Newspaper Page Text
TELES ABQ-USt SATURDAY, DECEMBEB 12, 1903.
COVER FOR PATROL
Rock Island Soon to Have Need
ed Improvement on Hurry
TO ATTACH ELECTRIC LIGHT
Ambulance to be Similarly Equip
ped Money to Come From
A covered patrol is one of Hie mod
ern improvements Kock Island soon
can boast. Chief of Police Phil Miller
states. Another innovation proposed
is electric lighting attachments for
both the patrol and ambulance. He
is now in correspondence with a Chi
cago house that furnishes these sup
plies, and hopes before; another month
to have Ihe conveyances equipped af
ter nietropolitan fashion
The idea is not only to have head
lights, but in addition lights for the
body of the wagons, instead of carry
ing lanters. as ne w. The batteries
will be kept at the station and charg
er! before a run is made. They will
furnish power for six hours. For each
wagon there will also be a light with
a cord attachment, to be employed in
ease of accident for the guidance of
police or physicians.
The adjustable basket cot for the
ambulance, heretofore spoken of in
these columns, has been ordered, and
will soon be ready for delivery. It is
to cost $().
Dance to Pay for Them.
All these improvements are to lie
paid for out of the receipts of the po
licemen's dance to be given "Wednes
day evening of Ihe coming week. Five
hundred and fifty tickets nt $1 each
have been sold, and it is hoped to
bring the aggregate to between $G0()
an.l $700. l'.esides the improvements,
enumerated above, the plan is 'to pur
chase with the fund a team of horses
for the ambulance. The finest span
that can be had for the money avail
able will be bought, the chief states.
At present one team is serving for the
use of both the patrol and ambulance.
P.ut this was meant to be only tem
porary. Acceptances have been received
from the city councils and police de
partments of Davenport and Moline,
both of which will be well re-presented
;at the ball Wednesday night. The
visitors, as well as the Hock Island
council and city officials and former
mayors, arc to be the guests of the
police department at a banquet to be
terved during the evening in the Tur
ner hall dining room. There is to be
a program of speeches an.l music.
Two Hull ami Two Orchestras.
Armory and Turner halls have been
engaged for the dancers. The music
will le furnished by Welter's orches
tra, who will have an orchestra at
each hall. The parties who arc to
lead the grand march have not as yet
been definitely decided on, and they
will not be known, probably, until the
night of the event. However, the as
surance is given that they will be per
sons who will add eclat to the occa
sion. THE WEATHER
Heavy snow this afternoon
and tonight, with a cold wave
tonight; Sunday, fair and
J. M. SHERIER,
Temperature--At 7 a. m. 24;
at 2:30 p. ni. 20.
Sleds at. David Don's.
Zazaro. Union cigar.
Leaf lard at (Jilmore's.
Watches at .1. Hamser's. ,
Prooches at J. IJamser's.
Diamonds at .J. IJamser's.
Toilet sets at J. IJamser's.
For insurance, E. J. Burns.
Buy a home of IJeidy Bros.
Coaster sleds at David Don's.
Tri-City Towel Supply company.
For bus, baggage, express, call Robb's,
For real estate and insurance, E. J.,
Glove sale all day Monday at Ben
nett's. Cut prices on all trimmed hats at
(Jlove sale all day Monday only at
Bennett's glove sale will be contin
ued Monday only.
A big dscount on all millinery at
Byrnes this week.
Boys, now is the time to get your
sleds at David Don's.
All kinds of coal for sale at the
Eoek Island Lumber company.
Good coal, coal, coal, at Mueller
Lumber-company's. Both telephones.
For tin and furnace work, see H. T.
Biemon, 1526 Fourth avenue, union 283.
Dr. P. F. Purdue, 1716Vi Second ave
nue. Old 'phone at office and resi
dence. For a bargain in Columbia park lots
call on E. J. Burns, room 11, Mitchell
& Lynde building.
The stage of water was 2.70 at 6 a.
ni. and 2.90 at noon. The tempera
ture at noon was 21.
Gentlemen's high grade tailoring at
the Eosenfield Tailoring company,
opposite the postoffice.
The large ad of Clemann & Salz
mann's on page 25 of this issue will
be counted in the contest for the
Junior Buck range.
Gentlemen's high grade tailoring at
the Kosenfield Tailoring "company,
opposite the postoffice.
All boys would prefer a pair of Bar
ney & Berry's skates for a Christmas
present, at David Don's.
Don't fail to see our line of beauti
ful parlor tables. Clemann & Sate
mann. Head the ad on page 25.
A .morris chair makes one of the
appropriate Christmas gifts. See the
big line at Clemann & Salzmann's.
All kinds of coal at all times. Tri
City Transfer & Fuel company, 215
Twentieth street. Prompt delivery.
Dressing tables in all the different
woods at a wide range of prices at
Clernann & Salzmann's. the dealers
that save you money.
Tonight, sterling silver thimbles 18
cents, nut sets 2 cents, sterling sil
ver baby spoons with carved handles
75 cents, at .1. Ioniser's.
llenicmber Ihe dunce of the Iro
quois club tonight at the Moline In
dustrial hall; :j'2." given in prizes. Gen
tlemen. 50 cents; ladies, 25 cents.
A sideboard will make a beautiful
gift that will be greatly appreciated.
We have an exceptionally large line
this year. Clemann & Salziuann.
II. K. Walker spent Thursday in
.loslin. where he closed a deal with
K. K. Crompton for the William Soarr
farm, mar Taylor Ridge, at $8,000.
An adjournment of the trial of Hen
ry Anderson, of Moline, charged with
assault atul battery, in the county
court, was taken at noon today until
2 o'clock Monday afternoon.
Furniture makes the most suitable
and lasting Christinas gifts. Let us
show you' our line of leather Turkish
chairs. We will be pleased to show
you our stock and give you prices.
Clemann & Salman tt.
The ladies of the First Baptist
church will hold their annual sale
Tuesday afternoon and evening, Dec.
15. in the lecture room of the church.
Lunch will be serve. 1 in the afternoon
and a 25-cent supper from ozV.O to
7:30 in the evening.
Two marriage ceremonies were per
formed yesterday afternoon by ,Ius
tioe .1. F. Witter. Those he made haj
py were Andrew 11. Thompson and
Miss Louise 11. Stegeman. of Bock Isl
and, and Fmil Cortier and Miss Sarah
De Moore, of Moline.
The Young People's League of the
Central Presbyterian church will hold
its. monthly social one week earlier
this month on account of the ap
proaching holidays, and it will take
place Monday evening, Dec. 14. at the
residence of the Misses Fliska and
Mary Parker, iKi'.i Seventeenth street.
Members of the church are cordially
invited to come and enjoy an inter
esting and amusing program which
has been prepared.
Uev. D. W. Drown, pastor, and G. F.
Johnson, trustee, of the Wayinan A.
M. K. church, submit a signed state
ment in which they show that since
the beginning of the pastorate of the
former Sept. 20, they have collected
and disbursed for "repairs on the
church the sum of $75. SO and have
taken up a note against the church
for $116. They wish the public to
know what is being done with the
money paid them at their solicitation.
A pointer for those who have money
to invest: There will be a great de
mant for vacant houses in the spring,
owing to the fact that the C. It. I. &
P. Railway company will put on a spe
cial train between their new shops
and this city for the exclusive use o'
their employes. Preparations are also
being made at Rock Island arsenal for
the manufacture of small arms, which
will result in bringing a number of
strangers to this locality. Now is the
time to take advantage of the ex
tremely low prices that I am offering
on Columbia Park lots. For particu
lars call at E. J. Burns' agency, room
11, Mitchell & Lynde building.
V. II. Johnston, a prominent farmer
and pioneer settler, died yesterday at
his home near Preemption, aged 85
years. He is survived by his widow
and five children: Henry and George
Johnston. jnd Mrs. Lydia Vance, Paw
nee, Neb.; Mrs. Anna Morris, Viola,
and' Mrs.' John Y. Johnson, What
Cheer, low ri.
Of the Economy Grocery Co's New Store at
' " 1815 Second Aveanr.
Owing to Certain unavoidable delays
we are forced to announce the post
ponement of the "opening" of our new
store, opposite the postoffice, Until
Wednesday morning, Dec. 16. The
painters and decorators will then have
finished" their work and we will then
be prepared, to accommodate our pa
trons. Watch Tuesday evening's Ar
gus for some real bargains in grocer
ECONOMY GROCERY COMPANY.
Retail Liquor Department of Simon
Lew is Doing a Bis Bun!n.
Since the time Simon Lewis estab
lished the retail department in con
nection with his wholesale liquor
store, his trade has increased steadi
ly and his stock has been added to un
til now he handles one of the largest
stocks of imported and domestic li
quors in the tri-cities. ' He is making
some special prices for the holiday
trade and his offer in his big nd on
page 21 today will be particularly in
teresting to purchasers.
All the news all the time The
TO BE A GREAT STATE
Indian Territory Fearest
What Rock Islanders
That "God made the country and
inan made the town" could be no more
fittingly exemplified than down in In
dian Territory, where a party of Rock
Island gentlemen are energetically en
gaged in making the pioneer history
of a great commonwealth of the fu
ture, and causing cities to spring up
as if by rpagic, out of cotton fields
and rows of corn that dot the beauti
ful hill and plain in this, the fairest
country of the great southwest.
That Indian Territory is destined to
be tme of the greatest states of ihe
union, none who has studied its won
derful resources will doubt. Blessed
by nature with perfect climatic con
iniions, a soil more fertile than the
richest of the great agricultural
states of today, its development is
held in check only by the supposed
fcafegunrds thrown by the United
States government around its Indian
These hindrances to the develop
ment of the territory are fast passing
away, and e'er long the last of these
will vanish and a bright, new star will
appear in the firmament of states that
will add lustre and glory to all the
rest. The Coweta Courier gives the
following" concerning the town of
Coweta, tine of the trio of towns es
tablished by the Rock Islanders, the
other two being Broken Arrow and
"Bryan said, 'You may burn the cit
ies and they will spring up again, but
destroy "the country and the cities
will fail to rise.' Here in the west,
with n country rich in natural re
sources, and a fertility of soil that
will produce anything grown in the
east, anl many things the east cannot
produce, immigration comes like a
flood tide as fast or faster than legal
restrictions to immigration are re
moved, and cities spring up almost in
a night. All the miracles of the world
come to light in the western coun
tries. The star of empire, as Kingsley
well said, moves westward. Aladdin
with his lamp must have worked his
wonders in the west, for in the east
things are of slow growth. But in the
west cities spring up in the night, and
while the world sleeps the country so
changes that it seems a new land in
"If railroad construction is an indi
cation of the future development of
a country, the Indian Territory may
look forward to a very promising fu
ture, as the past year has seen more
actual construction of transportation
lines in the territory than in any oth
er part of the country. After numer
ous surveys by different roads, the
Knty was the first to put under con-,
struction and operation the line of
road from Muscogee to Tulsa, thence
westward to Oklahoma City. This
road, leaving the main line a few miles
north of Muscogee, taps one of the
most fertile and productive portions
of the Creek Nation, traversing as it
does the rich valleys of the Arkansas
and Verdigris rivers. While this coun
try was already thickly settled, it was
necessary to have a line of road with
stations conveniently located to ena
ble the country to develop to its full
"On this line of road, approximately
50 miles in length, it was decided to
have three towns, and the contracts
for locating the stations were let to
the Arkansas Valley Townsite com
pany, with headquarters at Muscogee,
the officers of which are Guy Bow
man, president; J. F. Darby, vice pres
ident; W. S. Fears, secretary; C. F.
Lynde, treasurer, and every one of
whom is a rustler and a gentleman of
strict integrity and honesty.
"The central station of the three
the townsite company located one
half tnile from the original govern
ment survey of Coweta, and the new
townsite was platted on a high ridge
between the station and the old town
of Coweta, and Guy Bowman, the
president, a man whose word is as
good as a government bond, and of
whom every citizen speaks in highest
praise, was put in charge of the com
pany's office here.
"Located on an elevation sufficient
to command a splendid view of the
surrounding country and insure prop
er drainage being equally distant
from Muscogee and Tulsa, and sur
rounded by agricultural land unsur
passed in the territory of sufficient
scope to .support a tow n of 5,000 pop
ulation Coweta is in every respect a
fitting place for the location of a
town which bears promise of a fu
ture. In this connection it might be
said that the townsite company was
influenced to a considerable extent in
locating the station nt Coweta by the
fact that there was already a trading
post established here; further, that
the-residents of Coweta promised to
pay the company a bonus of $1,200
and give them loyal support in build
ing a town; and .without doubt a
thriving and prosperous town will be
"The townsite was platted less than
a year ago, the railroad reached the
town in June, and constructive work
proper began about three months ago.
What a year ago was a cotton field is
now a growing town. The townsite
survey covers 240 acres.- The first
building was erected by the townsite
company, which they still occupy for
headquarters. This initial building
was rapidly followed by the erection
of dwellings, gins, lumber sheds, and
a substantial portion of the main
business" district is now being built
up with brick and stone buildings. In
fact, the character of buildings under
construction is without precedent in
Country of the Southwest
axe Doing There. of
the territory. It is a fact that no
other town in the territory has start
ed out with a solid block of brick build
ings of the class that are under con
struction in the new townsite of Co
weta. The buildings are 80 feet deep,
pressed brick fronts, plate glass, steel
ceilings, and all have 18-inch division
fire walls, the entire block being as
near fire proof as construction and
material can make it. The block is
finished on each end by two-story,
pressed brick buildings.
"The First National bank building,
tin the corner of Broadway and Syca
more streets, is being constructed of
red and buff pressed brick trimmed
with Carthage stone and granite col
umns. When completed it will be the
finest bank building of its sie 50 by
SO in the territory.
"The other biiildings in this block
are being erected by the following
parties: C. W. Lumpkin, 25xh0; Hock
ing Bros. & Fluke.$50x80: J. E. May,
25XSO; J. K. Hildt. 25xS0; II. Lytal, 25
xfsO; C. C. Hultquist, 25xS0; Killnier &
Blakesley. 25S0: C. E. McCoinb, 25x
SO; Phippen ir Vernon, 50x80. Aside
from this block, a number of substan
tial buildings are in course of con
struction. Lytal & Hildt are erect
ing a 50xSO brick, which they will oc
cupy with their hardware business.
The Coweta Hardware company, has
started walls for a 50-foot, front stone
building. A number of temporary
buildings have been erected to accom
modate "merchants who have already
started in business. J. W. Bailey is
already conducting a grocery business
in the building 011 the corner of Syca
more anl Broadway. McCleery &
Kinney have a livery, wagon yard and
feed stables in convenient location on
Cypress street. The Central hotel, a
20-room house, which was erected by
the enterprising merchants of the
new town, and conducted by C. M.
Rlankenship. is doing a thriving busi
ness; in fact, it is crowded to such an
extent that an addition is being con
sidered. "A new 22-room hotel was erected
by the townsite company and is open
to the public. It is a two-story frame
building, convenient in arrangement,
rooms well lighted and ventilated; is
very attractive in design, and will af
ford accommodation to the public su
perior to that offered by older and
"Duke & Wheeler are installed in the
Ruek.er building at the corner of
Chestnut and Broadway. They are
house, sign and decorative painters,
and carry a new line of wall paper.
"W. E. Laster has tonsorinl parlors
in the same building.
"We have two of the best lumber
yards in the country.
"The Monro Lumber company, un
der the management of E. L. Reed,
located near the depot, has conveni
ent and modern lumber shed;. In ad
dition to a well 'equipped stock of
pi no. they do quite a business in na
tive lumber and walnut logs.
"The Dickason-Goodnian Lumber
company, with F. M. Bostick in
charge, is located 011 Cypress street.
In addition to first class lumber sheds,
this company has a two-story brick
building for the accommodation of
their stock of lumber, furniture and
vehicles. Their improve'ments are
substantial as well as attractive and
arc in keeping with the surroundings.
"The First National bank, organiz
ed by Messrs. Phippen & Vernon, of
Texas, has been operated for the past
CO days, and is domiciled in the office
of the townsite company, pending the
completion of. their two-story bank
building. This is the only national
bank between Tulsa and Muscogee.
"Two cotton gins are located near
the depot. The one just completed
was installed by the Lone Star com
pany, of Texas, under the manage
ment of C. C. Hultquist. It is a mod
ern round bale plant and began oper
ating last week.
"The Midland branch of the Peavy
Elevator, company is erecting a grain
elevator of 25.000 bushels capacity 011
the right of way. This will be an en
couragement to the raising of grain,
and will no doubt increase the acre
age of small grain in this vicinity.
"W. A. McCord, contractor nn;l
builder, has a convenient anil commo
dious shop on West Sycamore street,
and is already doing a thriving busi
ness. "J. S. Jones is completing a shop
on East Sycamore, and will soon be
ready for all kinds of contracting,
"The interest being manifested in
church building bespeaks much for
the moral atmosphere. The Baptist,
Methodist and Presbyterian denomi
nations have selected sites and the
erection of buildings will begin at.
once. A site has been selected for the
Christian church and n building will
be erected thereon in the near future.
"The Creek Indians have a mission
school just joining the townsite on
the east. It is in charge of a capable
superintendent, teachers and matron,
and is a power in preparing the In
dian for the higher duties of life.
There ate about fifty or sixty pupils
"Coweta as yet has but one school
building, and that is very inadequate
to the demand. There will be a mass
meeting of the citizens this .(Wednes
day) evening to discuss plans for a
new and commodious building.
"The M., K. & O. depot is a hand
some structure, equal to depots in av
erage towns of 2,000 population. It is
in charge of Agent C. C. Wilson, as
sisted by O. Eitter, and they have
The firip leaves Thousands in its Path
Weak, Nervous, Dyspeptic, Catarrh Wrecks.
and the af
ter effect s
pepsia and other ca
resulting from the
Grip, in the entire
have found no rem
edy that equals Pe
runa for prompt
dent The I I art man
T IKE A DEMON grip has crossed our 1
X4 country, leaving behind scores of
Victim3 of catarrh of the head, catarrh
of the throat, catarrh of the lungs,
catairh of the stomach, catarrh of the
kidneys, catarrh of the pelvic organs,
are to be counted by hundreds of thou
sands. Grip is epidemic catarrh, and
sows the seed of chronic catarrh within
This Is so true that few grip sufferers
are able to make a complete recovery
until they have used Peruna.
Kever in the history of medicine has
a remedy received such unqualified and
universal eulogies as Peruna.
A New York Alderman's Experience.
Hon. Joseph A. Plinn, alderman Fifth
District, writes from 104 Christopher
street. New York City, as follows :
"When a pestilence overtakes our
people we take precaution as a nation to
preserve the citizens against the dread
" La grippe has entered thousands of
our homes this fall, and I noticed that
the people who used Peruna were quick
ly restored, while those who depended
on, doctor's prescriptions, spent weeks
ia recovering, leaving them weak and
" 1 bad a slight attack of la grippe and
t onoe took Peruna, which drove the
enough business to keep them hur
tling. "The Courier is cue of the latest en
terprises, having begun business her'
last week. We soon became enthused
with the spirit of push and progress
prevailing here, and herewith present
you the result of our first week's ef
forts." Quite a number of Keek Inlanders
are interested in these tow unites, and
also in the rich farming country ad
jacent. The Arkansas Valley Town
site company is in a position to put
prospective investors in touch with
the conditions there and will cheer
fully answer all inquiries.
Dekeyzer tt Baldnyek will give an
opening free lunch and dance at 2211
Third avenue Saturday night, Dec. 12.
Nelson tt Peterson will give an open
ing lunch at 2229 Fourth avenue Sat
urday night. Boast pig lunch and
(let your duck, turkey and rabbit
and a lunch at the .Happy Corner,
Twelfth street and Seventh avenue, to
night. TODAY'S MARKETS
Chicago, Dec 12 Following are tee open
tng, highest, lowest ana closing qnouttors
tn today's markets:
Pec, 79: 79V: 78: 78
Miy. fi3: si?4" WPittilS .
July, 76?,, 77M: 7btt: 7eK .
Dec..4-': 42H- UH iV
Maw. 43H: 3?4- 4Hi .
July 43; 43?; 43-; 43
Dec, S5: S5H- 85:
Mav, 3ei : 37; 3t5H: 36.
July. 848:3is,; 34',: US
Pork. Jan., 11 47. 11.47: II 27: 11 4
May, 11.7i; ll.tso; ll.Ci; 11.80
Dec. f.V): 6 50: '0 8 5J
Jan , . .5; 6.0; 6.4S: 6 50
May, 6. 65; 0 67; 6.62:6 6i.
Jan., 6.17: 6 17- 6.07: 6.17.
May, 6.32 6.35; 6 2." 6 8S
tcteipi maay: Wheal 67, corn 93. Oils
153; hogs 80.000; cattle 2t0, saeep l.OOu
tiofc martet opened steady.
Lignt. 4:i034 6); mixeo cli
trn. 4.307M 7J: cuod heavy, 40l '0. ro igh
heivw 4 45.
Cattle market opened unchanged
.-ucep mantel openeu uncnanged.
Hoga at Kara Co- 7 000. cattle 5 COO,
hoga at Omaha 9.500, cattle 100.
union stock yaras k. . tu.
Hog market :,. higher.
L.ignt. M3024 6; mixed P"(l tmtchi r, 4 30
073; rcol neavy, f 4 334 7. rough ut-avy.
)4 4 .
UatUd market uncharged.
Reeves 13.303565, cow and heifer 1.25&
4 40. Texas trs ii 86 3 65 Rtockers and
leeiera tz.(&i.t). westerns i! Sl.4a .
tiheep maxrfet unchanged.
wor market closed stiaae lower.
Light, I4.:04 6); mixed and but:herstt20
tt 7u. ood ueavy, 14 Z0 ; 4. t. rough heavy,
Cattic market closed steady.
Sheep market closed steady.
Estimated receipts Monday: Wheat 85,
corn 285, oats 225, hogs 46.000.
Subscribe for The Argnis.
disease out of my system in a few days
and did not hinder me from pursuing
my daily work.
" I should like to see our Board of
Health give it official recognition and
have it used generally among our poor
sick people in Greater New York."
Joseph A. Flinn.
D. L. Wallace, a charter member of the
International Barber's Union, writes
from 15 Western avenue, Minneapolis,
"Following a severe attack of la grippe
I seemed to be affected badly all over. I
suffered with a severe backache, indi
gestion and numerous ills, so I could
neither eat nor sleep, and I thought I
would give up my work, which I could
not afford to do.
"One of my customers who was greatly
helped by Peruna advised me to try it,
and I procured a bottle the same day. I
used it faithfully and felt a marked im
provement. During the next two months
I took five bottles, and then felt splen-.
did. Now my head is clear, my nerves
steady, I enjoy food, and rest well. Pe
runa ha3 been worth a dollar a dose to
me." D. I Wallace.
Mr. O. H. Perry, Atchison, Kansas,
"Again, after repeated trials of your,
medicines, Peruna and Manalin, I give
thid as my expression of the wonderful
! SELLING OUT' I
Our surplus stuck, in order to make extensive alterations and improve
ments. Consisting mostly f
All Home Mde.
Sin-rle I'ujrjry Harness, complete -
Double r.uir.cy Harness, complete
Double r.ucriry Hreast Collar, complete
Kami Harness, complete with Collars
An.l Horse Ootids, l'.lankets. Ilobes. Stable lSlankets, Haiti Covers.
Curry Combs. Ihushes. Axle Orease, Hiiaryy and Axle Oil. Carriage
Heaters. C. S. Metal Polish. Witch Hazel. Stock '..Foot I. Salt, and Horse
.Medicine. 1 11 fact, every! liinjr in the Harness line. The above must
be sold before .Ian. 1. V.'Ot. FOK CASH ONLY.
10?-1U Fast Third Street. Davenport, Iowa.
See Our Prices
Peanut candy, perlb., 10c.
Cocoanut candj-, pe'r lb., 10c.
Yankee peanut caiuly, per lb., 10c.
Chewing cream canly, all flavors,
per lb., 10c.
Chocolate ilrnns. nAr Uv Hie
- j 1 . ... .
We linvn instating fThT- iho ViPTipflt
of our customers a nw hot water
apparatus for hot drinks of all
kinds and at all hours at a reason
able price of 5c per aip.
1810 SECOX.O AYENTJE.
d e tn i c ,
c la iming
more, the effi
ciency of Peru
na in quickly
malady and its f
has been the
talk of the
results of your very valuable medicine la
its effects in my case after repeated trials.
"First, it cured me of chronic bron
chitis of fifteen years' standing by using
two bottles of Peruna in January, lsi,
and no return of it.
"After I was cured of bronchitis I had
la grippe every winter for several win
ters. But, through the use of Peruna,
it got gradually weaker in its severity,
until it dwindled down, to a mere stupor
for two or three days. Now the stupor
does not trouble me any more." O. H.
A Congressman' Experience.
House of Representatives,
Washington, D. C.
Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio.
Gentlemen "I am more than satisfied
with Peruna, and find it to be ah excel
lent remedy for the grip and catarrh. I
have used It in my family and they all
join me in recommending it as an excel
George H. White.
If you da not receive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Ilartman, giving &
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Ilartman, President of.
The Hartmaa Sanitarium, Columbus, Q
. ..$ .1.2."
. . . 1 0.00
. . 2 l.(H)
. . . 27.00
Land of Plenty
A book descriptive of Old Virginia
homes and farm lands in the "Sunny
South" will be mailed free to any ad
dress on Application to the under
signed. On the first and third' Tuesday of
each month the
Big Four Route
will sell round trip tickets to many
points in the south and southeast at
oreatlr reduced rates: also, one-wav
tickets to practically the same terri-
A . I "T a . 1 , .
IUI V Oil 111C SdUiC Udicn cl L UllCT-AlcSli.
the regular rate, plus $2. Full infor
mation furnished on application.
ALLEN" M. NYE, T. P. A.,
Teeth Extracted Free.
Gold Crowns 22k S3 to
Silver Fillings. 50c. .
Artificial Teeth on best Rub
ber Filling, S5. and $8.
Dr. Mo.tthew. Dentist.
1823 2nd Ave. OPP- Harper House.