the raining settlements in that sec
tion before the sun went down. Women
have been among the most active agi
tators. Before evenins mere than 500 deter
mined men from Cecil. Beisdng and
Brldgeville were mobilised at Brldge
vllle. Shortly after 7 o'clock they start
ed cn the march with the American flag
at their bead. Nearly every man ear
ned a dinner pall, and they locked like
a regiment cf toilers going to their work.
The whole country side along the line
of inarch turned out to witness the sight.
They reached the Allison mine at about
o'clock and made the best of their Quar
ters. Nothing was done in the way of
arbitration Saturday. The commission
ers rested, and expect to accomplish con
siderable during today. They will en
deavor to enlist more of the river opera
tors, and have reason to hope that they
will be successful.
STRIKE NEWS FROM THE WEST. .
Kanaaa Miner Refuse to Strike), bat Will
Not Dla; Coal for the East.
Pittsburg, July 26. The delegate con
vention representing southeastern Kan
sas coal miners. In secret session here
Saturday adopted resolutions Indorsing
the eastern strike, but decided by an
overwhelming majority against a sym
pathetic strike. Organizers T. B. Mc
Gregor, presenting credentials from
Secretary Ryan, of the United Mine
Workers of Illinois, was refused ad
mittance to the meeting.
A leading labor man -who has been
national president of one of the greatest
organizations in the United States said
yesterday: "The operators must not
think they can smuggle coal out of
Kansas to go Into strike territory. It
is one of the doctrines of organized Ja-
oor tnat wnenever one set men com
mence to do work that Is to the Injury
of organized labor the work becomes
scab work. The miners of southern
Kansas are union men. As long as they
mine ccal for Kansas and territory
which they have been accustomed to
supply they are occupying neutral
ground, and are not Interfering. When
they mine coal to be used in territory
usually supplied by miners who are
striking they become in the eyes of or
ganized labor what we call scabs.
PimI Is nntl.tlnlnn rn.l aa mruwt
as it gets into strike territory."
Bevier, Mo., July 26. At the general
mass meeting of miners held here dele
gates to the state miners' convention to
be held in Sedaiia on the 27h wera
selected. By a vote of 88 to 65 the dele
gates were instructed to vote to work
only three days a week until the strike
in the east is settled. The delegates
were also instructed to use their best
endeavors with the state meeting to ar
range for cheaper powder and black
smithing work. The meeting was at
tended by more than 200 out of 700 min
Brazil, Ind., July 26. The block coal
miners met in mass convention here
Saturday and reported every mine idle.
Committees .were appointed to visit
many parts of the state and solicit aid
for the needy strikers In the block fields.
A letter was read from President Ratch
ford, stating that the national organiza
tion could not aid the miners in a finan
cial manner, as less than $650 had been
received by them and it was necessary
to use this in getting West Virginia out.
He said the report that the national
committee had received a donation -of
$50,000 was a fake. The donation was $S0.
Oskaloosa, la.. July. 26. The coal
miners of the Oskaloosa Coal and Min
ing company at Beacon and Garfield
mines held a mass-meeting Saturday
afternoon on account of petty grievances
of a local nature, made demands upon
the operators, and will strike unless the
demands are granted. The trouble has
the appearence of a local grievance, but
it is thought that the eastern trouble is
at the bottom of it.
Induced to Qnlt Work.
Mascoutah. Ills., July 26. At 4 o'clock
Saturday afternoon a second delegation
of 250 strikers sent here from Bradley's
army, now encamped at Belleville,
marched into Mascoutah to compel the
miners here who had again resumed
work at the Beatty and Koib pits to re
main out of the. shafts. They marched
to the pits with flags flying, and after
a short conference Induced the men to
return to their homes. They are not
disposed to quit and are not members
of the union. The Bradley delegation
informed the men that If they resumed
work before the strike was declared olT
they might expect another and sterner
NO CHANGE IN THE LINE-UP.
National League Base Hall Leaders Re
tain Their Place.
Chicago, July 26. The first four clubs
last week in the race for the League
base ball pennant are the same today
as they were last week at this time;
and they occupy the same places. Tho
standing is as follows:
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Boston 75 53 22 .707
Cincinnati 73 48 25 .6iS
Baltimore 74 48 26 .649
New York 74 44 30 .595
Cleveland 75 42 33 .560
Pittsburg 74 35 39 .473
Philadelphia 79 37 42 .468
Louisville It 34 41 .436
Chicago ...i 79 35 44 .433
Brooklyn 75 32 43 .427
Washington 75 29 46 .387
St. Louis 76 17 60 .224
Following are the late League scores:
At Louisville Boston 6, Louisville 2;
at Pittsburg Baltimnre 3, Pittsburg 16;
at St. Louis Washington 5. St. Louis
7; at Cleveland Philadelphia 4. Cleve
land 3; at Chicago New York 7, Chi
cago 3. (Sunday) At Cincinnati
Brooklyn 4, Cincinnati 7; (second game)
Brooklyn 4, Cincinnati 11; at Cleveland
Baltimore 6, Cleveland li; at St- Louis
Washington 3, St. Louis 4; (second
game) Washington 8, St. Louis 0; at
Chicago Louisville 0, Chicago L
Western League: At Minneapolis
Indianapolis 11, Minneapolis?; at St. Paul
Grand Rapids 0. St. Paul 17; at Mil
waukee Detroit 8, Milwaukee 10; at
; Kansas pity Columbus 4, Kansas City
, 7. (Sunday) At Kansas City Co-
Ilumbus 4, Kansas City 3; at Milwaukee
Detroit 2, Milwaukee 7; at Minneapo-
I.aa aviiu ' ,ui nmuci.
Western Association: At Dubuque
Quincy 10, Dubuque i; at Cedar Rap
idsBurlington 8, Cedar Rapids 7; at
I Rockford Des Moines 15, Rockford 2;
J at Peoria St. Joseph 3, Peoria 0. (Sun
j day) At Peoria St. Joseph 3, Peoria
, 4; at Cedar Rapids Burlington 1, Cedar
I Rapids 9; at Rockford iies Moinea 3,
Rockford S; at Dubuque Rain.
Killed by a Pre a I are) Blast.
Milwaukee, July 26. A special to The
Sentinal from Iron Mountain. Mich.,
says: William Williams, an Englisnmant
and Lorenzo Soctania. an Italian, were
killed by a premature blast of dynamite
at the open pit of the Antoinc Ore con
panys mine last evening.
GONE TO DIG GOLD
Hundreds Sail from San Fran
cisco and Seattle.
VESSELS CROWDED TO TEE LDQT,
And Want Aatbartty to Carry Mm Than
tbn Law Allow leryb.ay Want, to
G In Spit, mt tb. Fa That Ze W anth
er m Mm Kloadyh. Is C.asld-r-d ateg
lar Dog-Day SeyV I'nclo Sana to ftot
San Francisco. July 26. The desire of
the gold struck throng to reach the dig
gings In the Klondyke district resembles
for all the world the erase of westerners
to reach California In the '"days of old
and the land of gold." There la little
or no method in this longing of the
masses to reach the Eldorado In the
great unknown territory of the north
west. People who have had no experi
ence in mining, or have undergone none
of the hardships iaddent to such a Jour
ney as will follow a trip to the Yukon
country, are clamoring for passage and
straining every nerve to secure funds
necessary on which to make the trip.
Many are making sacrifices in order to
visit the land that promises so much.
Every steamship office in this city is
literally overrun 'with people seeking
information concerning the Klondyke
country. Those who have the money do
not hesitate to pay for the passage,
trusting in many instances to good luck
to give them food on which to subsist
during the coming winter.
Taking Any Risk to Get There.
The Excelsior which leaves on
Wednesday next haa a full passenger
list, but big bonuses are being offered
every day for a berth on the vessel.
The steamer Umatilla left yesterday
morning for the north with 210 passen
gers and a full cargo of provisions. She
goes to Port Townsend. wh're she con
nects with the City of Topeka. sailing
direct to Juneau. The owners of the
Umatilla have applied for permission to
or hulls and boilers for permission to
carry all the passengers tiat the ves
sels owned by the company will hold.
The Topeka. which Is scheduled to leave
Seattle early next week, has already
more passengers than is permitted by
law. The same is true of the George W.
Elder, which is scheduled to leav.i July
30. The people at Seattle are begging
the steamship officers to provide them
Will Be Full to the Limit.
The steamer Cleveland, chartered as
an extra ves-el by the Northwestern
Trading company, sailed late Saturday
night for Seattle .where she will discharge
part of her cargo and take supplies and
passengers for Alaska. Abrut half of
her passengers' list from this city I.
bocked for Alaska, and she will be full
to the limit leaving Seattle fcrthenorth.
It is probable that she will carry E00
passengers. More people are anxious to
go to Alaska and the Tukrn country
than can possibly be acemmodated at
the present time. It is believed by many
that the vessels now fitting at San Fran
cisco and destined for Dawson City by
way of St. Michaels will never reach the
former place. The river begins to freeze
about Sept. 10, and It is not possible for
vessrls leaving San Francisco after Au
gust to reach Dawson City for at least
five or six days after the extreme cold
has set in.
PROSPECTS OF A FEW FACTS.
GoTeraraent Will Send aa Expert to the
Arctic Gold Fields.
Washington, July 26. Recognizing the
Importance of the recent gold discov
eries in Alaska and adjoining territory,
and in obedience to the widespread de
mand for authentic Information In re
gard thereto, the commissioner of labor
has detailed from his regular force an
expert, thoroughly familiar with all the
features of gold mining, to proceed Im
mediately to the KlonJyke for the pur
pose of making a careful and exhaustive
study of the conditions as they exist
there. It is the intention of the com
missioner to embody the facts In a spe
cial report or bulletin of the depart
ment, which will appear at as early a
date as possible.
This is a subject of absorbing Interest
to all classes, and in making this In
vestigation the commissioner feels that
he is working in the interest of the un
employed. Such a report as that con
templated giving the unbiased facts aj
to the opportunities for the investment
of capital and the employment of labor,
wages, cost of living, etc., he believes
win be of great value to the people of
Great Privations for Gold Hanters.
Springfield, Ills.. July 26. A letter haa
been received here from William Field
ing, of this city, who Is now at Juneau,
Alaska, In which he states that stories
told of privations and sufferings In the
upper Yukon gold fields are something
terrible. The thermometer registered
40 to 80 degrees below terp in April and
sero weather was considered fine.
Shot Into a Crowd nf Boya,
Chicago. July 26. James O'Donneli
shot Into a crowd of small hnvn who
were playing ball near his home yester-
aay. i nomas uooa. agea 12. and Frank
Spear?, aged 8. colored, were badly
wounded. 'Spears will nrnhaMs- a.
soon as the shooting became known an
angry mob of neighbors surrounded
ODonnell's home, where he had hidden.
The timely arrival of a uatrol
saved his life.
New York, July 26. District Assembly
No. 49, cf the Knights of Labor, yester
day passed strong resolutions condemn
ing the nomination of T. V. Powderly
as United States commissioner of immi
gration. Powderly was denounced as a
renegade and traitor for turning to gold
after speaking for years in favor of free
Snletda af 14-Year-Old Bay.
New York. July 26. Benjamin Simon,
a 14-year-old school boy, who at that
early age aspired to be a labor agitator,
drowned himself in the Hudson Satur
day night because he failed to pass, the
examination at the College cf the City
of New York, being deficient in draw lag.
His body was recovered.
E Senator Daslltee Is Dying.
Providence, R. I.. July 26. Senator
Jones Rood Doollttle, of Wisconsin, who
is lying dangerously III at the home of
Dr. Burge, his son-in-law, at Paw-
I tucket, is sinking rapidly, and is not ex
I pected to survive twenty-four hours.
AN OPEN LETTER
" ASSERTIXG IX THE COURTS OCR RIGHT TO THE
i EXCLUSIVE VSE OF THE YORD C ASTORIA," AND
"PITCHER'S C ASTORIA," AS OUR TRAUc hark.
7, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, cf Xyoruus, Massachusetts
was the originator of -PITCHERS CASTORtA," the seme
that has borne and docs now ? sr-- " ' m every
bear the facsimile signature of Ce&Z76&& zrapner.
This is the original - PITCHERS CASTORIA," which has been
used in the homes of the' Mothers cf America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapper end sec that it is
the kind you have always bought , on the
and has the signature cf io rap
per. Mo one has authority from me to use rvj name ex
cept The Centaur Company cf which Cias. II. Fletcher is
March 8,1S97. . QL &Ksm-.v.
Do .Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child hy accepting
a cheap substitute which some druggist may offer yoii
(because he makes a few more pennies on it), the in
gredients of which even be does not know.
"The End You Hav8 Always Bought"
BEARS THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE CF
Insist on Having
The End That Never Failed Yon.
vae eearave aoai-a-. t aa-a eraser, as. wa rr.
Yetste of Dora Beck, Deceased.
The ODderatmoa bsvuu? keen aroolntaa aaad..
Irtraaor of the estate of Dora Muck, late 4
lee eonnt of Rock li-land, -tat. of IlMooie, de.
teseed. toerehjr gives aotic. thai be will erveat
before the ooanty eonrt of Rack Island conn-
T, at me con. ij nn m-aa. In the
ty of Rork bisad. at the A Dm t term, aa
be Brat Monday In Ainat. nan. ol oMrk tiioa
11 person having clause eeutit Mid a.
ate are notlaed and reqaaetae toerv i d for the
i arpowot bsrtns the same adlostod.
A u parson. Indebted to said eeuta are raqaaM.
d to amnea ImaMdlata is.in.ni a. to .oa-o.
Dstod Ulla Tth da' of Inn, A. Tt. 1?.
Gottlieb Baca. Adatntarsaor.
tate of Heberet Kanery, deeraord.
BtBUitratnr of the wtata cf e-ererre Haneey,
etc of toe eooctx of Koek laiaau, aba. at
41 , n s.i uii. oereny anew nocie inai a
trill appear before the eonnt eonrt of ock lrlat
canty, at the eoar.ty euart room t. ire
nr ni Koea island, at the aevtaa.a.r term, m
be aret Monday la September next, at wbtrt, tlnr
11 'rntie having cls.m arainst ad estate are
on Bed and requested to atiead, for the pmraoar
f aaetng tba aaaa. edjo-iad.
.A A SS.hs J1 ii m I Ob .
Data J thl M day cf Jely ft . Tt.. 1OT.
(Jbokib H. RMwanKn, Adaaiuietratov.
BwisaaT A Wuaia, Attorney.
J. n- pupQpp
Tor nation ate la aoncMed
. .Baca. T
The gill n ut.
dy for berroat
au Miwi dle
eases of the eea
of etther aex,
: aae. aa
. W ajaaa- I" rOS K B 1 1 OBL
ioMl .an stba r , u. ?w n v -
Manhood. Inpotracr. Night!? faitartooa, Youth
ful Errors. Mental Worry. aatenlea nee of To
aann ar rai sviih at.
,-aWavqa.l. Bad as fU I But f
II mil otat fctai til SI.- Tahayf
eaeaoorOplam,wblch lead toConenroptioa and
Insanity. With every 03 order ere ft, a writ
ts gtaarante to cure or refund the money
hot at per toz.ehM for . ftel
frm. lantKaai comrux. r innr.
f HK TKAVKLRKil' WUIUE
ai0aGO. EOta MLdaTV ratlin
Bathraa Tteaoa eea to rewtiaii a m tor
tag ebecaai at II I a) r Tw annate wreM a
or O B I r dap, eoraew Firta eenaae and
rertydra. Meat. Ten s. r.anmar. t
ea. Umltw aii ti
ft. -STtt, Deaet g.o .
tnakad Kllia.il.i.lkl ...
Omaha A Dej Motae. fcx
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