Newspaper Page Text
THE AltGUS. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBKTt -3; 1004.
Mr. D. KauMa of
Nsvada. O.. wu
Ur of HUliard.
ured by Kodol
Pa., vta cursd
tko use of
to California, one way,
daily Sept. 15 to Oct.
l.l. (lood in tourist
sleepers, berth rate
to Oklahoma, Indian
Territory and Texas;
round trip. Auk- -3 Sept.
13 and L'7, first class,
three weeks return
Cr .50 to Teens Valley of
mJfNow Mexico. Same
dates as the Oklaho:na
I 'or further information ask
H. D. Mack. Gen. Agt.,
A. T. & S. F. Ry.
To Every Grown
Person who calls at
our store we will
give a valuable
Booklet and a Free
Sample Box nf
Harper House Pharmacy
8awed Building Stone, Ashlar and
Trimmings a Specialty
or cheapness, durability and
beauty, excelled by none. This
tone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
ns for estimates will receive care
ful attention and be returned
promptly at our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Rock
Island on the C. B. & Q. railroad.
Trains No. 5 and 10 will stop and
let visitors off and on.
bridge Stone, Corn Crib Blocks and
Foundation Stone, any Size
Samples of stone and photos ot "
buildings can be seen at Room No.
. 12. Mitchell & Lynde building
ARTHUR BURRALL, Manager.
Hock Island or Colons, III.
T 'JO '
6 MjmM Vaai T Bat
HH.lTfiiigii i Jl
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Koch have an
nounced the approaching marriage of
their daughter, Augusta Clara, to R.
M. C. Rohlfs. The wedding will take
place Wednesday, Sept. 7, and Mr. and
Mrs. Rohlfs will be at home to their
friends, after Oct. 1, at "Alta Vista."
two and a half miles north of Daven
port on the Brady street road.
That S. F. Smith and his family and
other relatives will be back in Daven
port by the 12th of this month, with
(he money and the intention of f gat
ing the cases against Mr. Smith, and
saving him from the penitentiary if
possible, is the understanding from
letters which Mr. Smith and his fam
ily have written to Davenport people.
The party, it is stated, will include
Mr. and Mrs. Smith and daughter.
Mrs. Smith's sister. Mrs. Henry Wil
kinson and niece. Miss Anna Havens
Smith. By some it is understood that
the party will bring along the where
withal to put up a stiff fight on behalf
of Mr. Smith.
The Sternberg Manufacturing com
pany, manufacturers of cigar molds
and other articles used in the making
if cigars will in about two weeks re
move to Milwaukee. The company
vhich is one of the largest of its kind
n the United States, has been doing
iiisinoss here for the past 12 years.
L'ntil about a year ago its plant was
ocated in Northwest Davenport. Fire
lestroyed the building there and the
company located on West Third strec
n the building formerly occupied by
Mrs. Emma Con well in a suit for
51.000 against the Tri-Ciay Railway
company alleges that at 11 o'clock
n the evening of Aug. .". 1903. as she
lismounted from a Bridge line car in
rhe darkness at t he end of the gov
ernment bridge, she met with an ac
cident which has permanently injured
ier. She states that she had a three
vear old babe in her arm when she
lismounted and held the other child
') the hand. In the darkness as she
-proceeded towards the curb she step
ped into a hole eight feet wide and
'our feet long, severely wrenching a
limb, lacerating the flesh and breaking
the veins so that it has been since
oc rmanently injured, fleorge W. Scott
:s her attorney and on behalf of his
?licnt he asks judgment in the amount
f $l,iioo with attorney's fees and
costs of trial.
Drs. II. C. Hoeflo and W. A. Cooper
have filed a petition in equity against
lrs. P. Crawford. J. H. Kulp, A. W. El
mer, Henry Mat they. H. M. Braunlich
ami W. I j. Allen and for cause of action
state that they are properly registered
ohysicians and surgeons holding certi
ficates issued by the state of Iowa,
permitting them to practice medicine
mid surgery. They also state that the
defendants are regular practitioners
who have, as alleged, arrogated to
themselves the exclusive rights to
practice at Mercy hospital, which is an
institution conducted by the Sister
hood of Mercy on humanitarian
grounds, so that by their combination
they bar homeopathic physicians from
!ract icing at that institution. The de
fendants, it is alleged, constitute the
'tospital board which directs that in
stition. The plaintiff alleges that the
said alleged combination is a veritable
monopoly and an infraction of the anti
trust law of the nation. They state
that under existing circumstances they
have no adequate remedy at law and
are therefore? compelled to seek relief
;y asking the court to enjoin the de
fendants from preventing the plain
tiffs to practice in the Mercy hospital.
Frank A. Cooper has filed the petition
as attorney for the homeopaths. Ap
pended to it are a number of inter
rogatories which the defendants are
asked to answer.
J. A. Hanley has been appointed gen
eral live stock agent for the entire
Rock Island system, with headquarters
in Chicago. He has been traffic man
ager of the Kansas City Southern and
freight traffic manager for the Santa
Fe. It is understood that the Rock
Island will make several changes de
sired by the live stock interests.
Justice Louis E. Roddewig officiated
at the marriage of Frank E. Morrell
of Center Point. Iowa, and Miss Mabel
Elizabeth Wallace, of this city. The
cerpmony was performed at the office
of the justice opposite the court house
Thursday afternoon at I? o'clock. The
couple will reside at Center Point.
At the Nickels home. J14." West Fif
teenth stieet. at S o'clock Thursday
evening. Justice S. A. Finger united
in marriage William E. Nickels and
Amanda Einfeldt. Both groom and
bride are of mature years, the former
being t7 years and the latter 5! rears
of age. Axel Fredersdorf acted as best
man. During the evening the couple
were serenaded by a charivari party in
old fashioned style. The couple are
All Over the World
you will find Beecham's Tills
famous because of their good
works. People of all classes
and nations have for over fifty
years kept their Livers right
and Digestion good by using
Sold Everywhere. In boxes 10c and Sc.
! well known in Northwest Davenport
where they have a host of friends.
The deed to the land occupied by St.
Peter's Catholic church in Buffalo
made on June 22, 1SG7, has just been
filed for record. By the terms of the
deed Frederich Kautz conveys a tract
140x48 feet beginning at the west line
of the Methodist church in Buffalo to
John Hennessey, bishop of Dubuque,
for the -consideration of 575. The old
deed was rescurrected on Thursday
and filed for record after the lapse of
nearly 40 years.
AT THE HOTELS.
At the Harper B. A. Lubbe, St.
Louis; J. O. Gay nor, Seattle, Wash.;
C. B. Benetson; H. E. Polland. Chi
cago: Mrs. Langstadt, Butte, Mont.;
R. E. Class. Deadwood, S. D.; S. D.
Fisher. C. M. Crane. O. T. Owen. F.
H. Portman. O. Wallis. H. E. Pollard.
C. B. Radford. Bert Clark, Chicago; C.
A. Wutertch, Meriden, Conn.; John W.
Lloyd. Chicago; R. L. Porter. C. E.
Dudley, (lalesburg; C. E. Weeker. Chi
cago; V. J. Duncan. H. E. Chubbeck,
Ottawa. 111.; F. I. Eniest. Peoria; Sig.
Lester, Chicago; H. Bartold, New
York City; J. S. Hammond. Chi
cago; Cm. H. Beauden. Newark. N. J.;
Francis Cropper, Chicago; F. H. Win
chester and wife. Providence; C.
Hempel, New York; P. C. Smith. Wil
liam J. Smith. Chicago; M. D. Rosen
field. Moline;A. B. T. Moore. Cedar
Rapids; H. J. French. Davenport;
Oeorge E. Parish. Milwaukee; C. B.
Benetsen. Burlington: M. E. Pollard,
W. L. Hope. Chicago: C. E. Taylor.
Omaha: W. L. Mills. Buffalo: W. C.
Willis, New York: S. H. White, Chi
cago: William Anderson. W. L. Hag
ans. Chicago; E. Cullin, Baltimore; W.
R. Appleby, Chicago: David Fuller,
Davenport; A. G. Emerson, Peoria:
B. T. Cleverly, St. Louis; E. Seyforth,
Ruth Seyforth, W. E. Lane. Chicago;
J. E. Wansbrough. Peoria; L. P. Wil
liams. St. Louis; H. S. Whitmore, Gal-
va; A. Simson. Ottawa: J. Wilmot,
.lanesville. Wis.; H. H. Finimore, Chi
cago; T. C. Colliman. Princeton: G.
Syoherg. Chicago; B. H. Hanlin, Balti
more; W. W. Newhall, Kansas City;
James II. Howell, New York.
At the Harms (European) M. J.
Dixon, E. Z. Thomas, A. J. Ferris, Chi
cago; H. A. Crown, Decatur; V. C.
Arthur, E. A. Gordon, M. J. Hermann,
O. F. Owen. Chicago; C. J. Ferryman.
Aurora: S. M. Ferguson. St. Paul: H.
H. Wheeler, Danville; N. J. McCoy,
Chicago; E. J. Kruger. F. H. Knutson.
Boston; Petel Diehl. Peoria; S. J. Sid
ney. Alton; W. C. Whitiker. Chicago;
S. H. Lebs and wife, Galesburg; A.
R. Hankel. New York; C. W. Mead
ives, Cincinnati: L. B. Benson. Albert
City. 111.; A. M. Hall, Pittsburg; A.
J. Strong. E. M. Burns, Chicago: J. C.
Croft, Burlington; P. J. Sidney. Cleve
land; II. E. Mulford. New York: L. H.
Rich, Dcs Moines: C. F. Andrews. Peo
ria: .1. Barfelo. D. M. Packard. New
York; John G. Goodrich, H. Meyers,
Kansas City; G. C. Hunt. Milwaukee:
F. J. Andrews. Fairpora: Norman Tay
lor, S. J. Morran. C. E. Taylor. Chi
cago; J. C. Lewis; P. J. Cochran. Chi
cago; L. E. Healey. Danville: D. C.
Crolman. New York: P. J. Clevelands.
Boston: S. P. Austin. Battle Creek:
M. B. Swartz. Chicago: L. G. Kruse.
Milwaukee: M. C. Britton, Peoria: S.
Y. Green. Milwaukee: E. A. Harvey,
Detroit: M. J. Cramer. Peoria : V. M.
Purcell. Dixon: A. C. Adams. Chicago:
G. E. Kollas. St. Louis: M. Sachs. New
York: S. J. Brudenner. J. C. Cohn. Chi
cago; Mrs. W. Herd. Monmouth; S. C.
Mills. New York: C. F. Riche. M. J.
Hall. E. J. Willis. Chicago; C. F. An
drews. Peoria: F. M. Wade. Lafayette,
Ind.: J. N. Bopes. Taylor Ridge: War
ren J. Baxter. Springfield: II. S. Mun
roe. Indianapolis; C. J. Mitchell. New
York; E. M. Rodgers. Chicago: M. A.
Hart. St. Loui: G. C. Gorganfield, Chi
cago: S. A. Felding. Muscatine.
At the Rock Island t European) M.
J. Carson. Chicago: N. R. Einstein.
New York; H. N. Williamson. F. G.
Horlington. Chicago; William Mills
and wife. Hillsdale: J. F. Harvey and
wife. Chicago; W. C. Parnells. New
York; L. D. Voak. W. G. Banks, Chi
cago; Miss Irene Price, New Albion,
Iowa: William Wilmerton.. citv; I.
Metzenberg. Chicago; A. J. Marks and
wife. Kenton, Ohio: Goorge Brook
bank. Peoria; L. L. Long. Peoria; A.
W. Salzman. city; C. A. Stockbridge,
Chicago: M. S. Rosenbrans, Albany-
Charles G. Little. Oskaloosa: I. N.
Bopes, M. S.Crabtree. B. F. BrusseJ.
Taylor Ridge; Joseph Biscent, city
M. J. Ferrery. Chicago: Charles Al-
dridge. Clinton: C. F. Lanquist. La
Salle; Peter (J. Farrell, Des Moines;
C. F. Hennesey. Indianapolis; Perry
F. Everhart. Cleveland: C. Henrv
Smith. St. Paul: Richard D. Leffler
Nashville: M. P. Moran. Chicago:
James Miller. Oxford Junction: W. E.
Allen. Peoria; O. L. Voldisch. Milwau
kee; John Lock wood. Syracuse. N. Y.;
Bloomington Basebal club. Conners,
Bender, Barker, Godwin. Kane, Hack-
ett Kruger, Bishop. Smith, Sammons.
Kinsella, Herbert, Moore. Donovan:
R. G. Sinclair, N. J. Barrett. Pontiac;
C. R. Mahan .Chicago; Frank H. Hos-
ford and wife. Washington; L. D.
Vock, Chicago: H. S. Hosted. Spring
field; A. Nichols. Hamlet: William T
Kent. Washington. D. C; P. J. Farrell.
Chicago: J. W. Master. Bloomington;
F. P. Fisher. Rockford; R. B. Kilgore.
St. Ixuis: F. A. Wood. Edgington: J.
M. Hutchinson. Orion: Mrs. H. D. Bish
op. Beloit; Rich A. Gulden. Minneapo
lis: Zitor Gulden. Minneapolis: O. H.
Martins,ti. Chicago: James McGarvey,
Sripngfield: George McGarvey. Spring
field; S. R, Sawthrop. Oakdale. Iowa;
G. W. Schultz. Chicago: J. M. Connett
and wife. Erie: O. A. Erickson. Pon
tiac; J. A. Hankinson, Rockford.
Peter Waner, 70 years of age and a
veteran of the civil war. died at 8:15
a. m. yesterdav at tne nome or. nis
daughter. Mrs. Fred Rueth, 810 Fifteenth-and-a-half
street. Death was
due to infirmities of age.
Miss Margaret Conrad, daughter of
Henrv Conrad. 110 Fourth avenue.
died at 10:30 o'clock Thursday even
ing after a short illness. She was born
June 21, 18S4, in this city, and grew
to vounc womanhood here. The fu
neral service will be held Sunday at
3 p. m. and interment will be in River
Valuable residence property has
been acquired by Axel Sorling, the
former furniture dealer, and J. Fred
Huntoon. Jointly they have purchased
from E. B. Keator six acres of ground
between Seventeenth and Eighteenth
streets and Thirteenth and Fourteenth
avenues. The property has a frontage
of 57 feet on the avenue and 320 feet
on the street, and it is to be divided
into 2S lots, 14 fronting on one avenue
and 14 on the other. The price paid
ranged close to $1,000 an acre for the
six-acre tract. It is the intention of
the new owners to immediately grade
the tract and put the lots on the mar
ket. An estimate has been made on
the amount of earth to be removed,
and it will aggregate some 30,000 yards.
Moline already has brick and asphalt
phalt paving, and prospects are it may
have bitulithic paving before snow flies
Seventeenth street from Eighth to
Eleventh avenue will be paved, and in
all probability with this new material.
City Engineer Paddock is now survey
ing and staking out the curb lines and
the pavement will be laid this fall if
possible; if not, it will be started early
next spring. Bitulithic paving is giv
ing good satisfaction in the cities in
which it is used, notably in St. Ixmis,
where it is preferred to asphalt by
those who drive, tl is constructed
similar to asphalt, with a concrete
foundation, a mixture of asphaltum
and granite as a binder course, and a
two-inch mixture of chipped granite
and asphaltum on top railed down very
Adam Keener, of York, Pa., farm
hand six months of the year and
itinerant preacher the remaining six
months, was arrested on complaint of
the Dimock, Goujd & Co. night watch
man, who found him sleeping in one
of the company's lumber sheds and
who charged him with vagrancy.
Keener is the latest itinerant preacher
to reach Moline. He is short and
brown-whiskered and has mild brown
eyes. For the last two or three even
ings he has held down the paving on
Sixteenth street opposite the U. S.
Clothing company store. What bricks
he did not himself hold down his curi
ous audience covered. He pleaded
guilty to the charge of vagrancy and
was sentenced to 10 days in the coun
ty jail. This sentence was suspended
on Keener's promise to leave town be
fore 12 o'clock noon.
Carl Engh, while wrestling with a
friend, had two lead pencils thrust
into his forearm a couple of inches
and a piece of led from one of them
an inch and a half long was imbedded
in the flesh. Dr. West cut out the lead.
Robert H. Patton. of Springfield, the
prohibition candidate for governor, has
been booked to speak in Moline Sept.
15 in the evening at 8 o'clock.
Yesterday, through Fred Young, the
Bausch property was purchased by the
Moline Candy Manufacturing company
for the sum of $3,500. The company
will not move its fixtures to the new
home for some time owing to a two
year lease that they now have on the
building they occupy.
At a meeting of the board of direc
tors of the Moline Retail Merchants
association it was unanimously decid
ed that the merchants would close
their stores all day Monday, Labor
day, except meat markets, which will
close at 10 a. m. sharp.
Golden Rod Blooming.
Along the dusty country lanes the
golden rod, the glory of the summer
time, is blooming, and soon
the country side will be resplen
dent with the bright hue of
the national flower. As the
month of September advances, and
the shadows grow longer at noontime.
these brilliant flowers will unfold in in
creased numbers, and a drive through
the country will reveal endless patches
of the bloom. An unusual large num
ber of blooms are promised this year,
in present indications, and the school
children will soon be pausing on their
way to and from the rural school house
to gather armfuls of the national flow
er of America.
Will Erect Battle Monument.
Springfield. 111., Sept. 3. A contract
has been awarded by the Illinois
Vicksburg battlefield commission for
the erection of a monument on the
Vicksburg battlefield and also SO mark
ers and a-similar number of regimen
tal monuments. The contract price is
$192,400. The monument will be of
granite and in design like the Pan
theon at Rome.
Boy Killed by Live Wire.
Aurora. 111.. Sept. 3. Erick Tillis,
the 14-year-old son of Herman Tillis.
was electrocuted by a live wire while
on his way to school. The wire wan
dangling from a pole and the boy took
hold of the end and was killed in
Tips to Travelers.
Homeseekers tickets on sale Sept.
C via the Rock Island. .
Try the Rock Island way to St.
Louis. Trains leave at 8:10 a. m. and
7:20 p. m.
Remember the Rock Island when
going to St. Louis; trains leave at 8:10
a. m. and 7:20 p. m. Berths reserved
at depot or city office.
Are you going to Kansas City or
the southwest? If so. take the South
west Limited on the C, M. & St. P. at
10:30 p. m.. or the early morning train
at 5:30. You will be assured of a
pleasant and safe journey.
Cheap rates to St. Louis. Mo., on ac
count of the exposition, via the Illinois
Central. Tickets on sale daily. Best
service. Quick time. Write or call on
us for full information. City ticket
office, 329 Main street, Peoria, 111. G.
A. Smith, general agent. 'Phone M,
K23.50 to Hnltlinore and Itrturn.
Sept. 9 and 10 the Rock Island will
sell round trip tickets to Baltimore at
rate of $23.50.
Iull:inii ii nil Ohio Kxrurnlnn.
Very low round trip rates to a num
ber of points in Indiana and Ohio via
the Rock Island on Sept. 6, 13, 20 and
27. Tickets good for return any time
within 30 days. For full Information
call at depot or city office, 1829 Second
Snp ! Think.
If you want to go to Chicago you
can take one of the C, M. & St. P.'s
fine trains and make an easy and rap
id journey. Trains for Chicago leave
Rock Island as follows: At 4:15 a. m.,
arriving at Chicago at 8:55 a. m.,
and at 11:50 p. in., arriving at Chi
cago at 7:55 a. m.
(2:t.r0 to naltlmwrr nuil Hflurn
For national convention of Fraternal
Order of Eagles, Sept. 12 to 17, 1904.
The C. M. & St. Paul will sell round
trip tickets for this occasion for $23.50.
Tickets on sale Sept. 9 to 10, good to ,
return Sept. 19. For further informa-)
tion apply to P. I Hinrichs, commer-!
cial agent, 303 Brady street. I
Kimt Ilvinr Vtaltorn' Kxrumloii.
to points in Indiana, Ohio and Ken
tucky is via the Big Four route Tues
day, Sept. Cth. Tickets good going on
all regular trains of above date, and
good for return passage within 30 days
from date of sale. For tickets, rates.
and full information call on or address
the undersigned, A. M. Nye, T. P. A.,
No. 325 Main street, Peoria, 111.
Going to the World's Fnlrf
Your best route is over the Chicago
& Alton railway. All lines of railway
will sell you tickets over this line
whether you decide to go via Peoria
or via Chicago. The rates are as low
as by any line, and your home ticket
agent will be pleased to sell yon a
a ticket over the Chicago & Alton
Short Line if you ask for it. Direct
connections with all railroads at Peo
ria and Chicago. Superb day coaches
and Tullman parlor cars, Pullman
sleeping cars and both cafe and din
ing cars. Ask your home ticket agent
for a ticket via the Chicago & Alton
Milking Cows by Electricity.
In Germany a ne'w riuTkliig apparatus
Is said to employ electricity to operate
the suction mechanism by which the
fluid Is drawn from the tidder of the
cow. A set of rubber hoods are at
tached to the teats, each hood leading
to a central rubber tub", from which
the air Is exhausted at regular Inter
vals by means of the electrical device.
It Is claimed that the mction thus bp
enred resembles very closely the suck
ing of a calf and that for this reason
the cow "lets down" hr milk more
freely than when milfcpd by hand.
A Boy's Wild Ride for Life.
With family around expecting him
to die.and a son riding for life, IS miles
to get Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption. Coughs and Colds, W. H.
Brown, of Leesville, Ind.. endured
death's agonies from asthma; but this
wonderful medicine gave instant relief
and soon cured him. He writes: "I
now sleep soundly every night." Like
marvelous cures of consumption, pneu
monia, bronchitis, coughs, colds and
grip prove its matchless mrtit for all
throat and lung troubles. (Juarameed
bottles SO cents and $1. Trial bottles
free at Hartz & Ullemeyer's drugstore.
Want ov6e Best
at All Leading
Dancing jvII day
Free Free Free
AUGUSTAN A COLLEGE
Begins Its 45th Academic Year
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 7th. 1904, 9 O'clock A. M.,
In the following 'Departments:
College,' Academic, Normal, Conservatory, Art, Business Departments.
Registration and Examination take place Tuesday, September 6.
Aogustana offers many advantages: Thorough
Instruction, skillful teachers, fine baUdlngs and
classrooms, well equipped laboratories, a splen
did library, low prices, healthful and beautiful
MRS. HELENA BLAV,
Young Milwaukee Society Woman.
irJN thousand cured
women have written
to tell how Wine of
Cardui bestows the
blessing of health on everv
woman who takes it, rich
and poor alike. Mrs.
Helena Blau, No. 123 Sey
enth Street, Milwaukee,
Wis., is one of the young
women whom Wine of Car
dui has rescued from a life
of suffering. She writes:
"Vine of Cardui fa certainly 'worn
out women's best friend and I sin pleased
to give my experience with it. A few
months ago I caught a severe cold, hav
ing been out in inclement weather, which
settled all over me, particularly In the
abdomen. I was in almost constant pain.
I consulted a physician and took his
medicine for a month and without any
relief. I then decided I would try your
medicine and it was a lucky day for me
when I did so. I noticed a change in a
few days and felt encouraged to continue
taking Vine of Cardui, and my patience
was rewarded, for in two weeks my pains
had left me and I felt like a new woman."
ilri. Helena Blau.
WINE of CARD VI
ROCK ISLAND SAVINGS BANK
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Incorporated Under the State Law. 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on
Honey Loaned on Personal Collateral or Real Estate Security.
J. M. Buford. President.
John Crubaugh. Vice President.
P. Greennwalt, Caahler.
Ji'iran the business 'July Z. 1910.
and occuplfs S. fl corner of Mitch
ell A Lynde'M building-.
We call Special Attention to the New
Pre-Medicol Course Ollered in the
All letters and requests for catalogues are
Pres.. rock ISLAND. ILL.
The woman who has suf-
ered from female weakness
should do anything within
reason to secure health.
Vine of Cardui is the medi
cine that appeals to reasona
ble women women who
hold operations and cutting
in horror women whoknow
that Nature is the best phy
sician. Wine of Cardui
gives women back their
health by ffivini? Nature a
chance to build up the wasted and dis
eased tissue. Wine of Cardui regulates
the menstrual flow and Nature, when
relieved of the drains or of the poisons
in the system, makes the functional
organs strong and healthy again.
Any woman who is silently suffering
untold pains because she is too sensitive
to undergo a physician's examination
and treatment can find no excuse for
not securing relief when Wine of Car
dui is offered to her. There is no rul
licity to deter her. She can take Wine
of Cardui in the privacy of her home,
with as much assurance of a final cure
as though a dozen doctors recommended
it. Many physicians do recommend
Wine of Cardui to their patients.
Why not get a $1.00 bottle of Wine
of Cardui from your druggist today?
A million suffering women
have found relief in
Wine of Cardui.
R. R. Cable.
II. P .Hull.
J. M. Buford.
K. W. Hurst.
Solicitors Jackson and Hurst.