Newspaper Page Text
.; .THBJ:AnaTr8,.SATt)HPATv3iAY..;23,.1190!J. .
i THE FOURTH SUPREME
j COURT GERRYMANDER y
'As the public is aware, the demo
cratic central committee of the old
Fourth judicial district made a test
of the recent gerrymander act, the
title of the case being The People of
the Slate of Illinois, ex rel.. XV. L.
YamTeventer, vs. .lames A. Rose, Sec
retary of State.
The case was begun in the supreme
court April 7 and was passed on by
fire of the seven justices, namely.
Chief .1 us-1 ices Benjamin D. Magrutler,
.lames II. Oartwright, John P. Hand,
C arroll C. Boggs ami James If. 'Hicks.
The other wo justices, .loseph Car
ter and Jacob XV. Wilkin, did not take
part In the' case. The majority of the
curt, consisting of Justices Cart
wright. Hand, Hoggs and Kicks, held
that the law is valid, and that the leg
THE FOURTH JUDIGIAX, DISTRICT.
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Compact and Contiguous Territory, as Fixed by the Constitu
tional Convention of lS7o.
islature had the legal power 1o pass
it. but they did not hold that it was
wise, right or just.
Chief Justice Magrwlcr, however,
who dissented, hold that the reappor
tionment law is unconstitutional, and
handed down his opinion, which is
dt-stined to become a classic in its
lield. Justice Magnifier sustains the
contentions .f the democrats in showing-
why the law was unconstitutional,
in which he said:
"It is conceded that. five judges of
the court in five districts, to-wit: the
First. ScconJ. Third, Sixth -and Sev
enth, are to be elected irr.f rrnr. tlKW;
that one judge is to be elected in 1h
Fourth district in June, lJMKi. and one
in the Fifth district in June, ltn). The
act of April ::, l'Jo:i. was framed upon
the theory that the legislature has
the power, under the constitution, to
change the boundaries of one district
at one time without changing the
boundaries of the other districts at
that time, except so far as such
THE FOURTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT.
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I o J 28.ua j 0 !
HANCOCK j j M.SM M I
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i SCHUYLER Z? ,rS-rjr
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Compact and Contiguous Terrlrory, as Laid Out for the Benefit
of Judge Carter.
changes maj- be incidental to the al
teration of the single district po
changed. In my opinion, the consti
tution never contemplated a change
in the boundaries of a single supreme
court judicial district at -one time,
but contemplated that, when any
change was made,--all the districts
should be involved and considered in
such change. If it "be assumed, how
ever, that the constitution can be
construed to confer the power to
change one district at one time with
out changing- the others, except inci
dentally, the act of 190:i seems to me
to be clearly unconstitutional. Its
unconstitutionality is t-hown upon the
face of the act itself. . :
"In 'order to change ihe boundary
of the Fourth judicial district the
boundaries of three other-' districts
are changed., to-wit: those of the
Sixth district, by taking the county"
of Hock Island out f it, and those of
the Fifth district, by taking the coun
ties of Mercer, Warren and Hender
son out of it. and those of the Second
district, by adding to it the counties
of l'ilce and Scott. In support, how
ever, of the action of the legislature
in thus changing the boundaries of
the Fourth judicial district at this
time, it is saiil that the changes thus
made in the Sixth, Fifth and Second
districts, are merely incidental to a
changing of the boundaries of the
Fourth district, and such alterations
arc justified upon this ground. Hut
section 5 of article ." of the constitu
tion r.f 1S70 further provides, as fol
lows: 'But whenever such alterations
shall be made, the same shall be upon
the rule of equality of population as
nearly as county boundaries will al
low, and the district, shall be compos
ed of contiguous counties in as nearly
compact form as circumstances will
permit." Therefore, whenever an al
teration of the boundaries of a dis
trict is made, it must be upon the rule
of equality of population as nearly as
county boundaries will allow. The
act of April .', l'.io:;. professes upon
its face to have for its object the
equalization, as nearly as possible, of
the population of the Fourth district
with the populations of the other dis
tricts. In the preamble of the act
the fallowing recitation is made:
Whereas, the said Fourth supreme
court district has a less number of
inhabitants by more than 100,000, ac
cording' to the census of 1000, than
any other one of the seven districts
for the election of supreme judges in
the state of Illinois. As, according to
the preamble, the Fourth district is
less in population by more than 100,
000 inhabitants, an equalization of its
population" with those of the other
districts would require an addition to
ias population of something like 100,-
was it Mde?
(K)0. This is apparent upon the very
face of the act itself. Instead, how
ever, of adding to the population of
the Fourth district In order to pro
duce the desired equalization, the act
proceeds at once to take out of the
Fourth district the two counties of
Pike arid Scott, whose population is
42,050, and to add them to the Second
district. Then, in order to equalize
the district, as thus reduced by a de
duction of 42,030 inhabitants f.rom its
population, four counties are taken
from the Fifth and Sixth districts and
added to the Fourth district. The
population of these four counties, to
wit: Hock Island county from the
Sixth district, and Mercer, Warren
and Henderson counties from the
Fifth district. Is 110,19:',, the popula
tion of Hock Island county being o,
219, ir Mercer county being 20,9 ir. of
Henderson county being 10,s:'6. and of
Warren county IxMng 2:i.lt. Hut 110.
19.1 inhabitants were not ad led to the
population . of the Fourth district by
the annexation of these four counties
thereto, lecause I'ike and Scott coun
ties was 42.051). If 42.0.'.0 is deducted
from 110,193. the remainder is GM.lt:,.
Therefore, the only addition made to
the population of the Fourth district
by the act of April '.I. 190:i, was OS.HKl,
less than the ainouit which, accord
ing to the statement in the preamble.
Was required to equalize the Fourth
district as nearly as might be with
the other districts.
"It is true that courts cannot in
quire into the motives which prompt
legislative action, but the const it u
Hon provides that the alteration of
the boundaries must be upon the rule
of equality of population, and when
this court, which is empowered under
the constitution to pass upon the va
lidity of an act of the legislature, can
see upon the face of an act that its
purpose was not to carry out the rule
of equality of population, it is the
duty of the court, it seems to me, to
pronounce the act invalid. It cannot
be said if the Fourth district was less
in population by more than 100.000
than the other counties, it was neces
sary to deduct 42.O."0 from its popula
tion and then add 110.19:1 thereto
Why were not the Hike and Scott coun
ties with their population of 42.0.0
allowed to remain a part of the
Fourth district in accordance with
the provisions of the constitution,
which put them there, ami a sufficient
amount of population added to the
Fourth district with Hike and Scott
counties in it to bring the district up
to an equality with the populations
of the other districts, as nearly as
such equalization could be accomplish
ed? In other words. instead of
deducting ami then adding,- as ws
done here, why was not the addition
made without any deduction? The
conclusion is irresistable. that the ob
ject of this act was not so much to
equalize the population of the Fourth
district with the other list ricts. as it
was to get rid of the counties of
I'ike and Scott.
"While the legislature is allowed
consideuable latitude in making the
apportionments, the discretion re
posed in it is liable to great abuse,
and must be fairly and honestly exer
cised. If, in making the ipportion
ment, there is so wide a departure
from the constitutional rules of com
pactness and numerical equality in
population, that it cannot le possibly
justified by the exercise of any judg
ment or discretion, but evinces an in
tention on the part of the legislature
to utterly ignore and disregard the
rules of the constitution, in order to
promote soiye other object than a
constitutional apportionment, the a
pointment is unconstitutional and
void. (2 Am. and Kng. Kne. of Law
2nd P, 848.) It seems to tne that the
language above quoted is particularly
applicable to the case in hand. It fol
lows, that even if the legislature has
the power under the constitution to
change the boundaries of one district
at one time, more changes have been
made under the act of April H. 190:i, in
other districts than the Fourth dis
trict, and than can be regarded, by
any process of reasoning, as neces
sary incidents to the alteration
sought to be effected in the Fourth
"One of the results following from
the act of April 3. l'.XO, is substanti
ally to disfranchise the voters of I'ike
and Scott counties, at least for a pe
riod of three years. In 190.1 the vo
ters of Pike and Scott counties should
vote for the election of a judge of
the supreme court in the Fourth dis
trict. P.ut as the act of 1903 now an
nexes those counties to the Second
district, they will have no opportunity
of voting for a judge of the -supreme
court before 190G, when the Second
district elects a supreme court judge.
The people of these counties, instead
of being allowed to vote for a su
preme court judge once in a period of
n.ine years, are deprived of the privi
lege of voting except once in 12
years. The opposite effect takes
place in regard to the people in the
counties detached from the sixth and
Fifth districts. The voters of the
county of Hock Island in the Sixth dis
trict cast their ballots for a judge
of the supreme court in 1897, and,
as that county is now added to the
Fourth district, the voters in that dis
trict have the privilege of casting
their vote for a judge of the supreme
court in 1903. within a period of six
years; that is to say, they are given
the privilege of voting twice for a
judge of the supreme court within a
period of six years. The voters in the
counties 'of Mercer, Henderson and
Warren cast their ballots for a judge
of the supreme court in 1900, and now,
by virtue of their annexation to the
Fourth district, they are given the
privilege of again casting their bal
lots for a judge of the supreme court
in 1903, that is to say, they are al
lowed to vote for a judge of the su
preme court twice in three years, in
stead of once innine years ns was
contemplated by the constitution.
"The object of the constitution of
1870 wan to divorce 1he elections for
supreme judges in the severr.l judici
al districts from politics as much as
"This wholesome divorcement of
the highest judicial tribunal in this
state from political influence cannot
be secured if the legislature, at any
session when it sees fit, can change
the boundaries of one only of the su
preme court judicial districts. If it
has such power, then at the next elec
tion it can keep a favored judge in
power, by changing the district so as
to give it such a political complexion
as will secure the result. On the other
hand, if it is desired to retire a judge
from the bench, it can accomplish
that result in the same way by chang
ing the district, as will give it such a
political complexion as to accom
plish his defeat."
Khcumittlam Cured la s ltT.
Mystic Cure for rheumatism and
neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3
days. Its action upon the system is
remarkable and mysterious. It "re
moves at once the cause and the dis
ease immediately disappears. The
first dose greatly benefits. 75c and
$1. Sold by Otto Grotjan, 1501 Sec
ond avenue. Hock Island; Oustave
Schlegel & Son, 220 West Second
If there is one time more, than an
other that a woman looks like a real
angel, it is after completing a course
of Hocky Mountain Tea. Brinjrs back
that girlish beauty. T. H. Thomas'
services . in the various churchts
will be held as follows tomorrow:
Herman Lutheran, corner of Twen
tieth street and Fifth avenue, Hev. C.
A. Mennicke, pastor. Services at 10
a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
("race English Lutheran, corner of
Forty-fourth street ami Seventh ave
nue, Hev. C. K. IlofTsten, pastor. Serv
ices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Swedish Lutheran, corner of Four
teenth street and Fourth avenue,
Hev. J. A. Xywall. pastor. Services
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
ion Swedish Lutheran. 4523 Sev
enth avenue. Hev. J. J. Da hi berg, pas
tor. Services at 40:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. .
Herman. Kv'angelical. Ninth street,
between Fifth and Sixth avenues, Hev.
F. Trefzcr, pastor. Services at 10:30
a. m. Sunday school at 9 a. m. Rev.
1. Monroe Smock, of Wavcrly, Iowa,
will conduct services morning and ev
ening. First Methodist, corner of Fifth av
enue and Nineteenth street, Hev. 11. 11.
Williams, pastor. Sendees at 10:45 a.
ni. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Epworth League meeting
at 2:30 p. m. Soldiers' memorial
services in morning, attended by vet
erans and auxiliary organizations;
topic, "The Price of Blood.'' Seeial
music by choir. Anniversary services
for Epworth League in exening; ad
dress by Hev. II. H. Hough, president
of Hedding college.
Herman Methodist, corner of Sixth
avenue and Fourteenth street, Uev. F.
L. Litzrodt, pastor. Services at 1(:45
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:15 a. m.. J. J. Helg, superintendent.
Epworth League at 7. Junior League
at 2 p. in.
Edge wood Park Methodist church,
Hev. J. H. Hutter, pastor. TcmjMrary
services corner Fourth avenue and
Third street, Moline. Preaching at
10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 9:30.
African Methodist, Thirteenth street
and Fifth avenue. Services at 11 a.
m. and 7:30 p. ni. Sunday school at
12:30 p. m.
Free Swedish Mission, corner of
Eleventh street and Fifth avenue.
Sunday school ait 3 p. m. Services at
3:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednes
day at 8 p. a.
First F.aptist. corner Third avenue
and Fifteenth street, Uev. II. XV. Heed,
pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30.
Morning subject, "Hod's Plan for Our
Hlorification!" Evening. "The Soul's
Excuse for Disobedience."
Emanuel Baptist church, 447 Forty;
fourth street, Hev. H. XV. Heed, pas
tor. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.; O.
L. Hen way, acting superintendent.
Preaching at 3:30 p. m. by pastor.
Subject. "Inheriting the Promises."
Swedish Haptist, corner of Twenty
first street and Fifth avenue. Preach
ing at 10:45 a. m.
McKinley Baptist, Sixth avenue and
Tenth street, Hev. J. A. Hingaman,
pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. in.
Memorial Christian, corner of Third
avenue and Fifteenth street, Hev. O.
XV. Lawrence, pastor. Services at
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m.,Y. P. S. C. E. at
6:30 p. m.
Central. Presbyterian, Second ave
nue , between Fourteenth and Fif
teenth streets. Rev. William Torrance
pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m., and
7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 6:45 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30
BY A SHARP GAME
A Woman is Neatly Relieved of
Four Ten Dollar
COHriDEKGE KAOZET WOEKED
But No Arrests Have Vet Been
Mad a In the
i rnnkfort, Ind., May 'Si. A now
form of confidence" game was meet ss
fully worked on Mrs. Elizabeth
Thomas, n wealthy widow of this city,
and she was robbed of $o5 by a stran
ger. Mrs. Thomas had drawn money
out of the bank, and had started home
with it. wrapped In her handkerchief,
when she was overtaken by a well
dressed young man. who introduced
himself as an employe of the bank.
"Madam. I think you lost a $." bill
In the bank," he said; suavely, display
ing a bill. "The bank officials have
cut me to Rive it to you Lf ft Is yours."
How lit IVorkrd It.
Mrs. Thomas untd In r h:n?kr
chief to see If ft belonged to Ik r, when
the thief tcok the handkerchief to
count the money, "accidentally" drop
ping four silve r dollars as he counted.
As Mrs. Tlucnas stooped to pick them
up he extracted four .lo bills, mid
handing her the handkerchief put the
?." bill In It and said: "Yes. this is
yours. Mrs. Thomas thanked him and
went on home, thinking how nice the
bank- was. Needless to say, the
stranger hurried away. Soon after
reaching home. Mrs. Thomas discov
ered her shortage and called up the
bank. Then' she found that she had
been made Hie victim of a confidence
man. Vo r"K.s have been made.
a. in. Young People's meeting at
0:45 p. m.
Hroadway Presbyterian, corner of
Twenty-third street and Seventh ave
nue, Uev. W. S. Marcpjis. pastor. Ser
vices at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sundav school at 9:45 a. ni. Morning
subject, "A Sacrifice of Love and
Hratitude." Evening, "Nature's Les
sons from the Lips of Christ."
South Park Chapel. Presbyterian.
Elm street and Fifteenth avenue, Hev.
XV. S. Marquis, pastor. Sunday scho .l
at 2:30 p. in. Prayer meeting Tues
days at 7:30 p. m.
Aiken Street l"n:on Chapel. South
Hock Islan I. Sunday school at 3 p.
m. Services every Tuesday at 7:30
New Chapel, corner of Eleventh
street and Seventh avenue; J. C.
Thomson, superintendent. Sunday
school at 2 p. m.
rnite.l Presbyterian, Third avenue
and Fourteenth street; Hev. D. L. Mc
Nary, pastor. Services at 10:45 a. m.
smd :30 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30
a. ni. Y. P. S. C. E. at 0:45 p. m. Morn
ing subject. "The Hunger that Hod
Satisfies." Evening, "Mohammed and
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Twent.V-tlTird street, between Seventh
and Ninth aenucs. Services at 10: 45
a. in. and 7:30 p. in.. Sunday school
follows morning service. Heading
rooms in Iondou building on Second
avenue open daily except Sunday
from 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. and 2:15 to 5
p. m. Subject, morning and evening.
"Ancient and Modern Necromancy;
or. Mesmerism ami Hypnotism."
St. -Joseph's Honian Catholic, cor
ner of Second avenue and Fourteenth
street; Hev. Thomas Mackin, dean and
pastor. Mass at 8 a. in. and 10:30 a.
m. Vespers at 3 p. m. Sunday school
at 2 p. in.
St. Mary's Herman Catholic, corner
of Fourth avenue anil Twenty-second
street; Hev. F. J. Poettkin, pastor.
Mass at N and 10:30 a. m. Vespers at
3 p. m. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Mass and sermon at 9 a. ni. for the
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic,
Twenty-eighth street and Fifth ave
nue; Hev. J. F. lockney. pastor. Mass
at 8 and 10:30 a. m. Sunday school
at 2 p. m. Vespers at 7:30 p. m.
Trinity Episcopal, corner of Sixth
avenue and Nineteenth street; Rev.
P. F. Sweet. S. T. 1)., rector; Hev. H.
M. Laurenson, curate. Services at
10:45 a. m. Sunday school at 9:15 a.
m. Even song at 7:30 p. m.
Trinity Episcopal, corner of Fourth
avenue and Seventh street; Hev. 11. F.
Sweet, S. T. D., rector. Even song
and Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Y. M. C. A. building, corner of Third
avenue and Nineteenth street. Hen
eral bible class conducted by Secre
tary Keyser at 4:30.
Salvation Army barracks, 1509 Sec
ond avenue. Services as follows:
Knee drill at 7 a. m.; holiness meeting
at 10:30 a. m.; christians' meeting at
3 p.m.; salvation meeting at 7:30 p.m.
A Imson In Hoaltb.
Healthy kidneys filter the impuri
ties from tie blood, and unless they
do this good, "health is impossible.
Foley's Kidney Cure makes sound
kidneys and will positively cure ' all
forms of kidnej- and bladder disease.
It strengthens the whole system.
Sold by.ell druggists.
Subscribe for The Argus. .
NEWS IN OUTLINE.
The Elks' national home at Bedford
City, Va.. wr.s dedicated yesterday In
the prescrce of fully 'fi.rxio people.
The FcuVr.itien of 'American Zion
ists will hold its sixth annual con
vent lop. at Pittsburg from June 0 to
Theodore Hichninnn.Hie famous bari
tone of tho Vienna Opera House, Is
dead of nppo!-x.v. -
William J'ary. an employe of a
Wllil West show, was attacked at
Atchison. K.tn., hy an elephant which
ho was urging to draw a heavy lo.id.
and fatally iti'nrcd.
The street ;is at T'rbana. Ills., were
run by women, and nil the fares col
lected go to the fund for the .Ir.lia F.
Standing in a -art. "Dig r.IH" Pev
ery was nominated for mayor of New
York by .:; inen, woim n and chil
dren, but ho said he would not run iT
Tammany nominated "a man of tie
A score or moie persons were sevi re
ly injured in "New York by the ex
plosion, of a gasoline automobile.
Terry MWJnvcrn, the pugilist, saved
a wen an and her two children from
death In n New York fire.
Heorge Heeler, principal of a school
at Victor. Colo., has caused the town
t, be divide! in a factional tiuht as
a result of iiis attempt to ci re j.-h"ls
of the cii'Wii.'g-guin habit by putting
quinine into the gum.
In retrrn for a boycott by ln!or
unions on a, . lumbt r yard the New
York Lumber Trades' association Las
decided to close all the yards in Hrook
lyn and tjiieejis.
Ambassador M'onnick, interviewed
nt London, paid Hussia would keep her
word as to the open door.
Count Cassini. Uussian ambassador
to this country, is receiving threaten
ing letters from unknown piniple who
sympathize with the Jews. So is St e
Croatia Is in the throes of an Insur
rection against Hungary.
"Music on excursion trains" is a
movement started by the musicians'
union, in session at lndi:inniolIs.
Israel P. I 'Jack, known for his w ork
In the junior Sunday school depart
ment of the Presbyterian church, is
Dr. StranghotT, the noted Herman
scientist. -says: "The most beautiful
and well formed women are Ameri
cans, where 90 per cent use Hocky
Mountain Tea. The great beaut ifier."
35c. T. II. Thomas' pharmacy.
505 Ninth street. 40x120 six
10 IS Fifth avenue. 35x150 six
rooms f 1.000
230 Thirteenth street, 35xS0 six
1000 to 1002 Thirteenth avenue,
two stores and Hats. $0,000
2935 Thirteenth avenue. 50x135
live room $1.1(0
Twelfth street opposite Prick
yarn. lx20 five rooms $1,200
701 Third street. 00x140 four
002 Fortieth street. 50x150 nine
rooms, modern imp $2,300
4425 Seventh avenue. 04x150
nine rooms $."..200
4325 Eighteenth avenue. 150x140
seven rooms $2,000,
1211 Thirty-eighth street. 130xj
141 twelve rooms, modern j
improvements, worth $t'.000
Small Cash Payment and Monthly In
stOLllments. Examine my Moline List.
E. H. GUYER,
Mitchell (Si Lynde Bldg.. Rock Island.
O PHTH ALMOLOGY
A science for the analysis of the
cause of hviman ills and how to
To Women :
Are you well? If not ask yourself these questions:
How long have 1 suffered? How much have I suffered?
How- have I been treated? How much did it cost?
How much benefit did I receive? Why did the doctors tail? ,
Were they treating the cause, or were they treating symptoms?
nave 1 consulteiTan 0PHTHALM0LOHIST?
. DR. G. IX S TO O P ,
EOOM 7. BUFORD BLOCK. .
P. A. Froyd, of Molins, the Float
er Fourtd in the River
NO KNOWN REASON TOE ACTION
Deceased Wan an Old Soldier and
Had Been tione Hut.
Five Day h.
The floater found in the Mississippi
liver opposite Watertown Thursday
afternoon by an inmate, of the asy
lum, who was out in a rowboat. h:i
been identified as r. A. Frod. of Mo
line, who has been missing for the
last few days. N. .. Peterson, of Mo
line, a ton. positively identified the
remains as those of his father. Ano
ther son. P. 1. Froyd. lias also satis
fied himself that the Ix-dy is that of
his father, whose unexplained disap
pearance had been a source of anxie
ty to the relatives for live days. The
sons know of no reason for the fath
er's :-.clf-dcst met inn.
An OKI Sol.iler.
T:c decrepHiicy in names is ex
plained by the fact that Froyd was a
so ier in the army 'uri:ig the rebel-ii-
ii end took the name of Froyd in
stead if that of Pel crsi.n. and so
lcistered n th" muster rolls. When
the period of his cn!i I uient expired
lie continued' to pass under the appel
lation of Fr.d and finally entirely
ahynJoncd his original family name,
consequently his older s n is called
Peterson and the other Froyd.
Froyd had been to Sweden on a
visit up to a time of about six weeks
since, lie then returned to his home
in Moline and. had been there until
the last of the week just passed, when
he left home, disappearing complete
ly. This morning Coroner L. V. Eck
hart received otficial notification that
the bo ly had been identified and the
necessary permits for burial were is
s.ued. 31 ltd n Voiidc A tain.
"One of Dr. Kings New Life Pills
each night for two weeks has put me
in my 'teens' again," writes D. H. Tur
ner, of Dempseytow n. Pa. They're the
best in the world for liver, stomach
and bowels. Purely vegetable. Never
gripe. Only 25 cents, at Hartz & Ullc
mever's drug store.
1137 Thirty-eighth street, 47x113
brick four rooms $1,300
1332 Forty-second street, 50x112
five rooms $1,150
1125 Thirty-seventh street. fiOx
113 seven rooms $1,300
1319 Thirty-sixth street, (50x115
fiv rooms $1,100
3132 Ninth avenue, 25x150 four
1230 Fortieth street, 17x140 six
1232 Fortieth street, 47x140 six
1505 Forty-fourth street, 50x140
five rooms $1,100
431 Forty-forth street. 30x140
live rooms $900