Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGTJ8, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1902.
If you have Dandruff
or Falling Hair
And then notice the exfoliation matter gathered tinder your
finger nails. Is this cleanly? Or healthy? You surely would
not think so if you were to look at it through a magnifying
glass; this matter when highly magnified much resembles a
working mass of insects; these creatures absorb the nutri
ment or the life-sap of the scalp, causing the scalp to become
dry and feverish, resulting in the loss of hair and the accum
ulation of dandruff.
Works wonders in such cases. It thoroughly eradicates
and removes all traces of scalp bacteria. . It renders the
scalp clean, fresh and wholesome; such scalps produce hair,
and a satisfactory amount of
pnpp To show how quirkly 111 acts In all disorders of the tialr and scalp, such
fHr J tin hair falllnc. stagnated rroth. etc.. we will send, a lance namplo free
9 l.y return mail to anyone who sends its this advertisement with their
name and addrVs and 1 cent In silver or stamps to pay postage. (At all druggists
la three hUts 25u, 60c. and S 1 .00.
KNOYVLTON DANOERINE CO.,
DR. fJOUIS E. COOK ENDORSES DA N DERI ME.
Tha Knnwltfiii Dandenne Co.. Chirairo. IX Koret. hto. Jane IS. 1900.
UmrSir. Yourcompftjiy .urtrlT bu T prood thinsr In landnntf ; it hx done my M-1p
world ot pood nd etfrot jml. enfd tn trouble causintr nandrufT and fllintr hair, i have ud
many -i-a!led dandrtiff curM and hair tontf. tn my di.rui. hut .loco luuig landerin 1 ran
ttear a black or blua cMtt without ualntr a ttruith evi'ry eight nunutea.
Wuluo( yuu iiKvtss, 1 remain. Yours respectfully, LOL'IS E. COOK, M. IX
For eale hy W. II. Marshall,
to the -Northwest.
Write or r.ili lor copy of f'jlJcr
giving lull ii. f immt.on.
Ticket Office, C. B. & Q.
BOCK ISLAND SAVINGS BANK
Rock Island, 111.
Incorporated under the Four Per Cent Paid on
State Law. ) Interest.
Money Loaned on Personal Collateral or Real Estate Security.
J. M. Ruford, President.
John Crubaugh, Vice President.
P. Greenawait, Cashier.
Ilogan the business .luiy 2, 1P90,
iind occupying S. E. corner of Mitch
ell & Lynda's new building;.
WAfJTEO-BO Strong Young Wen
between the atics of iS rnd yj years to
no previous experience i:i foundry work required. Wages from 15c. to iSc.
per hour paid at the start, and advance to earning capacity up to 30c. or
more per hour, depending upon individual ability. Good chance for rapid
advancement to industrious men. Moulders in Chicepo shops have struck,
but strike is unauthorised by Iron I.Ioldcrs Union of North America. We
also want competent molders, machinists and pattern makers to take place
ot strikers. Now worltiR alwiit i.oro men in Chicago shops. Apply
' ALL 13- CHA L MEftS CO.. Of flew. Hnma Inaurmncn Mdg.. CHICAGO
RAWED 1JUILDIXO STONE,
ASHLAR AND TRIMMINGS
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled by none. This
stone dooa not. wash or color
the wall with alkili, etc.
Plans sent us for estimates
will receive careful attention
and be returned promptly at
Quarries 12 miles from Rock
Island on the C, 15. & Q. R. IL
Trains Nom. 5 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
P.U: IXJE STONE, CORN CRIB
J5LOCKS AND FOUNDATION
STONE, ANY SiZE DESIRED.
Sample of atone and photos
of buildings can le seen at
Room No. 12, Mitchell &
Lynde's building. Address:
ARTHUR RURliALE. Manager.
Rock Island or Colona, LLL
Harper House lMiarmaey,
Every day during March and April
we shall sell very cheap tickets to
Montana, Utah, California,
Resides the usual rnllman Cars, wc
run Reclining Chair Cars (seats free).
They are very comfortahlc, well
lighted and heated, fitted with toilet
and smoking rooms and with a porter
IT. S. Callc, P. firoonawal,
John Cruliaugh, Phil Mitchell,
11. I. Hull, L. Simon,
K. V. Hurst, J. M. Uuford,
Solicitors Jackson and Hurst.
become specialists in iron molding ;
Gray Hairs a Grime?
Thousands of men and
women . are turned out of
positions and many fail to
serurc situations because
their gray hirs make them
look old. litis need not be.
makes a?e haft and keeps
thrw-andi in employment
beraur-e it f.ikcs years from
Iht-T apparent ace. Hair-Health will positively
restore ry. t jdedor blea hed hair to its youthful color.
It fs not 3 dye. Its use cannot be detected, tqually
Cd for men and women. April n. i8w-
Grmffrmm At forty my bair and mustache be? in
turmnsr Cf.iy. A friend rn my road loM his pl.ice bc
1 .tue bis ;rv h nr made him look older than bewai.
I'rt.nt.tiK by t'i eiperience, I be can min Hay's Hair
Health, mit It the result that f have the ssine dat U
hrown curly bair that 1 had at 11. and no one suprt it.
In a rerrnt diNhanreof rmplnyees 1 held my position,
alhotih many younsrer than myself. wMo only fault
wji 1 heir sray har. ct rlTsmised. I have you to
thank lor my position. N- J. KaiLkoAD Ksinovck.
Ifair-HeaHh is sold by leading druciMsevervwherT.
Sent by express, prepaid, in pUin sc ilcrl pjrUipe, ly
IiijiM SiTt i v (' ,r?i flriarfwav. N. V.. alo a tc
cake Martina Medicated oap. let noap ir tot).-c,
bath, skin and hair. All on receipt of 60c. and this ad.
LARGE roc. POTTIX3. AT ALL DHUCGTSTS'.
For sale by T. H Thomas 10 Second
avenuf. A J Foartn avenue ftna Twen
ty third street Marshall. t8 beeond ayenue,
U elm z e ok. 04 Third avenue.
Subscribe for The Argna.
Continued From First Page
enee only by its benefactions; under
a Koelal onler ko purely democratic
that Clausen can not exist in it
affording1 opport unities so universal
that even conditions are n changing
as the winds, where the laborer of to
day is the capitalist of tomorrow;
under laws which are the result of
ages of evolution, so uniform and so
benificent that the president has just
the same ripht.s and privileges as
the artisan; we see the xamc hellish
growth of hatred and murder wljich
dogged equally the footsteps f be
nevolent monarchs and bloodstained
despots. How many countries can
join with us In the community of u
kindred sorrow! I will not sjH-ak of
those distant regions where assassin
ation enters into the dailv life of
government. Hut among the nations
bound to us by the ties of familiar in
tercourse who can forget that wise
and mild autocrat who had earned
the proud title of Libt-rntor? That
enlightened and magnanimous citizen
whom France still mourns? That
brave and chivalrous king of Italv
who lived only for his people? and.
saddest of all, that lovely and sor
rowing empress, v';ose harmless life
could nanny nave cxciieti the ani
mosity of 11 demon. Against that dev
ilish spirit nothing prevails neither
virtue nor patriotism, nor age, nor
youth, nor conscience, nor pity. W
can not even say that eniicaiion is ii
sutticient safeguard against this bale
ful evil for most of the wretches
whose crimes have so shocked hu
manity in recent venrs are men not
unlettered, who have gone from the
common schools, through muriler to
wur minus cannot discern the ori
gin nor conceive the extent of wick-
ledness so perverse and so cruel; but
this does not exempt us from the du
ties of Irving to control and counter
act 11. I his proiiicm or anarchy is
dark and intricate, but it ought to
be within the compass of democratic
government although no sane nnno
ican fathom the mystery of these un
j tracked and orbit less natures to
guard against their aberrations, to
take away from them the nope or
cape, the long luxury of scandalous
davs in court, the un wholesome sym
pathy of hysterical degenerates, and
so bv degrees to make the crime not
worth committing, even to these ab
normal and distorted souls.
Jt would be presu 111 pt ons for me in
this presence to suggest the detail."
of remedial legislation for a malady
so malignant. That task may safely
be left to the sVill and patience of
the national conirress. which has nev
er been found iinetiual to anv such
emergency. The country leliccs that
the memory of these three murdered
coiiirinles of yours all of whose
voices still haunt these walls will
bo a sufficient inspiration to enabh
you to solve even this abstruse and
painful problem, which has dimmed
so many pages of history with blood
and with tears.
A Typically Amrrlrin I.lo.
I lie life of William McKinley was,
frm his birth to his death, typically
American. There is no en ironiiient,
I should say, anywhere else in the
world which could produce just such
a character, lie was born into that
way of life which elsewhere js called
the middle class, but which in this
country is so nearly universal as to
make of other classes an almost ncg
ligiblc ouuutitv. lie was neither rich
nor poor neither proud nor liiiinoie;
lie knew no hunger, he was not sure
of satisfying; no luxury which could
enervate mind or body. His parents
were sober. Cod-fearing eop!e.
intelligent and upright; with
out nretciit ions and without
humility. He grew up in the
comiianv of bovs like himself; whole
some, honest, self-respecting. They
looked down on nobodv: tliev never
felt it possible they could be looked
down Hindi. Their houses were the
homes of probity, piety, patriotism
rhev learned in the admirable school
readers of fifty years ago the lesson
of heroic ami splendid life which
have come down from the past. '1 hey
read in their weekly newspapers the
story of the worlds progress, in
which they were eager to take part
md of the sins mid wrongs of civili-
yutmii. with which they luirncd to
battle. It was a serious and
thoughtful time. The boys of that
dv felt dimlv. but deeply, that (lavs
f sharp struggle and high achieve
ment were beforu them. 1 hey iookcu
- . .
at bfe with the wondering yet reso
lute eyes of a young esquire in his
vigil of arms. 'I hey felt n time was
coming when to them should be ad
dressed the stern admonition of the
apostle: -Quit you like men; be
t seventeen years of age William
McKinley heard thci call of his coun-
irv. He was the sort of youth to
whom a military life in ordinary
times would possess no attract ions.
His nature was far different from
that of the ordinary soldier. He had
other dreams of life, its prizes ami
pleasures, than that of marches and
battles. Hut to his mind there was
no choice or question. The banner
floating in the morning breeze was
the beckoning gesture tf his country.
The thrilling notes, of the trumpet
called him him and none other in
to the ranks. He was of the stuff of
which good soldiers are made. Had
he been ten years older be would have
entered at the head of a company and
come out at ine neail oi II division, i
He did what he could. He enlisted as
private; he learned to oley. His
serious, sensible wnys; nis prompi,
alert efficiency soon attracted the at-
... . . I
tention. of his superiors, lie was bo I
faithful in little thing that they gave
him more and more to do. He was
untiring In camp and on the march;
swift, cool and fearless in fight, lie
left the army with field rank when
the war ended, brevet ted by President
Lincoln for gallantry in battle.
wuuani .McMnley ginuiy laid down
his sword and betook himself to his
He quickly made up the time
lost in soldering. He was admitted
to the bar. ami settled down to prac
tice a brevetted veteran of twenty
four in the quiet town of Canton
now and henceforward forever fa
mons as the scene of his life ami his
place of sepulchre. Here many bless
ings awaited him. High repute, pro
fessional success and a domestic af
fection so pure, so devoted and stain
less that future poets, seeking an
ideal of Christian marriage, will find
in it a theme worthy of their songs
Itoean III Public Career.
In lS,o he began, by an election to
congress, his political career, there
after for fourteen years this chambe
was his home. Following the natur
al bent of his mind, he devoted him
self to questions of finance and rev
enne. to the essentials of the nation
al housekeeping, lie took high rank
in the house from the beginning. A
year after he left congress he was
made governor of iilno and iwo years
later lie was reelected, each time by
maiorities unhoped for ami over
whelming. He came to fill a space in
the public eye which obscured a great
portion of the field of visum. In two
national conventions Ihe presidency
seemed within his reach. Hut he had
gone there in the interests of others
and his honor forbade any dalliance
with temptation. So his nay was nay
delivered with a tone and gesture
there was no denying. His hour was
not yet come. There was, however
no long delay. He became, from year
to year, the most prominent politician
and orator in the country. I'assion-
itelv devoted to the principles of the
party, he was always ready to do any
thing, to go an vw here, to proclaim
its ideas and to support its candi
dates. For several months before th
republican national convention met
in lS'.iti. it was evident to all who had
eyes to see trial .Mr. .Meixiniey wa
ihe only probable candidate of hi
party. Other names were mentioned
f the highest rank in ability, char
neter and popularity; they were sui-
ported by powerful combination, but
the nomination of McKinley as
against the field was inevitable. II
campaign he made will be always
memorable in our political annals.
When He Came to the I'reMrtcncy.
When he came to the presidency h
confronted a situation of the utmost
difficulty, which might well have i
palled a man of less serene and tran
quil self-eoiifidcnee. A mail either
weak or rash, cither irresolute or
headstrong, might have brought ruin
on hinisc f and incalculable niiriu o
the country. I beliee that the ver
diet of history will be that he met all
the grae questions with jierfect valor
md iiiconoucrable ability; that in
grappling with them he rose to the
full height of a great occasion in a
manner which redounded to the last-
inir bond It ol lie counirv nini i ins
own immortal honor. In dealing wivt
foreign powers he will take rank with
the ereatest of our diplomatists. It
was a world of which he had lift I
pecial knowledge before coming to
the presidency. Hut his marvelous
ndantabilit v was in not hing Jiiore re
markable than in the firm grasp h
immediately displayed in interna
tional relations. I5y patience, by firm
npss. bv sheere reasona oieness, ne 1111-
oroved our understanding with all
the irrent powers of the world, and
rightfully gained the blessing which
belonged to the peacemakers.
Hut the achievements of the nation
III war and diplomacy arc inromi
the shade by the vast economical de
velopments which took place during
Mr. McKin ley's administration. The
most extravagant promises made by
the sanguine McKinley advocated no
years ago and left out of sight by the
.l.r fuels. The "debtor nation has
become the chief "creditor nation, i
will not waste your time by explain
ing that I do not invoke for any man
the credit of the vast results. The
captain can not claim that it is he
who drives the mighty steamship oxer
the tiimbliiiir billoxvs of the trackless
deep; but praise is justly due mm u
he has made the ln-st of her tremen
dous powers, if he has read aright
the currents of the sea and the les-
sons of the siars. ami wo snouio i-
ungrateful, if in this hour of pro
digious prosperity we should fail to
remember that William McKinley
xxith sublime faith foiesaxv it, with
indomitable courage labored for it.
put his xvh.de heart, and mind into
the xvork of bringing it about; that it
xvas his voice which, in the dark hours
rang out, heralding the coming light.
as over the twilight waters of the Nile
the mystic cry of Memnon announc
ed the dawn to Kgypt xvuking from
Mr. McKinley xvas reelected by an
overwhelming majority. There had
been little doubt of the result among
wen illiormen h-o,,ic, wuo.i n
known a profound feeling of relief
and renexval X trust were evident I
among the loaders of capital and of
industry, not only in this country, but
everywhere. 1 hoy leit that l ne im
mediate future xxas secure and that
trade and commerce might safely
push forward in every field of effort
and enterprise. He inspired unix-ersal
confidence, which is the lifeblood of
me commercial fpirm oi ene worm,
The obvious elements which enter
into the fame of a public man are few
anu ox- no means munuur. - ineman
who tills a gTeat station in a period
. 1 ' . FT"-, .
of change, who leads his country sue-
jeessf iilly through a time of crisis;
who bv his wmer of niTsiiadinsi- anrl
controlling others has been able to
command the best thought of his
age, so as to lead his country in a
moral or material condition in ad
vance of where he found it such u
man's position in history is secure.
If, in addition to this, his written or
I spoken words possess the subtle qual
ities which carry them far and lodge
them in men's hearts; and. more than
all. if his utterances and actions
while informed with a lofty morality,
are vet tinged with the glow of hu
man sympathy, the fame of such a
man will shine like a beacon through
the mists of ages an object of rev
erence, of imitation and of love. It
should be to us an occasion of solemn
pride that in the great crises of
our history such a man was not 'de
nied us. The moral value to n nation
of a renown such as Washington's ami
Lincoln's and McKinley "s is beyond all
computation. . No loftier ideal can be
held up to the emulation of ingenious
youth. With such examples wo can
not bo wholly ignoble. (Iratefui as
we may lie for what they did, let us
be still more grateful for what they
were. While our daily being, our pub
lic policies, still feel the influence of
their work let us pray that in our
spirits llieir lives may be voluble,
calling us upward and onward.
WaHltlmrtun and Lincoln
There is not one of us but feels
prouder ot his native land because
the august figure of Washington pre
sided over its beginning;, no one but
vows it a tender love because Lin
coln poured out ins dhmhi ur n; no
one but must loci ins devotion lor ins
country renewed and kindled when he
remembers how McKinley. loved, re
vered and served it. showed in his life
how a citizen should live and in his
last hour taught us how a gentleman
At the .inclusion of the speech the
Smith' New ltoat.
Capt. Orrin Smith, of LcClaire.
xvell-known rapids pilot, one of
best posted rivermeii on the Missis
... . i
sippi. and a man xvho knows a goo.i
thing xvhen he sees it. has ordered a
boat thirty-live feet in length, with
seven and a half-foot beam, driven by
in eight horse-power engine. It will
be fitted up i:i splendid style and
make one of the most complete crafls
of its kind on the upper river.
Si Kn.ls a St.-xioirh oT.I Ship.
Chicago. Fob. -7. After years of
rough service In the north Atlantic,
the ship Progress, launched in Now
1 Jed fonl in iso'i for the whaling trade,
has met i ii inglorious end by lire in
the South Chicago harbor. The tiro
may have boon wantonly started, as
tlu old ship, which xvas an exhibit ii;
the world's f:iil had boon pretty neat
ly wrecked by vandals before sh
rrlnccM Arrntrd for Forgery.
Cape Town. Fob. 127. Princess Kad
ixvill has been arrested on the charge
ot forgery, and admitted to bad in
il.iHHi. The information was sworn to
bv lr. Scholtz. who was supported
by an affidavit from Cecil Iihodes. the
charge being me lorgery oi mo ou
ter's name to promissory notes. The
lirinces.s was remanded.
Sinnllpix Not rry Ot-aitly.
Springtield. Ills.. Feb. 27. The first
death resulting from the numerous
cases of smallpox which have ap
peared in this city was that of John
Curtis, sit the isolated hospital.
Mrs. Marx- Oherly. an aged woman,
d!"d at her home, and the city physi
cian believes it possible that small
Kx was the cause of the death.
iownOllner Talk scale.
Pes Moines. Ia.. Feb. 27. Organiza
tion of the scale committee of the
minors and mine operators has been
effected, but only discussion as lo the
scele for the ensuing year hr.s boon
indulged in. It is thought the nego
tiations may continue for a week.
Had to Conquer or Hie.
I was just about gone," writes
Mrs. Posa Pichardson, of Laurel
Springs, X. C "1 had consumption so
bad that tin best doctors said I could
not live more than a month, but I
began to use Dr. King's New Discov
ery, and was wholly cured bx' seven
bottles, and am now stout and well."
It's an unrivaled life-saver in con
sumption, pneumonia., la grippe ami
bronchitis; infallible for coughs.
olds, asthma, hay fever croup or
xvhooping cough. (Juaraiiloed bot
tles r.Oe. and $1. Trial bottles free at
Hartz & Ullemeycr's drug store.
Favorite Nearly K very where.
There is no more agonizing torfure
than piles. The constant itching ami
burning make life intolerable. No
position is comfortable. The torture
is unceasing. DeWitt's Witcdi Hazel
Salx-e cures piles at once. For skin
diseases, cuts, burns, bruises, all
kinds of wounds, it is unequalled. J.
S. derail, St. Paul, Ark., says: "From
1SG5 I suffered with the protruding.
bleeding piles and could find nothing
to help me until I used DeWitt's
Witch Hazel Salve. A fexv boxes
completely cured me. Hexvare of
counterfeits. For sale by all drug
lie ware of substitutes offered by
unscrupulous dealers in place of Fo-
Cys Honey, and Tar, Foley's Kidney
Cure and Hanner Salve. Dishonest
dealers for a little extra profit will
try to. palm off worthless prepara
tions in place of these valuable med
icines that have stood the test of
years, and thus jeopardize the lives
of their victims. 1'or sale by
The Riwk Island Home Improve
ment association meets this after
noon at the home of Mrs. Morris
WARTS AHD WEEDS.
THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN
WISHING AND WORKING.
It is popularly believed that warts can
be wished away. But the farmer who
sat down and tried to clear his field by
wishing the weeds away would soon find,
his crops gone. It takes working to get
rid of- weeds, and the man with the hoe
must put in many a long diy before he
can take a well earned rest.
It is a singular fact that a great many
people treat certain forms of disease as
warts are said to be treated by wishing.
This is especially so in the case of
coughs. WI wish this cough didn't
bother me so," they. say. "I wish my
cough didn't keep me awake so much,"
and so on. It never seem? to occur to
them that it takes active measures to get
rid of a cough ; that a cough is like a
weed, growing right along, and the
longer it grows the deeper it strikes its
If a man heard the alarm of a rattle
snake near by he'd, jump aside at once
to avoid the attack and then seek to
find and destroy the dangerous reptile.
The cough is a danger alarm as much
more significant than the rattle of the
snake as the disease it heralds is more
dangerous than the snake bite.
FEW PEOPLE ARE KILLED
bv snake bites each year. Consumption
slays its thousands and tens of thousands
annually and it is the fatality of con
sumption wlncn makes tne cougu that
heralds it a danger signal to be promptly
heeded. Don't wish the cough xvould
stop. Stop it !
" I had long been a sufferer from
chronic catarrh of the head." says Chas.
T. Stone, Ksq., of Whitford, Chester
Co., Pa. "About last May it dex-eloped
into a very disagreeable and hacking
cough, with soreness and fullness of the
chest. Doctors here pronounced it bron
chitis. I tried several doctors and took
different remedies without receix-ing any
benefit whatex-er. I then consulted Dr.
R. V. Pierce, in reference to mv case.
The first bottle of his 'Golden Medical
Discovery ' stopped the cough. I used
several bottles, with Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy, and have since had no symp
tom of a return of the cough."
" Last spring I had a severe attack of
pneumonia which left me with a very
bad cough, and also left my lungs in a
very bad condition," writes John M.
Russell, Esq., of Brent, Cherokee Nat.,
Ind. Ter. "I had no appetite and was
bo weak I could scarcely walk. My
breast was all sore with running sores.
I got two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery which I believe saved
my life. I cannot express my gratitude
to you. I am able now to do very good
" The surest way to stop a cough is to
use Dr. l'icrce's Golden Medical Dis-
YY&fjtLffl ( Bl I
one knows positively, because it is pretty hard to tell
sometimes just what causes any kind of pain. One thing is
certain, however. That is Omega Oil. cures Neuralgia.
It cures by putting the nerves to sleep. It is believed to
be the only external cure known for Neuralgia. Every
internal neuralgia medicine is strong and dangerous.
Omega Oil cures from the outside, and there is no risk
or danger in using it. 76a
eovery. It enres obstinate and deep
seated coughs, bronchitis, bleeding of
the lungs and other diseases of the
organs of respiration, which if neglected
or unskilfully treated find a fatal ter
mination in consumption. In hundreds
cf cases a cure has been effected by
the use of "Golden Medical Discovery"
after all other means and medicines had
failed to benefit and doctors had said,
"There is no hope."
don't give up hope.
Let every one who suffers from respir
atory and pulmouary diseases cherish
hope until Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery has been given a fair and
faithful trial. It always helps. It al
most alxvays cures. Ninety-eight per
cent, of those who use "Golden Medical
Discovery" find in it a perfect and per
manent cure. Kx-en the txvo per cent,
acknowledge benefit and help from the
use of the medic; we.
"I want to say a word in
favor of your grand medi
cine," writes Mrs. Priscilla
Smail, of Leechburg, Arm
strong County, Pa. "Alxut
three years ago I was taken
with a bad cough ; had
night -sxveats; xvould take
coughing spells and hr.ve to
sit up in bed at night for
an hour at a time. When
I would walk up hill I
could kardly breathe;
would get all -stopped up
in my throat. I did not
try any doctor but I saxv
th advertisement ef Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery and decided to
try it. I took three littles
which cured me. When
ever people tell tiie they
are Sick I say to them,
' Why don't you get Dr.
Pierce's medicifce ? U cured
me and will cure others." "
A GREAT TR EE OFFER.
Persons suffering from chronic forms
of disease are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by letter, ire. All letters are
held as private and their contends guard
ed by the same strict professional privacy
observed by Dr. Pierce in personal con
sultations at tke Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, Buffalo. N T. Ad
dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y.
This offer is not to be confounded
with those offers of "free medical ad
vice," which are made without any evi
dence of medical qualification or profes
sional standing. For more than thirty
years Dr. Pierce, cs chief consulting
physician to the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, of Buffalo. N. Y.. as
sisted by his medical staff of nearly a
score of physicians, has treated and
cured many thousands of men and
xx-omen who had been given up by
friends and physicians as incurable.
Dr. Tierce's success has lcen founded
on the fact that he cures se-called "in
curables." There are thousands of Kien
and women to-day, living in the enjoy
ment of perfect health, xvho idss the
day when they wrote the first letter to
Dr. Pierce. Who can wonder that these
people are enthusiastic over Dr. Pierce's
medicines and adx-ice? Write to Dr.
Pierce. It may be to you as it has been
to many others the first step to health.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
contains no alcohol and is entirely free
from opium, cocaine and all other nar
cotics. It is a true body-burlding, flesh
forming, strength-giving medicine.
Sometimes a dealer tempted by the .
little more profit paid by less meritori
ous preparations, attempts to sell a sub
stitute medicine as "just as good" as
Dr. Pierce's. The only way in which to
get the cure you seek is to Hisist upon
the medicine which cured others. Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discox-ery.
A COLD MINE FOR 21 CENTS.
Who wouldn't jump at such a chance?
Yet "wisdom is better than gold," and
that mine of wisdom. Dr. Pierce's Com
mon Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 large
pages yin paper-cox-ers), is sent free on
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. For the cloth
bound volume send t stamps. Addres
Dr. K. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y.
-eura'gia 1S a disease ot the
nerves, the doctors sav. No