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nEB ARGUS, TJIU HSPAY, M A.RCH 12, 1903.
Arau seme nts.
Thursday, March 12.
First appcurauee here of the Clever
MIfS ELIZABETH KENNEDY
OF THE HORSE MARINES.
Clyde Fitch's Fantastic Play. 200
nights at the New York Garrick. A
story of life' in New York in the 70's.
Theodore Rabcock as Jinks.
Prices 25, 50, 75 cents and $1.
Scats on sale Wednesday limming.
Friday, March 13.
And his opera company in the last
work by the composer of Pinafore,
Fatience, The Mikado, etc.
SIR ARTHUR SULLIYAX,
Knt it led .
T5he EMERALD ISLE
Direct from its New York Droadway
ALL SPECIAL SCEXKKY.
Chorus of forty voices, and the ori
ginal company, including1 Jefferson
De Angclis, F.'s. Hyntt, .lolin Dudley,
Charles Dimgau, F. K. 1-ogan, .lose
hine Knapp, Kate Condon, Edna
15urrand forty others.
Trices: 50, 75c, $1.00 $1.50.
Seats on sale Thursday morn i 11.7.
ClRlCTION CNAnBCRUN.KlNPTA COMPANY.
Saturday, March 14.
Matinee ami Night.
The stupendous production
A ROVAL SLAVE.
As pre-.er.tt-d for thro mouths at Wallack's
theatre. New Yorx.
30 PEOPLE 30
Kcadedtv that sterlinp .actor,
' Special price tor this engagement
Matinee 10 and 2.r cents.
Evening 10, 20, 30 and SO cents
Seats on sale Friday at Illinois Smo
Sunday March. 15.
Prices 25c, 35c, fiOc, 75c.
Seats on sale Saturday at Illinois
It's Quality That Counts
iWhi-LiaJlll illlllllillilllllilliBII lltM 1
In coal it's quality that makes
heat, it's quality that retains it,
it is quality that makes possible
consumption of 90 per cent of the
combustible part of it, leaving a
light, clean ash ; lastly, it's qual
ity that. lessens .your fuel bills
your're not paying for dirt, refuse
or unburnables. The coal we
handle, both hard and soft, de
serves all the good things we and
our patrons say for it. A ton will
'talk as loudly a,s a carload.
E. G. FRAZER;
THE PINKHAM CURES
inHidBQ GREAT ATTE5TI0I AM0J3
Mrs. Frances Stafford, of 243 E.
U4th St., N.Y. City, adds her tes
timony to the hundreds of thou
sands on Airs. Pinkham's files.
"When Lydia E. rinkham's Reme
dies were first introduced, skeptics
all over tlio country frowned upon
their cuiativo claims, but as year
after year has rolled, by and the
little group of women -vyho had been
cured by the new discovery has
since grown into a vast army, of
hundreds of thousands, doubts and
skepticisms have been swept away
as by a mighty flood, until to-day
the great good that Lydia U.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
and her other medicines are doing
among the women of America is
attracting. theCattentioi of many of
our leading Scientists, ""physicians
and thinking people.
Merit alone could win such fame ;
wise, therefore, is the woman who
for a cure relies upon Lydia K.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
We have started over three thousand
boys in various parts of the "country
in a profitable business on tlieir own ,.
account. We want n boy to represent
In every town. The work can be done
after school hours and on Saturdays. It is
pleasant, as well as profitable. The maga
zines are sold among neighbors and friends
in offices, stores, as well as in homes.
No Money Required to Begin
The first week's supply is sent free. These
arc sold at five cents a copy and provide
the money to order the following week at
"- fin EXTRA CASH PRIZES
yXXJ.UU wU1 dlltr,buted among boya
wno leu eve or more copies.
Our FrB booklet give portrait of
. c i
some OI our rii"i Minriui tjitjr
i i I-
The Curtis Publishing Co.
451 Arcfc street
IT'S UP TO.
1Yhat kind of a spring hat
are you going to have, and
it's up to you where you
buy you know this. When
you go to a hai store you
expect to ee the very lat
est up-to-date things in
head gear, and you do
not only the latest
shapes, but notice the dif
ference in trimmings and
. the get up right through
the whole hat. the new
creations from the $1.00
crusher to the most ex
pensive KNOX, STETSON
and HAWKS can be seen
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
SPJilNO STY LICS NOW KI!.I)Y.
HAKPKIi 1IOITSK I5LOCK.
Charles E. Hodgson,
American Ins. Co.
Traders' Ins. Co. . . ,
Union Ins. Co
Rockford Ins. Co. .
....Newark, N. .1.
....... .New York
Security Tns. Co. ...New Haven, Conn,
ns. Co. State of Illinois. Kockford, 111.
Office, room 3, Buford block. Hates
as low as consistent with security.
- - --'
GOES OVER A WEEK
Civil Service Reform Bill Saves
Its Enacting Clause by a
VIEWS OP THE MEN WED SPOKE
Jchnson Comes Out in Opposition and
Accuses the Republicans ofln
cincerity Other Doings
Sprnlgfleld. Ills., March 12. The civ
il service bill was taken up immediate
ly after the introduction of bills In the
house yesterday and the speaker an
nounced that the pendiug motion was
that made on Tuesday by Shurtleff, to
strike out the enacting clause of the
bill. lie said that if the bill was
faulty it oucht to be changed. He did
not think It ought to be killed here at
this time, and esieciullly so when the
opportunity was ripe for changing it
aud Improving.its provsions.
k ItlDBkarand Sbnrtl.fr Talk.
. Ripaker mnde a strong plea for post
ponement of further consideration of
the hill until, next, Tuesday. He said
that he did not believe this important
measure has leen sufficiently and fair
ly 'considered. SlmrtlcfT, who mndc
the motion to, strike out the enacting
clause, said that, he had done so after
some fifteen or twenty amendments
had been offered and considered, and
that at the time he believed and was
still of the opinion that the house did
not want to consume any further time
in discussing this bill. He was in favor
of a merit system which would apply
to the suicrintendents ami trustees of
the instlutions. but was strongly op
posed to the bill under consideration.
I.tDdly Favor ihe Meanare.
Tdndly (Rep.) spoke in support of the
pending bill. He denied Stewart's
statement that men elected to public
olfice are? subject to the dictation of
losses and machines He said that ev
ery candidate for an office, no matter
what his party was, was anxious to
have a stronger machine than the op
posing candidate. "They have referred
to the 5 per cent slush fund," snjd
liindly. "I tell you that so far as that
Is com-erned I believe the men who
hold the offices should help support
the party that gave them their posi
tions. I Applause. The projiosition
that Itecause a man holds an office he
should not contribute to his party Is all
VOICES A DEMOCRATIC VIEW
J oil n sua RnfuaM to Itellevo the Republic
ni Sincere Vote Taken.
Johnson, from the Democratic side
of the house, then took the floor and
made an extendinl speech In opiosition
to the bill, in which be again reiterated
his charge that lotli factions on the
other side of the house were "four-"
flushing." and that the speeches upon
the subject within the last two days
had borne him out in his charge. "It
Is Indeed refreshing." said Johnson,
"to see the gentleman from Ttoml
ILnidly, who has fed upon the fod
der from the Republican party for lo!
these many years, come in here and
ask in the name of high heaven that
yon pass a civil service bill, when he
has been instrumental under his 'ac
cidency, the governor. In tiling fhe
state institutions from cellar to garret
with Republicans who are ready to do
nate their mite to the slush fund,
"It is indeed refreshing when the gen
tleman from McIXonough Shermanl
stands here and pleads eloquently for
something that may help his case in
the future, for no other purpose than
to iKiin advantage under the name of
civil service reform. It is indeed very
refreshing to see the only representa
tive of the Prohibition party In this
house arise in his seat and berate the
Democrats for remainng silent and de
mand that they stand on their party
platform. We have listened to all this
until silence ceases to be a virtue. You
have a bill here that has not a sem
blance of civil service reform in it. and
you know it." Continuing Johnson
said that he wa opposed to this bill
and to all other bills of this character.
He believed In holding the party in
power res-ponsible for the state govern
ment. "I believe," said he "In that
old Jacksonian principle that to the
victor belong the spoils." Applause..
Ttoo motions to iwstpoue one by
Rinaker and one by Schlagennauf
were then voted an and both defeated.
The roll call was then, called on the
motion to strike out the enacting
clause of the bill and it was lost seas.
42; nays, f8. Further consideration of
the bill, on motion of Llndly, was then
postponed until next Wednesday.
Those voting yea on. the motion to
strike out the enacting clause were:
lloulware. Itrowne. li-uidy, Hurgc-tt.
r.urton. Castle, Cooke, Desmond, El
liott. Erickson, Karris, Gaunt. Gor
don, Gray. Grecnebaum. Haines, Hef
fernun. Hinds, Johnson, Lawrence,
Lea verton. Luke, Lurton, McClenathan,
W. McKinley, D. E. Miller, Moran,
Mundy, None, Noyes, Petrie, I'ullen,
Rice, Shurtleff, Stevenson, Swlgart,
Taggart, Tippit. Trautman. G. T. Tur
ner, Underwood. Wallace, Wilson 13.
Adjourned to 10 a. m. today.
BILLS PASSED IN THE SENATE
WItb Measures That Were Introduced In
Both Legislative Chambers.
Springfield, Ills., March 12. Among
the bills passed In the senate yester
day Were: Providing for the estab
lishment of a dental board, and repeal
ing the present law on the subject;
giving independent telephone compa
nies the right of eminent domain in
Thirty-four bills were Introduced,
among them tne roirowmg: Eiciua
lng the Interest on bonded indebted
ness In making up the tax rate; creat
ing a board of public service com
missioners of the state of Illinois; re
quiring railroads to transport car load
freight at the rate of 300 miles In ev
ery twenty-four, hours; giving the su
peintendent of Insurance power to fix
premium rates on fire insurance pol
icies In this state; repealing the con
spiracy sections of the crimnal code
and abolishing the crime of common
law conspiracy; making 5 cents the
maximum charge for the transporta
tion of passengers on elevated rail
ways, and providing for the sale of
commutation tickets, to be used be
tween 5 and 10 o'clock a. in. and 4:30
and 0 p. m. at the following rates:
Seven for 2j cents. 1(5 for HO cents
and thirty-live for $1.
Several bills were advanced from
second reading to third reading, and
the senate adjourned to 10 n. m. to
day. Yesterday was the last day for the
introduction of bills in the house.
Aiming the bills introduced were the
following: Providing a method by
which the names of illegal voters may
be stricken from the register when
complaint Is made; making Sept. 22 a
legal holiday to be known as Lin
coln Memorial day: making It a crim
inal offense to deal In options or fu
tures; to aboliwh all forms of Imprison
ment for debt growing out of civil lia
bility and a tiill to prevent the In
fliction of the death penalty, both by
Harrow; giving city authority to fix
and regulate the price of gas and elec
tric light; to repeal the act against
dealing in grain futures; to prohibit
the giving away of food In places
where liquor is sold; to regulate the
business of railway telegraphy and to
establish a state board of examiners;
to Ih-ense slot machines.
HILL. FOR PUBLIC OWNERSHIP
One That lias the Indorsement of Graeme
Stewart, of Chicago.
Springfield. Ills., March 12. At the
request of Graeme Stewart, Republic
an candidate for mayor of Chicago,
the senate committee on municipalities
met after the adjournment of the sen
ate and sent out with a favorable rec
omeudation the Mueller bill for muni
cipal ownership of the traction lines nl
Chicago. The bill was amended in
some important particulars. One
amendment adopted provides "that no
ordinance authorizing the leasing of
street railways for a longer period than
five years shall go Into effect until
the expiration of sixty days after Its
passage and if within sixty days there
is filed a petition signed by 10 per cent,
of the voters who voted for mayor at
the last c!ty election, asking that the
question be submitted to the people.the
ordinance shall not be effective unless
approved by a majority of the votes
cast on the proposition."
This provision gives the city council
the right to lease street railways for
five years without, consent of the people
of the city. There is also an amend
ment providing that if the city acquire
the railways provision shall be made
for sufficient revenue to pay opera tnig
expenses. Interest on liond depreciation
and also sufficient to establish a sink
ing fund to pay all lionds or certificates
of indebtedness at maturity. Another
provision gives railways operated or
owned bycities the right to carry pack
ages, baggage, parcels and the United
States mail and they may be utilized
for such other pnrposs as the city
council may deem proper.
Noonan introduced a bill In the house
yesterday requiring all companies
which occupy public str-ets to pay an
nually per cent, of the value of their
franchises. It includes lighting, heat
ing ami power companies, all railroads
except steam roads, telephone and
pneumatic tube companies, and other
common carriers not under the snper
vlsoin of the railroad and warehouse
BERRY'S CIVf L SKRVICE BILL
Pats All the Power Into the Bands or Five
State O nicer.
Springfield, Ills., March 12. Senator
Berry, nnti-Yates Republican, has pre
sented an entirely new scheme for
governing the civil service of the state,
In a bill introduced yesterday he pro
poses a state lizard of public service
commissioners, composed of the five
elective state officers, governor, secre
tary of stat auditor, treasurer and
superintendent of public Instruction.
As soon as the bill becomes a law
they are to meet and organize, review
full reports of all state pay rolls, and
thereafter no removals from or addi
tions to it can be made except with
their approval, and all pay rolls must
be approved by them monthly before
they can be paid.
States Institutions are deprived of
the power of paying the employes, who
under this bill must be paid by the
state auditor. Iterry calls it an "anti
slush fund" bill because it prohibits
the collection of iolitlcal assessments.
It was sent to the committee on civil
rro Ides for the Boxing (Same.
Springfield, Ills., March 12. A bill
to legalise boxing contests in Illinois
was introduced in the house yester
day. Ity its provisions six-round box
hig contests before regularly organ
ized and Incorporated clubs will be
made legal, and the present state law
forbidding such events will be repealed
in so far. as it conflicts with the pro
posed measure. '
4 Bill to Herniate Child Labor.
Springfield. His., Match 12. Among
the bills introduced in the house yester
day was one by the committee on lalnir
to regulate the employment of child la
bor. KdaeatcTonr Bowels With Casearets.
Candj Cat?!Srtlc, cure constipation forever.
Us. 36m. ki i.- . drucgUu rXun4 money.
THE NUPTIAL KNOT
Rock Island Young People Prin
cipals in Auspicious Wed
1HLITIAMEX ABE TAKEN CAPTIVE
At the home of the parents of the
bride, Mr. and Mrs. Emil .laeobscn. at
8 o'clock last evening, occurred the
wedding of Charles I'engston and
Miss Frieda Ohlwciler. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. W. S. Marquis
in the presence of a large company
of relative and friends of the inter
The bridesmaid was Miss Amelia
lloldorf, of Omaha, a cousin of the
bride, while Frank Uengston, brother
of the groom; was best man. The
ring service wasr used 'and was per
formed beneath a bower'' of ferns
and roses. Mrs. ,1. W. Cook rendered
the 'wedding " march to '"which the
bridal party took their places.
Following the ceremony the party
was driven to Turner hall, where a
Reception was tendered a large num
ber of the friends of the bride and
groom. Afterward a banquet was
Mr. I'engston is inspector in the
equipment department at Rock Isl
and arsenal and is a steady and reli
able young man. His bride is a
charming and accomplished young
lady. They will be at home to their
friends after March 23 at 110S Twenty-first,
Lieut. Edward II. Dunavin, the well
known militiaman and foreman of
the Xance printing establishment,
was married in Davenport yesterday
afternoon, his bride being Miss Jo
hanna W. Xabstedt, of that city. The
ceremony was performed in the pres
ence of a small party of friends at
the home of the parents of the -bride,
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Xabstedt. 023 West
Sixth street, at 3 o'clock. Magistrate
S. A. Finger officiated.
The groom is a native of this
city and is popular. He has been
connected with Company A for a
number of years, serving as sergeant
through the Spanish-American war.
Recently he was chosen first lieuten
ant of the organization. The bride
is one of Da vcTipt-rt's most highly es
teemed daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Dun
avin will at once begin keeping house
in the I'.iller fiats at Third and Mar
quette streets, Davenport.
The wedding of Fred ,1. Mager and
Miss Henrietta Helle liecht was cele
brated at the home of the parents of
the bride. Mr. and' Mrs. Charles I'.echt,
U20 Third avenue, at 7:::o last even
ing. The wedding march was played
by Mrs. Rradley and the ceremony
was performed by Rev. IX. H. Wil
liams, pastor of the First Methodist
church. A party if intimate friends
and relatives attended.
After the ceremony congratula
tions were showered upon the happy
couple and the company sat down to
a bountiful repast. During the even
ing the memliers of the local division
of the Xaval Reserves called and had
an audience with the groi nu who is a
member of the organization.
r.oth-the young people are. well and
favorably known and have many
friends to wish them happiness. The
groom is employed as machinist at
Rock Island arsenal. They will make
their home for the present at the
Severe Attack of Grip Cored by One Bottle
of Chamberlain's Conch Remedy.
"When 1 had an attack of the grip
last winter (the second one) 1 actual
ly cured myself with one bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy," says
Frank W. Terry, editor of the Enter
prise, Shortsvil'le, X. Y. "This is the
honest truth. I at times kept from
coughing myself to pieces by taking
a tcaspoonful of this remedy, and
when the coughing spell would come
on at night I would take a dose and
it seemed that in the briefest inter
val the cough would pass off and I
would go to sleep perfectly free from
cough and its accompanying pains.
To say that the remedy acted as a
most agreeable surprise is putting it
very mildly. I had no idea that it
would or could knock out the grip,
simply because I bad never tried it
for such a purpose, but it did, and it
seemed with the second attack of
coughing the remedy caused it to not
only be of less duration, but the pains
were far less severe, and I had not
used the contents of one bottle before
Mr. Crip had bid me adieu." For sale
by all druggists.
Chronic Rheumatism Cored
Dr. II. B. Hettinger, Indianapolis,
Ind., says: "For several months after
spraining my ankle I was severely af
flicted with rheumatism. I finally
tried Detchon's Mystic Cure for Rheu
matism, and in four days could walk
without my cane; two liottles cured
me soun d and well. I take great
pleasure in recommending the Mystic
Cure to all who are afflicted with
rheumatism." Sold by Otto Grotjan,
1501 Second avenue; Rock Island;
Gust Sehlegel & Son, 220 West Second
Health for 10 Cents.
A lively liver, pure blood, clean
skin, bright eyes, perfect health
Casearets Candy Cathartic will ob
tain and secure them for you. Genu
ine tablets stamped C. C. C Never
sold in bulk. All druggists, ioc
A Chance For Life.
A CRY OF WARNING AND
History repeats itself.
When the first dam burst or reservoir
wall gave way and the man on horseback
sped down the valley with the alarm, he
was doing exactly what would be done
under the same circumstances genera
tion after generation. He was giving
the people in the line of the flood a
chance for life.
The man or woman who in some sud
den peril has been plunged in the en
gulfing wave, or caught in an upper
chamber of a burning house; these know
how all of present and future can be
Withered into that brief sentence, A
chance for life."
There is another class of people, those
in danger from disease, who understand
how much lies in those few words.
There are men and women living to-day
in healthy, active enjoyment of life who
can look back to the time when they
were weak and emaciated, coughing un
til the blood trickled over their lips, see
ing no hope of escape from that dread
But a chance for life came to them
nd they took it.
"I feel very grateful for the home
treatment given me by the World's Dis
pensary Medical Association," writes Mr.
X. J. F. Brown, of Sands, Watauga Co.,
N. C. "I had catarrh for several years,
then took grip, also had hemorrhage
from the lungs. I had the best medical
attention, but only to bring partial re
lief. I got up for a few months, but had
more hemorrhages. I took Dr. K 's
Discovery vtwenty-five or thirty bottles),
but in a few months I had more spells of
bleeding. I wrote to Dr. Pierce and re
ceived directions what kind of medicine
to use; I commenced taking his Golden
Medical Discovery and Dr. Sage's Ca
tarrh Remedy. I had only taken one
bottle when I could see I was improving.
I used five bottles of the Discovery' and
three bottles of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Rem
edy. I have been able to do any kind
of labor for more than twelve months.
Well, I just simply owe mj life to the
World's Dispensary Medical Association."
A CHANCK FOR BVERY ONE.
Arguing from the cures effected by the
use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery, there's a good chance of recov
ery for every one who suffers with weak
lungs, obstinate cough, bronchitis and
other forms of disease which if neglected
or unskilfully treated find a fatal termi
nation in consumption. What the
chance of recovery is may be determined
by the fact that of the thousands of per
(Tidy Q f foh-
MaJke Money Soxithwest
THE GRKAT SOUTHWEST IS THE REST PLACE TODAY FOR
A HUSTLER TO MAKE MONEY IN. IF A HUSTLER, PACK YOUR
GRIP AND GO THERE.
Farmers and home seekers wanted; stock raiers wanted;
manufacturers and miners wanted; business men wanted and
men with capital.
The way to g is over the Santa Fe. Cheap excursion rates,
one way and round trip, first and third Tuesdays monthly. Ask for
land pamphlets about Kansas, Colorado, Xew Mexico, Arizona, Ok
lahoma and Texas.
CHEAP ONE WAY COLONIST RATES YIA THE SANTA FE
TO CALIFORNIA DAILY, APRIL 1st TO JUNE 15th.
Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Fe R'y.
son who have nsed "Golden Medical
Discovery" (and when necessary con
sulted Dr. Pierce by letter, free), ninety
eight per cent, have been perfectly and
permanently cured. In severe cases of
pulmonary disease "Golden Medical Dis
covery" has worked wonders. It ha
come to the sick man or woman as a last
resort. The breath came in gasps; the
cough was deep,and distressing, there
were hemorrhages, night-sweats, emacia
tion and great weakness. The doctor in
many cases had gone his way saying
"There's nothing more to be done."
Then Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery was used and the cure began.
The cough disappeared. The hemor
rhages ceased. Flesh was put on. And
the once hopeless sufferer was at length
restored to the activities of labor and
the enjoyment of life. Thousands wit
ness to these facts and these witnesses
know whereof they speak because they
are men and women who testify that they
owe their lives to Golden Medical Dis
covery," and Dr. Pierce.
"My husband had been
coughing for years and
people frankly told me
that he would go into
consumption," writes Mrs.
John Shireman, of No. 265
25th Place, Chicago, Ills.
Had such terrible cough
ing spells, we not only
grew much alarmed, but
looked for the bursting of
a blood-vessel or hemor
rhage at almost any time.
After three days' coughing
he was too weak to cross
the room. The doctor did
him no good. I stated
the case to a druggist, who
handed me a bottLe of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery. My husband's
recovery was remarkable.
In three days after he
began using Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery
he was up and around and
in two more days he went
to work. Two bottles
WHAT WOULD IT COST
to consult the ordinary
specialist In disease? More in most cases
than the average person has to spend in
fees. Yet persons suffering from chronic
diseases are invited to consult an extra'
ordinary Specialist by letter, free.
Dr. Pierce, chief consulting physician
to the Invalids Hotel and Surgical In
stitute, Buffalo, N. Y., is an extraordin
ary specialist. He is extraordinary in an
unbroken experience in the treatment
and cure of disease which extends over
thirty yeass. He is extraordinary in his
success : 9S per cent, of those he has
treated being absolutely and entirely
cured. He is extraordinary in that he
puts at the disposal of correspondents
not only bis own services but the ser
vices of his medical staff numbering
nearly a score of qualified physicians.
There is no other offer of free medical
advice which has behind it so renowned
an Institution as the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, or such a successful
specialist as Dr. rierce. Write in confi
dence to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y.
Do not accept any substitute for " Gold
en Medical Discovery." The medicine
that dealers sometimes offer as "just as
good" as Dr. Pierce's is not the medi
cine which has cured the thousands who
testify that when all other medicines
failed- Golden Medical Discovery" re
stored them to perfect and permanent
A BOILED DOWN BOOK.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser contains over a thousand large
pages, and it has required this large
number of leaves to contain even the
" boiled down " medical wisdotn of cent
uries. It is a medical library in itself.
It treats of life in its many phases and of
disease in its many forms, from the view
gjint of common sense and in plain
nglish. This book is sent free on re
ceipt of stamps to pay expense of mail
ing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for
the volume bound in cloth, or only 21
stamps for book in paper-covers. Ad
dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
H. D. Mack, Cen.Agt