Newspaper Page Text
THE AI &US, TUESDAY, -3LY 9, 189 J.
McCASKKIN a McCASK&IN,
Attorneys at Law.
Rock Inland and MUM. Hoek Island Offloe
orerKreU Math's store. Milan oHloa on
COMKUT. . D. OOWSIXT
CONNELLY & CONNELLY,
Attorneys at Law.
Money loaned Office over Thomas' drnc
store, comer of Second avenaa and Seven
teen tta street.
JACKSON & HUEST,
Attorneys at Law.
Office In Rock Island National Bank Build
WM. I- I.CDOI.rn. BOBT. K. IIMOU&
LUDOLPH & REYNOLDS,
Attorneys at Law.
Money to loan. General legal business No
tary public. 106 Second avenue, UuTord
B- d. swsessT. a I. wtm.
Attorneys and CounscUon at Law.
Office In Bensston Block.
f. j xr-tm.K. c:. b "Miiinij.
Stale Attn. ner. : : : : :
SEAKLE & MA11S1IALL,
Attorney at U.
McENIllY & McEXIRT,
Attorneys at Law.
Loan money on (rood security: make eollec
ma. Reference. Mitchell A Lynde, bankers.
( met, Mltcnc-11 A Lynde building.
joiln k. scorr,
Commercial and criminal law. Room 4,
Mltcbcll & Lynde buUdiuir.
F. II. FIRST. M. D.
Pbyslclan and Surgeon.
Cbnne 4 on 137. Office, Kfl Twentieth
street. Office bnun: 10 to 12 a.m.; t to I and
7 to H p. m. Sunday, 8: JO to W.30 a. m.; 1:30 te
J. A. BALL. M. D.
Pbyslclan and Surgeon.
Office IW Second avenue. Renldenee sno
wenty-fourtb street. Telephone 1110 Offioe
hours from Id to I." a m: 2 o 4 p. m; and 7 to 8
p. m. Sundays V to 10 a. m.
DR. CORA EMERY REED,
Special attention to diseases of women and
children, alxo dmeasea of eye, ear, nose and
throat. Ornue hour V 30 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p.
m. JtM Sixteenth street. Rock Inland.
i. B. BDHtHART, M. D . . .
... HKH. HAUt H. BDIIHAIT. M. D.
DRS. IJURK1IART & BURKUABT,
Office Tremann Mock. Office hours 8 to 12
a. m . I to ft and 7 to l p. m. 'I'bone No. 4)W2.
Kock Inland, ill. ISiKbt calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER. M. D.
Pbyslclan and Surgeon.
Office between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth street. OITice hours: 0 to I lam,
2 to t p. ni. will 7 to V p. m. Night calls from
DR. S. II. MILLER.
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist,
All diseases of horses and cattle treated on
approved principles. Surslcal operations per
lormcil in a tw-lcn tide manner. Uor- treated.
All c:1Ih promptly attended to. Residence,
"Ma Fifth avenue. Telephone 4 1 -I. Office
and Uitlmiarv, 11S-1. Kourth avenue
tfauckcr a stable), opposite No. I tire house.
DR. II. EMMET STEEN.
Specialist and expert In the treatment oi
nervottt. private and all chronic diseases of
men anil women.
Hours: 10 to 12. 1 to 4. to . Sunday 10 to 12.
Ilarri-on and Second streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. 1IOLLINGSWORTII,
Office: Harper Uouse Pharmacy
DRACK A KERNS.
Arebltects and Superintendents.
Skinner Block ' Second floor.
C. L. SILVIS,
Over Krcll A Maths, 1716 Second avenue.
DR. C. W. GRAFTON,
Rooms IS snd IV Mitchell Lynde bullflln-.
Offica hours from S to IS a. m. and I to i p. m.
J. T. TAYLOR,
Office bonr. to IS a rr.. 10 to 4 JO n m.
l IjchtMrtli street. Orposlte Union afflce
IIENRY GAETJE, Prop.
Cat Flowers and Designs of all Kinds.
Clty store, 1S07 Second avenue. Telephone
Many persons have their good
day and their bad day. Others
are about half sick all the time.
They have headache, backache,
and are restless and nervous.
Food does not taste good, and
the digestion is poor; the skin
is dry and sallow and disfigured
with pimples or eruptions;
sleep brings no rest and work
is a burden.
What is the cause of all this?
And the remedy?
It clears out the channels
through which poisons are
carried from the body. "JFhen
all impurities are removed from
the blood nature takes right hold
and completes the cure.
If there is constipation, take
Ayer's Pills. They awaken the
drowsy acriqn of the liver; they
Write to our Poctr.
IVp have tlic exrl'i.'.ive rrlc of
snruo oi the liio4t emim ut pliriciaii(i In
the t'nitcti Suit. Write irwy u!l ttis
pammlar in your ca.e. l on will rt-
CeivD a prompt replv. without rn .f.
Adifrem. ttU. J. AV1.K,
The oi'l untiiiuated depots of the Hur
lii:k'toii :ire surely. Iut t-'iailually Uisa
peurlri unci are teintr replaced with
elegant nni more Mih.iucU 1 htune and
pressed Itriek structure, designed and
built in the latest styles of modern ar
ebiteeture In line with its train anil oth
er eij'iiprnent. Imrian the past season
several II tj- sender and freitrht sta
tions uuve been ereeied. a number are
now in process of c ns ruction while
otlH-rsart In autieip:itiun Tor the near
future, rlaris lor which are now heinr
Irei.ir-! with Kock Islund standing at
t lie tieal of the list.
It ean le sriiil without disrute that the most
luxuriously furnished. Meam heated and elec
tric lighted trains in the vrorid are now nin
ninif on trie lliiriir.'ton. and we hal' not he. sat
isfied until Koek Island is sum lied with till
tbise inml-rn itn crovements nnl conveniiHfeH.
'I he imblie fcrtieraily reet-nie the ISuriiir
ton its the treat KeelrM'lly l.lii ami it is be
tni.' aopreelatetl anfl our people will soon real
ize this faet. The Huril-tfloa is the best and
uiekcst lice for all toitit.s south. Ktst :ind
nonliwest. Iasseni.'ers leaving liock Island at
-.tS p. m reach IK-nver at H:-.i p. m. wt stern or
atxxir : p. ui . eastern lime the loilowinif day.
lien" Trir all eomncLitors for this point as well iis
for I'aeitle coast M,ints Passengers ma v have
choiee of routes via Omuha. Kansas liit.v or
I'eipe junction. It is a pleasure to answer
questions. See us.
M. J. YOUNG, Agent,
H. D. MACK. D. P. A.
Our Display of Spring
is correct in style and
color. The shapes
are extremely becom
ing and trimmed so
artistically that you
will be deiighted with
them. Call and get
her prices before pur
Mrs. D. La Frenz
J 321 Third avenue.
Have loon authorized for
the following occasions
ti. A. II- Encampment. May 16-19.
DECATUR, ILL. .
t u iday S hutil Convention, Mav
Hi gli School Coutest, May 17-20.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
K!ks Mvethi;-. June 1--2:1.
For Iota.il Makclmjiurv
at U. I & 1 Depot. Foot
of i'.'th S:rM t or Write
Gen'l 1'ass. A-ent,
Rock Island. IU.
Between the Buffalo Grain Shov
elers and the Men Who
Want Their Services!
AUD THE ISSUE IS ME. CON SEES
farriers Will Not Abrogate Tbeir Contract
with Dim and Shovelsrs Will Not Work
for Him Bishop Qulgley Presides at
Conferences That Seem to Result In
Nothing That Will End the Strike Men
Make a Proposition.
Buffalo. X. Y.. May 9. The strike Is
practically unchanged. All efforts made
to bring about a settlement have been
ba!kt-d by the absolute refusal of the
strikers to consider any propositions
that did not include the abrogation of
Contractor Conners' contract, and the
refusal of the Lake Carriers' associa
tlon to cancel the contract. Bishop
Quigley had be-n asked and had con
sented to receive a delegation from the
different interests affected by the strike,
and at 9:C0 a. m. yesterday the state
board of mediation and arbitration, to
gether with Harvey I). (loulder, attor
ney for the Lake Carriers' association;
Captain Thomas Wilson. James Corri
gan and H. Coulby. of Cleveland, mem
bers of the Lake Carriers" association
and Gibson C. Douglass, of the Western
Transit company, waited upon him at his
residence. The bishop was asked to in
tercede with the men and advise them
to accept the terms offered by the con
McMabon Ahead of the Delegation.
A delegation from the Grain Shovel-
ers' union, headed by President McMa-
hon. it was learned, had been to the
bishop's residence earlier in the morn
ing;. Tho conference lasted until noon.
All but Bishop Quigley refused to make
any statement concerning what had
taken place. In reply to a question the
'Nothing but the fundamental princi
ple's f.f the situation were discussed. We
did r.ot go to details. I have no j reposi
tion to make to the men." At the con
clusion of the conference the Lake Car
riers' association asked the representa
tives of the striking scoopers to submit
to them a proposal which would be con
sidered at a second conference to beheld
at Bishop Quigley's residence last even
ing. Stalkers Submit a Proposition.
rresidtnt McMahon. of the coopers'
union, immediately reported to a meet
ing of the strikers in yt. Bridget's hall,
and on his suggestion a committee of
nine was named to draft an agreement
to be submitted to the Lake Carriers'
association, and the committee was giv
en full power to enter into a contract
should their proposition be accepted.
This action on the part of the carriers
was hailed with dolisht by the strikers,
as indicating that the vesselmen had
about concluded to cancel Conners' con
tract and deal directly with the scoop
ers. The evening conference was held
at Bishop Quigley's residence. The
bishop acted as chairman cf the meet
ing. Remarks and suggestions were
made by almost all those rresent. and
when the conference closed Goulder
stated that the bishop would prepare a
report of the conference and wonld'Bub-
mit It to the parties Interested some
Irretlstlble anil Immovable liotlies.
It was learned that the proposition
submitted by the striking shovelers pro
vides for the abrogation of the contract
with Corners and the letting of another
contract to the Grain Shovelers' union
at the same price bid by Conner. There
are other propositions, but this one was
enough. The proposition was rejected.
Attorney Gouldtr. on behalf of the Lake
Carriers' association, declared that
Conners could not be deprived of his
contract, and that it also would be un
wise to attempt to do business directly
with 2.000 grain shovelers composing a
union. The representatives of the
strikers declare that nothing but the
abrogatiorurf the contract will do. Late
yesterday afternoon the grain shovelers
and the striking freight handlers held a
parade. The superintendent of police
refused to grant a permit' for ftie"rmJ
rade, but tho men paradednver13ielM;
There was no trouble. '
0 (.KOIM) FOK GOMPERS CHARGES.
As to the Engraving and Printing Bureau
Itefore the IndantrlaJ tomuiisslon.
Washington, May . The secretary of
the treasury has made a report to the
president upon the charge? recently
preferrei by Samuel Gompers, president
of the American Federation of I-al'r.
against the -conduct of the bureau of
engraving and printing under Lirector
Johnson. - The secretary of the treasury
fails to find the charges sustained in
any material degree.
Joseph T. McIWinmich, secr.tary of
state of New York, and for wine years
commissioner of labor in that state, was
before the industrial commission yes
terday. McIon- ugh's testimony dealt
with the improvements due to the
amendment of the state constitution
taking the products of prison lab. r out
of the open market. He said the change
had benefited the state.
Ex-President Adolph Strasser. of the
International Cigarmakers' union, op
posed the incorporation of the trades
unions on the ground that by incor
porating they would render themselves
liable to be brought into the courts,
"and." he said, "we can't expect Justice
at the hands of the courts."
Sit nation at Wardner.
Wallace. Ida.. May S. Heavy rains
yesterday made life unpleasant for the
70 prisoners in the stockade at Ward
ner. Deputy marshals are still scouring
the district pic-king up occasional sus
pects. The most Important arrest yes
terday was George Olmstead. conduc
tor of tile train which the rioters Mole.
He has run from Wallace to Burke for
years, yet he claims he did not recog
nize any of the mob. The order of At
torney General Hayes to employ only
non-union rren ill be obeyed general
ly, and a".l mines are closed awaiting
the arrival of new men.
Death of General Force. '
Sandusky. O.. May 9. General Man
ring F. Force, comtrandant of the Sol
diers' Home here, died yesterday afternoon.
S. A. E. SOCIETY OH ALGER.
Kevr York Branch, Objects to the Honor
Dona the Secretary at Detroit.
New Tork, May 9. The Times says:
The New Tork members of the Society
of the Sons of the American Revolution
to have an opportunity of express
Ins their disapproval of the action of
the Michigan society in Inviting Secre
tary of War Alger to a dinner in De
troit May 2 and converting the occasion
Into a demonstration in favor of Mr.
A 1 I
Among the guests at the dinner were
New York delegates. Ill their return
from Detroit they called the attention
of the heads of the local organization to
the matter, as a result of which the
board of governors has prepared and
will present to the Empire State society
at its next monthly meeting to be held
oa May 'JS a resolution declaring- that
"The Empire State Society of the Sons
of the American Revolution repudiates
in the strongest manner the use of Its
national meetings for political purposes.
'Especially does it condemn any at
tempt to vindicate the reputations of
public officials or to compliment those
who have been accused of unpatriotic
neglect of our soldiers who exposed their
lives for our country." The resolution
also "repudiates with indignation the
flippant sentiment that "Supposing they
had a little spoiled beef, what of it?'
The society looks with horror upon offi
cials who can express such sentiments.
or who, bavins the entire resources of
this wealthy country at command, not
only furnished our soldiers 'a little
spoiled beef.' but gave them little else."
Great Pal k for Michigan.
Lansing. Mich.. May 9. The legisla
ture has under consideration a bill
which, if passed, will give to Michigan
one of the most extensive public parks
in the country. The bill provides for
setting apart for this purpose a. total
of TSS.560 acres of land situated in the
counties of Lake. Newaygo, Oceana,
Mason, Wexford and Manistee. Thtse
lands are to be withdrawn from settle
ment, occupancy, or sale, and set apart
and dedicated as a public park and
pleasure ground forever.
ForcltfU Poods Are Ad n Iterated.
Chicago. May 9. Witnesses before tho
-enatorial pure food commissinn yester
day declared that America is being used
by other countries as a "dumping
ground'' for adulterated products of
food and drink. Graeme Stuart, of the
W. H. Hoyt company, of this city, who
was the principal witness, declared the
coffee received from Germany in large
quantities is known as "Black Jack,"
and is nothing more than a mixture of
dead and green berries, totally unfit for
Itrotlierliood of Kailway Trainmen.
New Orleans, May 9. The Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen began its
annual convention yesterday with 570
delgates in attendance. At night there
was a reception at the Grand Opera
House. The Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen of Algiers presented a mag
nificent banner and the local letter car
riers an immense tloral offering.
Wants t'uuilon for a Show.
Wichita. Kan., May 9. The state fair
management here has offered General
Funston and his swimming comrades
$1,000 to repeat their, brilliant Luzon
act here In October. ISiie Little Arkan
sas river will be fortifleip and the gener
al and his men will swim across, attack
and take the fortification.
Democratic National Committee.
Milwaukee, May 9. National Demo
cratic Committeeman Edward C. Wall
yesterday received notice of a confer
ence of the national Democratic com
mittee at the Planters' hotel, St. Louis,
on May 25. It is understood the meet
ing is for the purpose of di'scussing the
Gen. Anderson AMUines Command.
Chicago, May 9. General T. M. An
derson, who led the first military expe
dition to the Philippines, arrived yester
day from San Francisco and assumed
command of the department of the
lakes, with headquarters in the Pullman
Thirty Slaves Drowned.
Zanzibar, May 9. A dhow with fifty
slaves on board has been wrecked off
Wasseim. Thirty of those on board
One hundred Wiscons:n notaries pub
lic have resigned office so they may re
tain their railway papses.
The official report on appropriations
at the final session of the Fifty-fifth
congress puts them at $674 9S 1,022.
Senator and Mrs. John C. Spooner.
Mr. and Mrf. Willet Spooner and Phil
Spooner will sail for Europe June 14.
Another draft of regular British
roops has sailed from England forCape
Town and more will follow this week.
V. Franklin Valentine, aged 51. city
cltjrk of Carllnville, Ills., was acci
dentally drowned in a lake near his
An offer of $20,000 for three orchids
exhibited at the Antwerp hortiru'tural
show has len refused by the owner of
The Portuguese bark Atlantico has
reached New Orleans from Brazil with
a cargo of 4.000 snakes, Ixjund rr the
August Johnson quarreled with his
wife at Chicago and then drank tar-
jolic arid. He died later. The widow
and children are said to be destitute.
While throwing up chips for a target
Edward Novak, of Antigo, A is., was
accidentally and probably fatally shot
by James Krayche, h'.s companion.
The presentation of "Sporting Life"
at McVlcker's, Chicago, was inter
rupted when in the prize fight scene
Robert Hillard broke a bone in one of
P. H. Oukrust. a merchant of Newton,
Vernon county. Wis., was knocked down
n his rooms by two masked rren.
rxiur.ded into insensibility, and robbed
of t-Zj in bills.
Captain Sir Herbert Scarisbrlck Nay-
or-Leyland. baronet. Liberal member
of the British house of commons, is
dead. His wife was Miss Chamberlain,
of Cleveland. ).
The first work the Wisconsin state
board of control will undertake will be
to advertise? for bids for the new build-
ngs. at the home for the feeble-mini ed
at Chippewa Falls, s
Miry Vlach. the 16-ycar-oM daughter
of a. Nebraska farmer, committed sui-
ide while despondent over the death
tf her soldier sweetheart. George Hoar,
who was killed in the Philippines.
UPSEt BY AN UMBRELLA.
It Came Very Ilandjr- bat Made-Three
"Talking abont stealing umbrellas,"
said a New Orleans business man. "I
had a whimsical experience last week.
One afternoon, when it was raining, I
happened to see a very good nmlralla
in the hall, and well. I annexed it,pr
rather I established a protectorate, in
tending to retnrn it before night to the'
gentleman in the adjoining office, who.
I supposed of course, was the owner.
'Bnt somehow or other I didn't, and
for seveml days I dodged him' iu and
ontof the bnilding. feeling particularly
uncomfortable and guilty. Finally he
dropped in and, seeing the umbrella in
the front office, walked off with it. f.
witnessed the incident nnobserved from
the rear room and naturally said noth
ing. 7ext day we encountered in the
elevator, and he handed me the um
brella. "'Here's your parachute, he said.
'I'll have to own up that I appropriated
it yesterday, but it was raining, and
the temptation was too strong for my
"I took it rather gingerly and re
frained from offering any explanation.
That afternoon I set it just outside my
door and had the satisfaction of seeing
it disappear under the arm of an archi
tect who is a prominent member of my
church and generally regarded as a
verv moral man. Since then he has had
pressins bnsiness whenever I hove into
eight, and I infer that he is suffering a
duplicate of the pangs recently experi
enced by myself and my neighbor. The
fellow who originally left it hasn t
turned up, so I suppose that he, too, is
a member of the robber baixl. fteff
The Midway streets of the Greater
America Exposition at Omaha this yenr
will teem with unique attractions. As
was true of the exposition of 1SP8 this
section of the forthcoming show will
prove to be the most powerful magnet
on the grounds. Concessionaires have
already paid in thousands of dollars as
first payment money and nearly a hun
dred applications are now on hie await
ing acceptance by the managers. These
if accepted would net the exposition
abont $50,000. The Midway this year,
however, will be far different in all par
ticulars from that of a year ago, as, in
deed, will be the entire Exposition. It
is a new deal all around.
A Literary Note.
"Your majesty," said the prime
minister, - "this is the page who has
been remiss in 1m duty. "
"Aha!" exclaimed the king. "We'll
have to bring him to book."
"Hel Ilel" laughed the page. "A
noble jest. I'll be bonnd. "
Thereupon the king's heart softened,
for he marveled that a man so young
conld make 60 old a joke. Catholic
Standard and Times.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago, May S.
Following were the quotations on the
LSoard of Trade today:
Wheat Open. High. Low. Close.
May $ .71 .71 ) .7t: t .'
July 72 .72" .71 .71
Septeml.er ... .71? .72 .71 .71
May 324 .32 .32' .32'8
July .33 .33 .33
September ... .348 .34 i .33'.-j .ZZ';'a
May -64 .2156 -26U .26'i
July 23 .234 -234 .2314
September ... .21 .21 .21 .21
Julv K.72'4 R.77'4 8.60 8.60
September ... 8.90 8.U2i 8.7214 8.72i
May 5.10 5.10 r.02'i 5.02'i
July S.171A 5.20 5.10 5.10
September ... a.SO 5.30 5.22' 5.221,3
July 4.72U 4.771i 4.70 4.70
September ... 4.85 4 !0 4.824 -S2'i
Produce: Butter Kxtra creamer
ies, 14tl.)C per lb; extra dairies. 14c;
fresh packing stock, 10gl2c. Kggs
Freh stock, 11'.ij12c per dozen. Live
Poultry Turkeys. 10c per lb: chickens.
10c; ducks. "fl7'ic; geese, $3.50j4.50 per
dozen. Potatoes Common to choice.
38i 43c iter lu. Sweet Potatoes Illi
nois, $2.50i2.75 per bbl. Apples Com
mon to fancy. $1.00rfj 5.50 per bbl.
Chicago Live .Stock.
Chicago, May 8.
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day,
28.00U-. sales ranged at J3.306i3.SO for
pigs. $3.70Ji3.92Ms for light. $3.60fa3.75 for
rough pac king. 3.",u 3.95 for mixed,
and $3.S0fi4.0O for heavy packing and
shipping lots. Cattle Kstimated re
ceipts for the day. 16,000 quotations
ranged at $o.25i:3.CO choice to extra
steers, 4.6."fi 5.1" good to c hoice do., 4.35
fa 4.60 for fair to good. 4.00H4.30 com
mon to medium d'.. J3.90ix4.15 butchers'
steers. J4.15tQ5.20 fed western steers,
J3.S0i 5.C0 feeding steprs. J2.10fj.4.15
cows, J3.30i4.5 heifers. J2.70Jt4.15 bulls
ftr.d oxen. C. 75'U 4.50 stags. J3.70I&4.90
Texas steers, aril Jl.lWa6.E0 veal calves.
Sheep and Lambs Kstimated receipts
for th day, 20.C00 quotations ranged
at Jo.SniS.ln'westcrr.s, J3.75Jt5.10 natives,
and 4.70fij6.C0 lambs.
Milwaukee. May 8.
Wheat Eosier: No. 1 northern. 73',
74c; No. 2 northern.. 72c. Oats Easier;
2!4i4''i 30c. nye Higher; No. 1, OfjeCic.
Barley Luwer; No. 2, 41c; sample, 365
Spring Lamb 2.S0-J3!-i per bead.
Sheep - 4&i-ic
Oats " ."He.
II av Timothy, til; wild. f7.50O8.
Butter Fair to choice, l?c; fresh creamery,
Cbiekens-? per pound.
Ducks c per pound.
1 urkevs Ijve. 10c per pound
Coul Soft. lic
Cattle Hutcber par for eorn-fed ateer
44a.Sc; cows and beifera, 3ftc4c; calves.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and CMIdren.
Tb8 Kind Yen Hare Always Bonght
The Kind Yon Have Always
in use lor over 30 years,
' -C-t i AllAiirnn mA iniliuwlrn vmi tn tlili;
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of'
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is n harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paro
gorie, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys AVornw
And allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhwu and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho
Stomaeli and Oowcls, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
, ALL KINDS
grippe scarcely ever leaves a sound system.
The germs of la grippe are the smallest mic
robes known, yet they generate a toxine poison
of the most virulent character.
La Grippe is in the air. You don't have to be
exposed, as in other contagious diseases. The
germs of la grippe are everywhere at present.
In one week the wave of infection crosses a
continent. A nation is infected as quick as
one city. You cannot escape la grippe by iso
lation. You breathe in bacteria in every breath.
Grippe can be Cured by Foley's Honey and Tar.
This is guaranteed.
Grippe can be Prevented by Foley's Honey ana
Tar. This is guaranteed.
Foley 's foney and Tar reaches the root of the
disease. It destroys and eradicates the germs
of la grippe. It puts the system on a plane to
resist and expel these microbes.
Foley s Honey and Tar, by absolutely curing
la grippe, leaves no loophole for future lung
trouble, throat diseases, stomach disorders and
fatal organic troubles.
All drutftrbttasell Foley Honor and Tar under a positive guarantee
to prevent or cure la irrtppc In any stage, leavioK tfae sy-tem atrufig
ataiiul infections of any klbcL
Grip-; starts with a cold; ; Cure that coli in one day with
Fdefs Honey and Tar. It cures all colds and positively
prevents pneumonia' I -
Bouglit, and n hioh lias been
lias borne the signature of
lias been made nnder liis per
supervision slnee its infancy.
Than Small Pox, Yellow Fever,
Cholera or any other eonagious
disease. Ask yo7ir Doc I or.
Thousands die in every epi
demic of la grippe like the pres
ent one and thousands die every
year afterward from some weak
ness of the system lejt over from
Grippe is liltlc j cared because
it is little understood. Its work is
hidden often does not appear
even to the' practiced eye of the
A genuine hard case of la