Newspaper Page Text
THS ARGUS, FRIDAY, JUNE 2; 1S9!.
HavR You Seen the
Hair Grower and
If not. lo not delay longer, as thedays
of the exhibition are limited. It will pay
anyone to see the luxuriant growth of
hair worn hy the ladies in attendance,
which, by the way, was produced by the
use of the highly meritorious prepara
tions they represent, ana was not in
herited, as some people think.
The ladies will cheerfully give to all
visitors, free of cost, any information
desired regarding the necessary treat
mont of the hair and scalp to prodnce
the ljcst results.
It costs nothing to see this great exhi
bition, so why not come today ? Every
body is invited.
T. . THVMAS,
Co.xer SecDi Avcnu) and Scenteenib St.
A Life Saver
on one of the warm t'aya that
lives yon "that tired fcling"
will be found in our coM and
uparkling soda water. It is
invigorating and refreshing',
and an elTeetive thirst-killer
when flavored with PUKE
FIH'IT JUICES. PHOS
PHATES. VAHi DKIXKSand
ICE CUEA.M N )DA. When in
our neighborhood, come ami
A. J. TIIES,
TlDTTflCT Corner of Fourth A venue and
L'lVlU'jlOl, Twi-nty-lutrd St.. Itock L-Jaud. 111.
Colon a Sand
Sawed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
Wimty excelled by none. This
tone docs not wash er color the
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
for estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at our expense.
-Quarries 12 miles from Hock
Maud on tl.eC. It. & H- It. U.
Ttuins Nos. 5 and 10 will stop
:tnd let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of Stcne and Photos of
buildings can Ik) seen ot Itooin
No. 12. Mitchell & I.yndo's bnild
AUTHL'll BUUKAI.I., Manager.
Rock Inland or Colon a. 111.
The only Cement that is not effected
by heat or moisture.
Otto Grotjsn. 1501 Second Ave.
A. J. Kiess. 2-2-23 Fourth Ave.
J. M. Ke'un. 7th Ave. and 38th St
Otto Kudert. 5th Ave. and Elm St
I rr William' Indtsn PI I
heiintmeut wi. Aire Blind
'rliet-uiuir ink Itchina
tasPiltrs- It arhoreatne tumors.
ailays tbo itching at once, arts
las a poultice, tnves instant re
l:ef. rr. Wil-iaras' lariinn Pile Oint
ment i prepared for Pi lt- and lich-
f rT of xht privata part. Every bo is
m arr.lnlcxl. 1y drwirii by tni'l
eHpt of price. M cents tad I.Oe. WfJ " d
AKUFACTURIHG CO.. Props.. Cleveland. OtlS
Bold by M r. Baabseo aructlata
passing of the nightcap.
I ) ar to Its A l ntlcinnient.
"If the American people wonlrl only
pnt on nightcaps when they go to bed.
there wonid not be near so many cases
of catarrhal trouble as there are now,"
said a Chicago physician. He contin
ued: "It is well known that aa a na
tion the pr-rcentage of catarrhal coin
pla'ntdid greater among ns than in any
other taV.on in the -world and that there
are more case among men than among
women. The reason for this dispropor
tion is the absence of nightcaps and the
habit of Finoking in the open air. Wo
men, if they smoke at all, do not do so
in the open air, and if they do not wear
nightcaps they are in a measure pro
tected by their heavier heads of hair.
lien, on the contrary, habitnally wear
their hair close cnt. are careless abont
the temperature of the rooms in which
they sleep, and while all the rest of the
body irj carefully protected the head
may be espo.-ed all night to a zero tem
perature and that at the very time
when nature :s at its lowest ebb and
can do the ka.t to protect itself. If w
would begin by nightcapping all oar
children and induce them to keep up
the habit in later yc:irs. within a gen
eration or two catarrh would 1m? a com
paratively rare ui.-euso in the United
"Englishmen and tho people of the
continent know an American by two
tilings liU liberality with money and
hi. habit of hawking and pitting.
They cannot understand the latter, as
catarrh is an nim.snal complaint abroad.
But nightcaps are nut. They are a recog
nized part of the night toilet through
out Europe, and to this is dne the free
dom of the people there from a distress
"Who ever fees a nightcap in thia
country? Hut in Euglaud it in fo much
a matter of course that it. great writer,
Dickens, frequently mentioned it in or
der to give the proper touch of realism
to his creations." Chicago Inter
Arnold's Bromo Ceiery cares head
aches; 10, 25 and 60 cents, lieiss'
We bend all our
energies to the
brewing of this
delicious beer. It
superior to others
Try it and be con
vinced. Drewcd and bot
tled in St. Louis
br The American
If 'ft;. K id: :
FEUD. nODDEWIO'S SONS,
Wlioltsjle Healers. Duveniortla.
Best Dining Car Service.
John Volk V Co..
Builders : : :
ALSO MAKCrACTCREKS OF
Sash. Doors, Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneered and Hard Wood Floor
ing of All - Kinds.
Single and Double Strength Window
Glass. Polished Plate. Ueveled
x Plate and Art Glass.
1,u,stelteenlh Rock Island.
Melt's Nerveriae Pills
t rat too-and
diseases of tht.
ktiuu aso u'.u islm. sjnj of cither
sex, such as Nervous Prostration, Failing or
lost M"n!?ood, I m potency, Nightly Emis
sions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, ex
cessive use of Tobacco or Opium, whicfi
lead to Consumption and Insnit y. 51X0
per box by mail: 6 boxes for $5.00.
L'OTTS CHa:CAL CO, Props. Clsfelaai Ctx
For sale by M. F. Bahnaen. Orngirtst, corner
Fourba aTenue sad Tvcnucta street.
?, . .l3".-' : ' ft
- , rte SsicIoa RatT
I One day a well fed and sagaciona rat
came across an object made of wire.
IvrhoriO sole occupation seemed to be to
'take care of a liberal piece of cheese.
.Having bad several years experience
! with men and their machinations, the
rat looked the ground over with great
care, and be was still engaged in this
occupation when a mouse appeared and
wanted to know what was np.
."Why, the fact is," replied the rat,
"I have more cheese here than I can
possibly eat at one meal, and as cheese
quickly spoils in this climate I was
waiting for some one to comealgng and
accept a pcrtion."
"Yon are generons, " said the mouse.
"Don't mention it Just step inside
and rasa the cheese out, will yon?"
The monse bad no sooner nibbled at
the bait than there was a crash, and he
fonnd himself trapped.
"Ah, that's the way it works, is it?
queried the rat. "I couldn't just make
it out. I'm! I see. Spring there some
where. Gowl idea."
. "But I'm caught," exclaimed the
mouse in great agitation.
"So I observe. "
"And what's to be done?"
"Well, I leave that for yon to decide.
I let yon in on the ground floor, and my
responsibility ceased there. Fine day,
Hope we shall have a gcod harvest."
Moral. Experience acquired nt the
expense of others is soothing as well as
valnable. Boston Journal.
A Fortune In n KImh.
It was n kiss which made the fame
and fortune of one of the leading artists
in Frnnce today.
When he was a yonng student in the
Qnartier Latin. Paris, he came to the
end of the slight resources left by his
parents and was almost on the verge of
In a moment of hilarity lie stole a
kiss from a pretty pair of. lips he met
in the street and was quickly called to
acconnt by the offended girL
When he made his appearance in
court, the presiding judge asked if he
was a relative r.f Maitre C , a fa-
mons French ndvoe'ate of the sixties.
"I nm his son," the culprit answer
ed. After inflicting a small fine the
judge asked the young inun to call on
him in the evening.
It transpired that the young artist's
father had been the judge's dearest
friend and adviser many years earlier.
and the judge, who was a liachelor, was
delighted to be in a position to assist
his son. He bought many of the artist's
pictnres and introduced him to several
wealthy art patrons, so that fame and
fortune came quickly. St. Louis Post
Dispatch. One of Millions.
Once npon a time there lived n man
who wanted only a few things that
everybody wants. Ho wanted plenty to
eat and drink, leisure and the woman
he loved. But ho found that to have
time to himself to make it possible to
live ph'asantly witli his sweetheart and
give her all he wanted and to tak,e care
of the children that they might have
to do all this he must have a great deal
of money. So he went to work and
built np a great business, a very com
plicated machinery. To this money
prodncing machinery he was forced to
give most of his energy. It gave him
no time for leisure, no energy for en
joying the sunshine, his wife and chil
dren. But he liegan to enjoy the ma
chinery of his business.
When he had made a large fortune,
the only thing he enjoyed was the ma
chinery by which he could mate more
money. Ha had lost his interest in the
things for which he began bis business.
Perhaps he still had interest in food,
his wife and all the naive physical and
sentimental pleasures, but it was a
blunted, dull interest. The only livt
interest he had was his business. New
York Commercial Advertiser.
Wanhliietaii nnd Urnernl Ilaire'i Dos,
While the British occupied Philadel
phia aud the American force lay in
winter quarters at Valley Forge, one
day as Washington nnd his staff were
dining, a fine hunting dog, which was
evidently lost, came to seek something
to eat. On its collar was the name,
Washington ordered that the dog
should be fed. and then he sent it to
Philadelphia nnder a flag of truce, with
n letter reading: "General Washing
ton's c-oniilinients to General Howe.
He does himself the pleasure to return
to Lim a dog which accidentally fell
into his hands and by the inscription
on the collar appears to belong to Gen
The British commander, in reply.
sent a cordial letter conveying bis
warm thanks for this act of courtesy of
his enemy. Paul Leicester Ford in La
dies' Home Journal.'
A Kamons Milestone.
One of the oldest milestones is to be
seen in the museum at Leicester, Eng
land. It is a cylindrical block of sand
stone, roughly inscribed with an ab
breviated statement to the effect that it
was erected during the emperorship cf
Ca-sar Hadrian, son of Trajan, con
queror of Parthia. It also says. "To
Leicester. Two Miles." The Hadrian
milestone was discovered over a century
ago beside the ancient Fosse way and
narrowly escaped being converted into
a lawn roller by the nnromantic and
Tcmmy Brown Is your big sister
engaged to Mr. White T
Susie Green No. an I guess she
don't want to be.
Tommy Brown Did she say so?
Snsie Green Xo, but she knowed he
was comin tonight, an she eat onions
at supper. Catholic Standard and
Infidelitr m Trastif.
No two kinds of birds fly alike. The
etyle of flight depends on the structure
and form of the feathers, the wings and
the tail -
THE SCALING LADDER."
How It Is rsed at Kires In Terr HisTla
The most promising pupils among
those admitted to the school of instruc
tion at the New York fire headquarters
are said to be those who have served
an apprenticeship in professions that
have called them aloft. Saihirs, paint
ers, roofers and stee-ple climbers have
the advantage of their pireliininary
training. Ihe first thing that a neo
pbyf& is calted npon to learn is how to
handle the scaling ladder. v
This bit of apparatus is a long, well
eea-ioned tongue of timber with short
cropieces passing through it. It ter
minates at the top with a long book.
which has three or four ratchetlike
projections on its nndersnrface and
weighs from 20 to 45 ponnds. There is
a special knack in handling it dexter
ously, and many a time a man who is
slight and small of statnre can manage
a ladder which a Goliath would find
difficulty in handling.
"There is no piece of apparatus in
the fire department," says one who has
made a study of its methods, "which.
skillfully handled, can be made to serve
more purposes than this scaling ladder.
The longest extension ladder In the de
partment measures 00 feet, but the man
with the scaling ladder can go np 14
or 15 stories withont becoming exhaust
id. At fires before an extension ladder
can be put in position one fireman can
push a scaling ladder into a second
story window, scramble up and go from
story to story to the very roof. He is
followed by a second fireman, who takes
his ladder with him story by story, and
this fireman by a third, until by the
time the first man has reached the top
there is a completed chain behind him
down which the rescued may be carried
and the fireman fiiuiself escape," New
lis Snreastle Keply to the Private
Donrdinir liocse Landlady.
Mr. Smithers is a somewhat fastidions
young man who is looking for a new
hoarding place. Smithers can't abide
tho regulation boarding house, and al
ways tries to live with a private fam
ily. He is now convinced that an "ad.
which solicits boarders for a "nice pri
vate family" is often a snarefora6tuffy
double flat, inhabited by one small fam
ily and 24 lioarders.
Smithers called one day last week at
a place with' a glowing description just
on the flank of Michigan avenue s aris
tocracy. "Hum! Suspiciously like a boarding
house," thought Smithers as he took in
the dimensions. A collarless negro serv
ant whe opened the door confirmed his
suspicions, but he had gone too far
then to back out. A sharp nosed, snippy
landlady came in with a top lofty air.
"Er ah, I believe I am mistaken,'
he began. "I supposed I should find a
private family. By the advertisement
The laughter and the familiar board
ing house h'uiu of 14 clerks and ten
lady stenographers came up froiaa the
dining room in tire basement. The mis;
tress of the conglomerate "private fam
ily" drew herself up proudly. "Yon
are entirely mistaken, sir," she assert
ed in a grasping, $7 a week voice.
"This is not a boarding house, although
we have a few friends living with us."
Smithers sniffed the air. There was
a distinct odor of prunes and corned
"Well, I must say," he remarked as
.he turned np his coat collar and fled
down the steps, "that it smells like a
boarding honse, madam." Chicago
Tempted by Flslies.
The Koran gives a story of some very
naughty fishes in David's time. Know
ing that the Israelites were forbidden
to catch fish on the Sabbath, the wicked
creatures came out of tiie Red sea in
nnusnal numbers and kept in sight of
the people all throughout tho day in
order to tempt them. On the approach
of night they returned into the sea
In a fatal moment some of the Israel
ites yielded to the piscine blandish
ments, caught several of them and had
them for diniyr. whereupon David
cursed the Sabbath breakers, and God,
t6 show his displeasnre, changed them
into apes and pigs. For three days they
remained in this unpleasant condition,
when a violent storm arose and swept
them into the sea. Pjttsborg Dispatch.
Unman Eje Fnwter Than the Pen.
"Yon read 1,000 miles," is the calcu
lation of a clever individual fond of de
tails. The eyes of tlie average busy
man, in reading alone, travel 1,000
miles, which is equivalent to an "ocu
lar trip" a third of the distance across
our continent. Even the busiest man
probably travels with bis eyes 19 miles
of type yearly, and there are doubtless
many readers who travel six times the
distance. If you read a yeifow backed
novel, yonr eyes have traversed from a
mile to a mile and a half of type. The
busiest pen cannot keep np with thia
pace. With ordinary nse, yonr pen has
not traveled as far as from New ork
to Albany. Philadelphia Inquirer.
A Dald Statement.
"It's bard to be happy once you've
got a reputation for saying sarcastic
things," remarked the sad eyed man.
"What's the trouble?"
"I've lost another friend. I compli
mented bim on being the most cool
beaded person I ever saw. He took it
as an allusion to the fact that be is to
tally bald." Washington Star.
lie Was Seared.
The doctor looked at him.
"You are a dyspeptic." he said.
Then he pnt his ear to the patient's
heart and gravely added:
"A high liver. "
"Heavens!" cried the startled pa
tient. " Tain't a high as that, ia it?"
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
What ihe Riibsp TkODsLt.
liometimes profanity is profane, and
i?rn there are deliverances of that sort
that do not sound profane. It depends
a good deal upon the lips whence the
words fjow. Not long ago a bishop of
the Episcopal church from a northern
state a cleric with a well developed
sense of humor made a flying visit to
Washington, stopping at the home here
of a gentleman who used to be one of
bis parishioners. This gentleman is ad
dicted to snlrhuric speech. He has
prayerfully resisted for many years his
natural impulse to wither np the air
npon the slightest occasion, but cuss he
will, and he can't help it. One day,
while the bishop was at bis house, the
host found that something bad gone
wrong in his stable, and he let ont on
the coachman in his enstomary lurid
style. After be had singed the atmos
phere in the neighborhood of the stable
for five minutes he started back fcr the
honse, and be, was somewhat chagrined
to see the bishop standing in the yard.
looking at scute flower beds. The gen
tleman knew that the bishop had heard
"I know it isn't right," be explain
ed to the bishop, "but yon know me,
and you know that I call a spade a
"Do yon?" inqnired the bishop, with
a quizzieal smile. "Now, I should have
thought that you'd call it a ehov
el." Washington Post.
A Modern Mrs. Mnlaprop.
An interesting volume, "With a Pal
ette In Eastern Palaces." by E. M.
Merrick, tells amusing stories of many
climes. Of tho western world was a
modern Mrs. Malaprop. pretty, amiable
and rich, who sat to the author for her
portrait. "She told me," he says,
"that her husband 'hobnobbed with
everybody and told such 'cotton wool'
(cock and bull) stories: that a girl she
knew was traiuing to be an 'archdea
con' (deaconess); that she was eibliged
to part with her coachman becaiiso he
was such a 'gay Othello;' that she had
india rubber 'tiles' put on the wheels
of her carriage; that a man she knew
was a regular 'marmoset' (martinet)
in his own house, and a certain title
always descended from uncle to nephew.
as they invariably died 'childish.' "
Among the numerous celebrities
whom Miss Merrick met in India was
Lord Roberts, whose antipathy to cats
gavo rise to a little story of metempsy
diesis. On one of his homeward voyages
Lord Roberts "asked to have tho cat re
moved when ho came on board ship.
anil a stranger, not knowing who he
was, said to Lady Roberts, 'Don't yon
think that little gentleman over there
must have been a mouse in a former
state V " Household Words.
In the ilonrdlns llonsc.
Gazing dreamily at the "God Bless
Our Home" pastel on the wall, the
boarder with the freckles on his nose
continued, "Yes, it really givers me
great pleasure to notice that the butter
The man with tho barb wire beard
looked unhappy, and an expression of
contempt, not unmixed, however, with
curiosity, flitted across the face of the
"Convalescing!" she replied. "What
do you mean 1"
The man with the yellow whiskers
The man with the freckles on Ins
nose nerved himself for tho ordeal and
replied,' "Because it grows stronger ev
During the excitement that followed
the man with, the double chin helped
himself to the last slice of bread on the
table. Baltimore American.
An nnusnal album was presented to
Willis Clark, brother of Lewis Gnylord
Clark, the poet, on one occasion, with
a request for "some rhymes."
Mr. Clark was at the honse of a
farmer, 'and the man's daughter had
turned an old account book into an
autograph album in which were in
scribed the names of her various friends
and relatives below appropriate senti
Mr. Clark saw bis opportunity, and
after turning over the leaves for a mo
ment or two he took a pen and wrote
the following verse:
Thia world's a scene as dark as Styx
Whcro h-jpe is fccorce worth 2 S
Our joys aro born so fleeting heneo
That they' arc dear at IS
And yet to stay here many are willing
Although they may not huvu
Rucfclen's Arnica Klve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum,
fever sores, tetter, chapped hands,
chilblains, corns and all skin erup
tions, and positively cures piles, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to
civo perfect satisfaction or money re
funded. Price 25 cents per box. For
sale by Ilartz & Ullemever
A Card of Thank.
I wish to say that I feel under last
ing obligations for what Chamberlain's
Cough llemedy has done for our fam-
ly. We have used it in so many
cases of coughs, long troubles and
whooping cough, and it has always
given the most perfect satisfaction.
we feel greatly indebted to the manu
facturers of thia remedy, and wish
them to pleace accept our hearty
thanks. Kespectfullv, Mrs. &. uoty.
De3 Moines, Iowa. For sale by all
What tou want is not temporary re
lief from piles, bat a cure to stay
cured. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve
cures pues, and tney stay cureo.
Soothes and quickly heals old sores.
scalds, . cats, bruises, wouncis ami
skin diseases. For sale by T. H.
Thomas, A. J. Beiss and M. F. Bahn-
Bean ti,, ) ' TOa fci3T5 EggS
flushed with perfect healthand strength,
said, as she exhibited with pride her
baby, " I must confess that my present
health and the almost phenomenal de
velopment and good health of baby are
due to the use of Pabst Malt Extract.
The "Best" Tonic. 'The necessity of
feeding the child was such a tax on me
at first that I became nervous, weak
and exhausted. '!Best" Tonic was
recommended. I took it and began
to build at once. Baby began to
show the effects within a week. I
continued its use for months, un
til I went out into tho country
and neglected to take my tonic
with me. I lost nlteen pounds
in six weeks, and coulei scarce
ly feed baby. Since return
ing, some three weeks ago,
I have again been taking
"Best" Tonic. I havo
rained six pounds and the
Rule one is again progress
ing. Just think, he Is nine
teen months old, weighs
82 pounds, and I havo not
weaned him yet:"
Let every mother apply
this to herownexperiene-o
and at least give the " Best" Tonic a
trial, M not for her own sake, for that of
ner child. Let hot provide for baby as
nature says every mother should.
To produce magnificent children was
a supreme aim among tho Greeks, those
lovers of perfection in those rigid ath
letic exercises which aggrandizetl tho
glory of the body. For without a perfect
boely how can a babe at onco begin to
fight tho battlo of existence with con
quering energ3T, or how dcrivo those
elements of hardiness, 4uro blood, calm
nerves and bright mind, if the mother
Is not prepared, helped and insured
against too great weakness, given tho
I nav seen very pood results
from tho prolonged use of
your Malt Extract, The Hest"
Tonic, and 1 find the prepara
tion very beneficial, especially
for nurslnir women.
DK. F. 11KCKKU -LAURICn.
New York, N. Y.
I find Pabst Malt Extract a
very good tonic, and hare or
dered several ot my patlnnts to
pet a rase of it. I shall keep
ordering It for my patients as
lon as I find It benefits them
as much as it has.
F. J. HASTINGS, M. D.
Mv wife haR hepun to take
PabBt Walt Kxtract. and it
seems to have benefited her
The brilliant complexions of women in the more exclusive circles of New
York society are not explained by the theory that associates beauty and idle
ness. In fact, many leaders of the world of fashion arc hard workers. ' Yet
they keep their good looks even when they are old. How do they manai;o
its THE MISSES BELL, of 78 Fifth Avenue, New York, themselves con
nected with some of the most noted and honored families in tho metropolis,
have answered tho question. They have prepared for the use of women in
general, five preparations xor improving tho complexion and the hair. ,
The Misses BELL'S
is an external application, the presence
of which on the face cannot be detc-eted.
It is perfectly harmless even to the most
delicate skin. It is a sure und quick
cure for all roughness an'l eruptions.
It acts on the skin as a tonic, inKluciny
a naturally pure complexion, ( osmetic!!
merely hiae blemishes. The Touicgets
rid of them.
It removes pimples, freckles, black
heads, moth patches, lirersjiots, cc.cuia.
nvliifis. nilinreft nnrl all tfiscolomtions
and i in perfections 01' the skin, l'l ice, $1
The Misses ."SELL'S
HAIR JON IO
cores dandruff and prevents any rotrm
of It: stops that m.'uldeniDC itching oi
the scalp and makes the nuir stroim.
soft and lus-trous. It is especial'y help
ful to irsons whose hair is thia, dry and
liable to fall out. The tonic cleanses
the skin alKHitthe mots of the hair : w ill
soon cover bald, sprits with u baudiome
growth. "nee, ei a borne.
Tie Misses SELL'S &SiH FOOD
1 a soft, creamy, exquisitely perfumed ointment, which helps the action of the TrmTt,
nd. in mild caes of rou ;luies. rc'" v. pimples, etc., in a cuie in Itself. It clear the
pores of the skin of all impurities un'l feeds it by building up the texture and making
Ime uesn, ucneaui 11 aouu ujiu ujiu. im,
A trial i7o nanru'lfl
in Xw 'irk ity ; or
iccipt ,f Z't ft-nM in
lpaeki&t:. 'I n:tl n
lon'y. our n-ccnt.
STIli: i:ri.l. TO II.
t4t.l Itr ur
The Misses Bell's Toilet Preparations are for sale in RoVk Island by
YOUNG & McCOMBS, 1723-1720-1727 Second avenue, sole agents.
BAUERSFELD & SEXTON
! r v rwyjsrry l
right sustenance, and kept in a position
of case, happy thought, pleasing sensa
tions arrd giKxl sound slumber? Hun
dreds of children ar puny, slow, wiih
nerveless supine niotloii3 and unintelli
gent countenances, liecause the mother
was forced to put all her energies into
the power to bear them, without the
strength besides to give them the vital
flow of sturdy health. Habitual use of
Pabst Malt Extract. Tho "Best" Tonic,
makes rich and pure blood, strengthens
the bones aud muscles, and adds to the
elevclopment oi t he perfect form, a glow
ing vitality in tho mother, which aids
her not only to 'lear, but build. '
alre.-xfly, though she baa not
taken enough yet to expect any
pr.;at improvement. She has
tr.lce n fr".at deal of malt and
thinks that, on the whole,
Pabst's Is tho best In reality as
well as In name. I Bhall purely
prescribe Tho nest" Tonic, In
cases wbere a malt extract la
imltrateil. O.W. HUSE, M. D.
Hafr SfsscizHsfSm '
is ma!; from the pure oil of lambs'
wool. It is healing and eraiifyiim to the
skin, keeping it ut -1 1 times In a clean
ami liiultliy stale. This tv. lip l.s daintily
x'ciitt-i. and is a most welcome aid to
the toilet of fastidious women. The ut-
1IHR.I I .in: in 1.1 Ik t-Jl III Mill II llk JIIUMIIIUIP
anI si-rupiilous eleanlinSH in the bilior
atory insures the purity of the product,
fricc, 1 cents er cake, large iour-ounoc
Tht- Misses BELL'S
.'or rc.sioriu2 l i-etuulurely iri-uv kicks to
th ir original color.
It is not a dye nor a tain. It is a color
less liquid that l.i np) lic'l t' the roots rf
the hair and leaves 110 telltale, signs ou
the scalp or forelieinl.
Neit her docs it chance the color of the
hair all ot once. Only dyes do that,
and they wash off. l!iitOaf'illa-Kcnov:.
11 'Kit was, off. Trice. Jl.fiO per Ih.uIc
......... . j ... .
of any one of aboro nrnnarationa at our fiarlors
hy ml t'i any dirHMin plain rruniir tiixin ra-S
stamp or silver to i:or actual roMt of MiLiiiro nnd C
Kiinipl-a nan bo prfiflrvil from our Ni'W Vork ollirec
will uut supply thuiu. e'orronponilence cordially
FT f O 9l Firth Arenac w f ork City.,
.'i,,.Vriii iUmiitlff. ft rt lit nnlf uitttrraK,
Beauty Is Uppermost
Is the work of the. Rock Island
Steam Laundry. By modern
methods and careful and skilled
help their laundry work is the best
1 ' ' .
that is turned out in this vicinity.
Their services is prompt and pa;
trons are treated with courtesy.
1814 Third Are., Telephone 1293.