Newspaper Page Text
,THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, MAItCII 1G, ioog.
On JTrltl fof Ptfjuty. George S.
Atkinson,, indicted for perjury by the
grand jury last fall, is now on trial in
the district court. W. A. Foster and
Walter Petersen' are acting as atlor
neys for the defense. Atkinson Is ac
cused of baring sworn falsely in the
court of Jnstice"J. C. Hall, on Sept. 1C.
1905 "The case was one in which a
former, employe of the Maass livery
barn sued for wages. The plaintiff in
the case was Ed Slavin and he brought
suit against F. II. Maass, Mrs. M. K.
Maass and George S. Atkinson for wag
es' and for 'a certain sum of money
which be said Atkinson was keeping
for him. . Atkinson' Is said to have com
mitted perjury when he said "I paid
Ed Slavin $50 on Saturday evening.
Sept. 2. 1905.
Would Kill Wife. Harry Davis
was arrested by Officers Feers and
Denger vi toe. East End Wednesday
night. He was booked at the police
station for threatening to commit a
public offense, but, when the time for
FORMER VICTIM OF ATAXIA NOW
FREE FROM SUFFERING.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Produced Re
sultr titer Astonished the' Doc
tars in this Case.
The sufferer from that worst of ner
vous diseases, locomotor ataxia, will
receive no encouragement from his at
tending physician. If possible be will
bo kept in ignorance of bis real trou
ble. The only promise of relief or
euro is held out by Dr. Williams Pink
Pills and that promise is based entirely
upon results already achieved.
Physicians seldom object to a loco
motor ataxia patient trying these pills.
There Is no hope for him anyway, they
say; he might as well take one thing
as another. And the number of ataxic
people who bare tried Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills and who have either been
permanently cured or so greatly bene
fited that they were able to ressume
their dally work and live free from the
agonizing pains of the disease is as
James H. Watkins of 72 Westerlo
street, Albany, N. Y., was given up to
die. He is now actively at work every
week day and he gives the following
account of this apparent miracle:
The doctors told me I had locomo
tor ataxia, and they told my wife that
in a few months I would become help
less. They made it pretty plain to ber
that people who had that trouble got
steadily worse but never better. Be
sides 1 know I had that disease, be
cause I recognized the symptoms my
self. ."The first Indications were a stiff
ness 'about' the knee joints. A few
months' after that - appeared my walk
got'to"- be" uncertain, shaky-like. I lost
confidence In ray power to control the
movements of my legs when I was on
my feet. Once; when I was in the cel
lar I started to pick up two scuttles of
coal and my legs gave way suddenly
and I tumbled all in a heap. Another
time I came down" in the same way in
the parlor. I couldn't close my eyes
and keep my balance to save my life
Then I had fearful pains over my whole
body and I lost control over my kid
neys and my bowels.
"Sometimes I was so weak that I bad
to keep- my bed for a couple of weeks
at a time end my weight fell off 20
pounds. Things looked pretty bad for
me until I ran across a young man who
had been cured by Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills and who advised me to to' them.
I didn't see much improvement un
til " I had used six boxes. The first
benefit I noticed was a better circula
tion and a picking up in strength and
weight.- I gradually got confidence in
my ability to direct the movements of
my legs, and in a few months all the
troubles bad disappeared.
"I now walk wherever I want to,
walk to my office every day and do the
work of a well man. I can close my
eyes and stand up all right. My bow
els and kidneys are. under perfect con
trol and the pains are gone. . Few men
can get across the slippery street
quicker than I can. Sometimes when I
bare rushed safely across, I stop for a
moment and tremble, at the bare recol
lection of the weakness that once made
such a crossing Impossible. I have
scarcely any other reminders of my
Mr. Watkins has recommended Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills to other sufferers
In Albany and, they have also become
-advocates of this . remedy. Physicians
who have heard of these wonderful re
sults have been astonished.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People bate cured the worst of nervous
disorders such as locomotor ataxia
partial paralysis and St. Vitus' dance,
because they furnish the nerves.
through" the blood, with the elements
necessary ''to vitalize them. There Is
no mystery . about the process. The
nerves get all their nourishtaent.from
the blood. Dr. Williams Pink ' PTIls
actually make new blood. In this way
they have cured nervous disorders as
well as blood, diseases such as rheuma
tism; anaemia, chloflsos; ills caused
by debility such . as indigestion, nerv
ousness, insomnia and a host of com
mon troubles. Tbey are guaranteed to
be' absolutely harmless to the most del
At all ' druggists or direct try mall
from the Di Williams' Medicine com
pahy,'cenecarfy; N. V.; .50f cents per
bo: fx' boxes'' tot' ti.$0. Sent "post-!
paid on receipt of price. j
trial came nobody appeared to prose
cute. However, Davis will have to
serve out several months old time just
the same. Davis's wife Is a belle in
fairyland. Wednesday night - Davis,
who was ordered from the city some
time ago, returned an,d looked up the
woman who bore his name when not
masquerading under an assumed name,
They " quarreled and Davis threatened
to kill Mrs. Davis.' She called on' the
police for assistance and the man was
locked in Jail. The police went down
to the place to bring Mrs. Davis into
court but found the house deserted and
no vestiges of inhabitation remaining.
The woman and her companion's" have
left in order that they need not appear
against Harry. However, the man can
still be held Just the same. Some time
ago he was arrested In a gang headed
by Bert DePriez and sent to jail as an
habitual vagrant. The Judge gave the
gang several months in jail and- then
remitted the punishment under the
provision that they leave town. As
Davis has broken his promise, he will
have to serve out his time.
May Lose Hand. John Murphy,
who resides on Case street, may lose
his right hand as the result of an acci
dent at the Bettendorf Axle company's
shops Tuesday evening. The doctors
have not yet decided whether or not
amputation will be necessary. Murphy
was employed in the foundry depart
ment at the Bettendorf shops and one
of the heavy drops fell upon his hand,
crushing it badly.
New Land Company. Articles of
incorporation of the International Land
company have been filed by Lane &
Waterman. The company is incorpo
rated for $50,000, to deal in and own
I' land and develop its resources in min
erals, ga3 and oil. It is to have three
directors and the initial board of offi
cers Is as folows: President, John U.
May; secretary and treasurer, Miss
Mary Harrah. J. B. Meyer is the other
members of the board of directors.
New I. & I. Station. The state
ment that the I. & I. Railway company
had leased the quarters in the old
Leader building on Brady street, cor
ner of Commercial alley, for a passen
ger station, is confirmed by Manager
P. P. Crafts. The company intends to
fit up an adequate passenger station
there. For some time its quarters a
block farther down Brady street, have
been too crowded for its business.
The freight business will be left there,
as far as the present announcement
goes, but the passenger business will
center at the new waiting room be
tween Second and Third street.
Obituary Record. At her home, 612
West Eighth street yesterday occurred
the death of Mrs. Elsie Eggers, at the
age of 75 years. Deceased was born in
Germany, May 17. 1S29, being a daugh
ter of John and Marie Zoeckler. She
came to America in 1S32, settling first
at Wheeling. W. Va. She was married
to Charles F. Eggers and made her
home in St. Louis until 1SGG. in which
jear the family went to Germany to
live. The husband died there and in
February 1889, Mrs. Eggers and her
daughter Bertha, came to Davenport.
The survivors are three daughters.
Bertha of Davenport, and Marie and
Lizzie, residing in Germany. Four sons
also survive, these being Leon and
John in Colorado, Louis in Mexico, and
Edward A., whose whereabouts are un
known. Three sisters are also num
bered among the mourners, these being
Mrs. John Kehrmah and Mrs. J. F.
Vbgt of St. Louis, and Mrs. William
Lcrchen of Denver. Three brothers
John L. Zoeckler and Bruno Zoeckler
of Davenport, and Otto Zoeckler of
Nome, Alaska, also survive.
Yesterday morning at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Mattie Austin. 312
West Fourteenth street, occurred the
death of Mrs. Treelbve Moore at the
age' of 93 years. The deceased wag
formerly a resident of WaVeland, Ind.,
and has made her home in Davenport
since last. October. For some time
past she has been failing in health
and death came in peace. In addition
to her daughter, one granddaughter
and a grandson reside here. These
are Mrs. George Diedrick and Theron
I Austin. A son George W. Moore,
resides at Waveland and is now in the
city to accompany the remains to the
old family home in Indiana, where
burial will take place.
DUDLEY COMES HERE AS
YARDMASTER OF THE Q
Formerly Trainmaster on the Gales-
bMrg Division Long ' in Employ
of the Burlington.
C. E. Dudley, formerly trainmaster
or the Burlington at Galesburg, has
assumed the duties of yardmaster of
the road in Rock' Island, succeeding
J. W. Van Arsdel, who has been as
signed to an engine. Mr. Dudley was
recently succeeded as trainmaster by
S. H. Shults, of La Crosse, and as he
preferred the Inside local work to that
of traveling over the division, he was
appointed to the position here. Jr.
Dudley is an exceptionally capable
railroad man, and has been in the em
ploy of the Burlington since 1878.
Sunday at Y. M. cT A.
"The True Measure of Worth," will
be the subject of the address at the
men's meeting at the Y. M. C. A. Sun
day afternoon, by F. V. Johnson. The
boys meeting . will be addressed by
Rev. U. W. Reed, pastor of the First
Baptist church." The address will be
preceded by a phonograph concert,
furnished by George Stocker.
"I suffered - for months from sore
throat. Eclectric Oil cured me in 24
hours." M. S. Gist; Hawesville, Ky.
i i' , ......
Again Cuts Ice. After despairing of
getting any ice from the Mississippi
to fill the local ice houses, the Union
Coal & Ice company has again begun
cutting and if the weather remains as
cool as at present for two or ' three
days its hoped to complete the har
vest. The present cold spell has re
sulted in forming a good quality of
ice, and the ' Union company feels for
tunate in being able to secure an op
portunity of resuming the harvest. The
ice at present is being taken from ths
head of the government island where
there is little or no current. When the
last warqf spell came the ice did not
move out and the cold weather of the
last few. days has aided in solidifying
the crystal again and as a result 12
inch ice is being stored away. It is
said that the quality is about as good
as has been cut this winter.
Leaves Restaurant. F. J. Ganz has
severed his connection with the Mer
chants restaurant, which he has been
proprietor of for the past three years.
The firm which will now operate the
place will be known as Hillberg &
Smith, two former well known citizens
Postal Sub-Station Location Chang
ed. A. J. Lydehn has resigned as
clerk in charge of the postal sub-station
in the west end and H. F. Mueller,
druggist, at C01 Fourth avenue, has
been appointed clerk. This means that
the station will be changed from one
drug store to the other.
Could Not Close Saloon. Adolph
Vander Beke, the East Moline saloon
keeper who was arrested some time
ago charged with keeping open after
hours, was given a jury trial before
Justice of the Peace Igleson Wednes
day afternoon, and the jury disagreed.
J. B. Oakleaf appeared for the village
and A. II. Kohler for Vander Beke.
The trouble arose one night when
Vander Beke was giving a masquerade
dance in the hall back of his saloon.
The dining room was used by him in
giving out masks and suits to the
dancers. According to his testimony
the policeman came to his place at 11
o'clock and told him to stop the dance,
which was done immediately. He hur
ried to get the crowd out, but before
they had all gone the officer returned
and arrested him for keeping open af
ter hours. Although the place was
open, he said he was trying to get the
people out and did not sell a drink
after closing time. .
Big Deal in Dirt. A deal involving
$78,000 is on foot. An extensive tract
of ground known as the Velie property
has been platted under the direction
of E. E. Morgan and the lots will soon
be placed on the market. The tract
includes the Velie holdings, beginning
with the field just north of Twenty-
third avenue and extending west to
Tenth street. Forty-six acres are to be
divided into 195 lots.
Son's Death Caused His. Benjamin
Melin died at his home, 412 Railroad
avenue, ednesday evening after an
illness which dated since last August,
when his son, Herman Melin, was ac
cidentally drowned in Rock river near
Geneseo. Since the death of his son
WRITTEN BYA NOTABLE WOMAN
Mrs. Sarah Kellogt? of Denver, Color
Bearer of the woman's Belief Corps,
Bends Thanlts to Mrs. Prnkham. .
letter was written
by Mrs. Kellogg,
of 1628 Lincoln
ham .Lynn, Mass.:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham :
" For five years 1
was troubled with a
tnmnr whlfh Irani-.
Ales. JfirahKelJcPQ growing.ca using me
intense aironv and
great mental depression. I was unable to at
tend to my bouse work, and life became a bur
den to me., l was connned iordays to my bed,
lost my appetite, my courage ana an nope.
- " I could not bear to think of an operation.
and in my distress I tried every remedy which
l inongnt wouia do or any usn to me, and
reading of the value of Lydia E. Pin b ham's
vegetable Compound to sick women decided
to give it a trial I felt so discouraged that I
ban little hope of recovery, and when I began
to feel better, after the second week, thought
it only meant temporary relief; but to my
great surprise l iouna tnat x Kept gaining,
while the tumor lessened in size.
' The Compound continued to build up my
general health and the tumor seemed to be
absorbed, unm, in seven months, the tumor
was entirely gone and I a well woman. lam
so thankful for my recovery that I ask you
to publish my letter in newspapers, so other
women may know of the wonderful curative
powers of Lydia . JPinkhams Vegetable
When women are troubled with irreg
ular or painful periods, weakness, dis
placement or ulceration of the female
organs, that bearing1 -down feeling, in
flammation:, backache, flatulence, gen
eral debility, indigestion or nervous
prostration, they should remember
there is one tried and true remedy.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound at once removes such troubles.
No other medicine in the world has
received such widespread and unquali
fied endorsement. Tio other medicine
has such: a record of cures of female
Mrs. 'Pinkham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She is daughter'
in-law- of Lydi E. Pinkham and - for
twenty-five yeare under her direction
and since her decease - has been
advising sick women free of charge.
She has guided thousands' to health.
Address, Lynh, Mass.
Remember that it is Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound that is cur
ingwomen, afld don't allowanydruggist
to sell you anything else1 in ita place 5
he has been ailing, but six weeks ago
he was forced to take to his bed. He
was born in Sweden April 23, 1842,
and came to America in 1869, when he
located in Rockford. In 1871 he came
to Moline and has lived here since,
having been ' employed on the arsenal
as well as in the plant of Deere &
Co. He was married June 8, 1876, to
Miss Wilhelmina Peterson, who .sur
vives him with two children, George
and Morris. He also leaves one broth
er, Andrew Melin, of Moline, and a sis
ter who is living in Sweden.
IN THE SUBURBS.
Andalusia, March 15. Mrc. !
Leeman is still quite ill.
Vera Spickler is sick.
Hays Britton is sick with grip.
George Britton went to Boston Bay
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee
March 9, a son.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Mathias Sim
mons March S, a daughter.
. R. P. Roth was ill the past week
with the grip.
Mies Maude Boney was in Rock Isl
and several days last week.
C. A. Hayes was in Rock Island the
first of the w-eek.
O. Vanlandingham and wife of Mont
pelier were in the village last week.
Mrs. Dora Kruse and children were
down from Rock Island last week.
Mrs. Mable Tompkins of Timber
spent Saturday with her sicter, Mrs.
Captain Brusso departed Saturday
for Burlington to look after his steam
er, the H. W. B.
Little Henrietta Simmons, who has
been sick, is improving.
Joq Watson and Lawrence M. Ma
gill of Moline were business callers at
G. E. Spickler s last week.
Miss Estelle Schutte of Timber call
ed on Miss Nina Simmons one day last
Levi F. Cralle of Moline was in the
village one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Roberts. Miss
Myrtle Burgoyne and Ernest Dunlap
were in Rock Island Saturday.
Mrs. A. W. Smith, who has been
spending the past month in Rock Isl
and, returned home last Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Myers of Alvira,
Iowa, were called here by the serious
illness of Mrs. Myers' mother, Mrs.
ABOUT THE COURT HOUSE.
Rock Island county court. Judge E.
E. Parmenter presiding.
Estate of Henry . Rohwer. Petition
of Dorothea Rohwer for letters of ad
ministration filed. Petition granted.
Oath taken. Bond in the sum of $2,400
filed and approved and letters of ad
ministration issued to said Dorothea
Rohwer. John Fa,iry, Dan Hinrichsen,
and William Coyle" appointed apprais
ers. Estate of William Hegarty. Proof
of death filed. Petition by Catherine
Hegarty, widow, for letters of adminis
tration filed. Bond filed and approved
and letters' of administration Issued to
her. Inventory filed and approved.
William Wilson, James Hasson and
Claus Anderson appointed appraisers.
Estate of Gebbard Raible. Proof of
mailing appraiser's notice to all par
ties interested in property to be as
sessed for the purpose of fixing the
state inheritance tax filed. Apprais
er's report of value of estate for the
purpose of fixing the state inheritance
tax filed and approved and ordered1 re
corded. Estate of Ferdinand Davis, Sr. Proof
of notice to heirs of final report and
settlement filed. Hearing thereon and
same approved. It appears there is
nothing further for distribution. Said
executor discharged and estate closed.
In re guardianship of minor heirs of
Wilhelmina Hansban. Guardian's an
nual report filed and approved. Re
ceipt arid release of ward Elsie Hans
ban, now of age, filed and approved,
and guardian discharged as to her.
Real Estate Transfers.
Emma Ball to S. P. Ball, lot 10, block
1, Taylor Ridge, $1. .
S. P. Ball to Emma Ball, lot 8,
block 1, Taylor Ridge, $1.
Hugh E. Curtis to W. E. Bailey, part
s nW sec. 1, 17, 2w, $3,800.
Henry A. Flecklcs to Cyrus E. Dietz,
part lot 1, block 1 lot 2, block 1, lots
1, 2, 11 and 12, block 4, Old Town Mi
Cyrus E. Dietz to William Kale, part
lot 1, block 1, lot 2, block 1, Old Town
R. I. B. L. & S. association to Pope,
White & Guyer, lots 15, 19, and 20,
block 170; lot 2, 3. 8 and 11, block 178,
East Moline, $6,151.92.
Emma C. Campbell to M. Alice
Campbell, lot 18, Campbell's 2nd add.,
South Rock Island. $800.
John T. Campbell to Mary Alice
Campbell, lot 21, Campbell's Second
add.. South Rock Island, $1,000.
Thomas Campbell to M. Alice Camp
bell, lots 8, 9. 10, 14. and 15. Camp
bell's 2nd add., South Rock Island.
DaVid Sommer to Nancy Nicholson,
lot 4, block 3, Bailey Davenport's First
addition to Rock Island, $2,000.
Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum, Itch, Ring
Worm, Hsrpes, Barbers Itch.'
All of these' diseases' are attended by
intense itching,' which is almost In
stantly relieved by applying Chamber
lain's Salve and by its continued use
a permanent cure may be effected. It
has.' in fact, cured many cases that had
resisted all other treatment. Price, 25
cents per box.
For sale by all drug-
Little Girl's Obstinate Case of
Eczema - Instantaneous Relief
By Cuticura Little Boy's Hands
' and Arms ' Also Were a Mass
of Torturing Sores Grateful
A HOUSEHOLD STANDBY"
"In reply to your letter I write you
my experience, and you are privileged
to use it as you see fit. Lust year,
'.after having my little girl treated by a
very prominent physician for an obsti
'nate case of . eczema, I resorted to the
Cuticura Remedies, and was so well
pleased-with the almost instantaneous
relief afforded that we discarded the
physician's prescription and relied en
tirely on the Cuticura Soap, Cuticura
Ointment, and Cuticura Pills. When
we commenced with the Cuticura Rem
edies her feet and limbs were covered
with running sores. In about six weeks
we had her completely well, and there
has been no recurrence of the trouble.
"In July of this vcar a little boy in
our family poisoned his hands and arms
with poison oak, and in twenty-four
hours his hands and arms were a mass
of torturing sores; We used only the
Cuticura Remedies, washing his hands
and arms with the Cuticura Soap, and
anointed them with the Cuticura Oint
ment, and then gave him the Cuticura
Resolvent. In aliout three weeks his
hands and arms healed up; so we have
lots of cause for feeling grateful for the
Cuticura Remedies. We find that the
Cuticura Remedies are a valuable
household standby, living as we do
twelve miles from a doctor, and where
it costs from twenty to twenty-five dol
lars to come up on the" mountain.
Respectfully, Mrs. Lizzie Vincent
Thomas. Fairmount. Walden's Ridge,
Tenn., Oct. 13, 1905."
Complete Extf-mal and Internal Treatment for Every
Humor, from Pltnplr-s to Scrofula, frm Jnfanry to Ace,
conainfinc of Cuticura Soap, ... Ointnirnt, Ar.t Kextiv
enl, 5tc. (in form of Chwolate Coated Pill, .V. pr vial
of d9K bmt be had of all tlnipplnta. A ain-rle act often cures
the HHHtt dintrewiiiK casti when all eiie fail. Putter lrug
ft Chem. Corp. hole Vropa., Bontmi, Mans.
6 .Mailed Free, How to Cure Torturing, Diriguring
UtuuoiV au4 " J. ho Ureal &kiu Book.-
Low One-Way and Round-Trip Rates.
March 20 the Rock Island will sell
low one-way and round-trip tckets to
ill points in Indian Territory, Oklaho
ma and Texas and to certain points in
Missouri, Arkansas, Louisiana, New
Mexico, Kansas, Nebraska, eastern
Colorado, Wyoming and South Dakota.
Also, every day until April 7, low one
way "colonist" tickets to California
and the northwest. For full informa
tion call at city ticket office, 1S29 Sec
ond avenue. :
Low Rates West and Northwest.
Daily until April 7, Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul railway; $31 to point?
in California; $30 to northern Pacific
coast points. Greatly reduced rates
made to many other points west anil
northwest. Half rates for children of
half-fare age. Liberal stop-overs al
lowed on all tickets. Tickets are good
!n tourist-sleepers. For further infor
mation regarding rates, routes and
train service, see nearest ticket agent
or write P.. A. Millergeneral passen
ger agent, Chicago.
. i '
The C, M. & St. P. offers first class
train service to Chicago and Kansas
City; from the tri-cities, sleeping cai
reservations made to any point desir
ed.- For further information 'phone any
f their offices.
To points on C, M. & St. P. railway.
Dates of sale; March C and 20, and
April 3 and 17, 1906. Rates: One regu
lar (not special or rediiced) fare, plus
$2 for round trip. No tickets to be
sold for less than $9. Rate for chil
dren to be one-half of the homeseek
ers' excursion rate. Stop-overs will be
permitted on going passage within l.r
. Yes, the washboard did
it, but it's your fault.
You wouldn't have had
. to break your back, and
rub holes in the domes
same as the best ; and it makes twice as long a job of washing;.
necessary to make the clothes clean, wears them to shreds in a
better back, better clothes,
It does all that you can 7
VJlf 111! E I
Women's Silk Skirts, Walking Skirts
Petticoats and Shoes
Men's Spring Suits, $ 7 to $22
Men's Topcoats, 8 to IS
Men's Raincoats, lO to 20
Boys Spring Suits, 2 to 8
Men's Hats, 1 to 3
Men's Shoes. $1.50 to $4
107 E. 2d Street Davenport
(Zl pare. You
iays from date of sale at all points in
homeseekers excursion territory. For
further information call or telephone
any C, M. & St. P. ticket office.
C M. & St P. Excursion Rates.
Homeseekers' tickets on sale the
first and third Tuesday in each month
to points in Iowa. Minnojpta, North
and South Dakota and to other home-
A Clear Case Against
and a better temper ti you learn to use
W VII '
do with a half boiled, resin filled, clothes rotting, hand chapping
SOAP It uiiKCo wiuilica awui wicau 111 iiau
habit ot taking, and it leaves tne "wearing out" process ior you to oo
as you please. Equally good for alt purposes where soap is needed
At you grocers 5 cents.
MAPLE CITY SOAP WORKS, Monmouth, Illinois.
n i m m m 3 t M.ad
Little each Pay Day
us ajaln say that with
Factory to Produce and 58
Distribute we can and
sell CJolhinii on Credit at
Cash Store Prices.
Spring Clothing for Men, -Women
or Children is here,
a showing that w ill appeal
to the most particular
Women's Suits, S10 to $32
Women's Raincoats, lO to 20
Silk Waists, 4 -to lO
Fine Millinery, 2 to 9
YOU'LL like Bro-man-gel-on-j-your company will
like it and particularly the children. It's the most
f delicious and healthful dessert iellv easv to nrc-
can't pay as little without getting a decidedly
inicnor preparation you surety can i gei Dcucr.
10c size (light yellow package) JIT YOUR
15c size (pin package) GROCER'S
Flavors Lemon. Orange. Kaapherrp. StroKberrv. Cherrp
seekers' territory. For further infor
mation 'phone or call at any C., M. &
St. P. office.
Success is stamped on every pack
age. It is the most successful remedy
known. It makes you welj and keeps
you well. That's what HilHstcr's Kocky
Mountain Tea docs. 35 cnts.fa or
tablets. T. H. Thomas pharmacy.
Besides, the extra rubbing
little while. You'll have a
uiv imiw v w- iv" -