Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1911.
Mil aot QUIT
Cinsella and Tearney Again
Proving That They Are
flEAN TO WRECK LEAGUE
taw Talk of Appealing to Snprwne
Oonrt Holding a Conference
If President Al Tearney of the Three
Eye league and President Kinsella of
Ipringfield persist in their announced
letermination to tight the Waterloo j
tase through the state supreme court,
3iey will very likely find the proceed- j
tog one succession of "surprises," such ;
is they asserted the decision or juage ,
Uridley vindicating Waterloo was to j
them. In fact, so long as they are un-1
ible to come out of the delusion that '
!our clubs constitute an eight-club j
;eague they are doomed to be "sur-!
nriaed" everv time they attempt to do !
uinc'i. nnriituMstiT thinL-a ho in-1
Ititutes the league, and when he has! that he would be called to account?) Thjg Three.Eye creature ,9 possess
three clubs back of him he is morally ; Not much. There will be no fa:r plaj, of 6urpri8lng vitality, M it ha9
lure he is.! And yet the superior court
tas taken a different view and it is
barely possible that the state supreme
court might look at it in the same way.
fAI.I.S A rOlNCIl..
President Tearney today summoned
a council of war at his office in Chi
cago at which Kinsella and Dav?
Rowan of Peoria were to be present.
Bloomington seems to be getting weary
of the struggle and was not expected
lo be represented. What the outcome
will be nobody knows. There are a
Tew things that the northern magnates
do know, however, and because of this
knowledge they fail to see how Kin
sella and Tearney are going to get very
far in any new proceeding.
Kinsella and Tearney, in talking of;
appealing, fail to mention who is goint; j
to pay the bills. There are not enough
league funds available to meet the ex
pense and no northern ciub will stand
for an assessment for such a purpose.
Furthermore, they will have some trou
ble getting the league to O. K. the liar
bilitles already incurred.
Another thing: The game of the
Springfield boss is to go ahead with
the program as started at the Chicago
meeting and make ready to play ball
with Quincy a member of the circuit.
At present there is in existenre a per
petual Injunction against doing this
very thing, and it Is hardly conceivable
that any other court will go back of
this edict and make it possible for Kin
sella to arry out his plan to go ahead i
. . , . ? . . i
and force the northern clubs to break
. , " , i
(-rnpr th lpaeni oontrnl. In rasp an
appeal is taken the present injunction
will stand pending a decision by the
Kinsella declares in interviews tharily e p?!nt
the injunctions secured before Judge i
Gridley was obtained on perjured affl- I
davits. If this is true, why was th -not
shown up before the edict was :
sued? Judging by the extracts fron
the court's decision that have been
made public he did not consider it ma-
terlal as to why the northern clubs ( the Polish wrestler, defeated Paul
were not represented in the rump meet-; Schmidt, champion of Germany, in
lng that voted Waterloo out and Qti!n -,' straight falls here Saturday night,
cy in. and the charge of perjury was 'The first was gained in 35 minutes
made simply on the ground that the and 38 seconds and the second 12 min
cffldavlta said the northern magnates utes nd 34 seconds.
Some Comments Upon Gridley's
Decision Upholding Waterloo
BV DICK KRSF.I.LA..
Springfield, 111., March C "It is our
turn now to meddle in injunctions,"
said R. F. Kinsella. president of the
Springfield Tbree-Kye league club.
when Informed of the decision of the: in9lead of Waterloo. He COBtinued
Chicago court. "The decision is a sur-1 -Waterloo has been out of the Tbree
prise to me. I believe -President Tear-Eye leagU6 for qulte awhl,e now and
ney may now attack the northern ln my net she will continue to stay
league magnates as they must havejout forever."
perjured themselves in order to se-j daxville stands pt
cure an injunction. The status of the Danvme, m'. March 6 Danville
league is now the same as at the close , Btand8 Ju8t where it has alwaya 8tood
of the 1910 season. I cannot say j opposed to Watloo and w, flpht to
what action will follow, but we wlllthe end to 8Q change tQe Xhree.Eve
not give up the fight." 'circuit that Waterloo will not be nam-
rowax saw it comixg. j in the schedule. Baseball fans
Peoria, 111., March 6. "President I here believe that Waterloo's course
Tearney and the south end was pre-; has been such as to entitle that city
pared for the adverse decision hand-to no consideration whatever, and it
ed down by Judge Gridley ia Chicago lis believed that should Waterloo fln
Saturday and today an appeal to the I ally succeed ia keeping in the circuit
supreme court of Illinois will be made for this season, the team will meet
together with the filing of proper, with an exceedingly cool reception
bond to secure a release of the stay (when it visits Danville.
of the Injunction rendered." declared
MUTUAL LOAN COMPANY
Peoples National Back Bn'.ldin.
Open IVcCacsUy d Katarl
EveDinss. flionc West 123
' "' f.
were not given opportunity to be pres
ent in the meeting.
TIME TO WAKE I P.
It really looks as though It is time
for the club owners at Peoria, Bloom
ington and Danville to come to their
senses. They should have seen long
ago that this fight is not, primarily,
over the retention of Waterloo, but to
decide whether Dick Kinsella shall
continue to run the league, as he has
since Tearney became its figurehead
Dick wants to run the circuit for his
own private ends to take out of it what
he chooses. Of course he is willing to
give the other clubs, with a show of
generosity, such crumbs as he can"t
He has convinced the other southern
magnates that he is fighting their bat
tie, but he isn't. It's Dick Kinsella's
battle, and those who are aiding him
are merely his puppets. If he should
be able to carry this fight through to a
successful finish he would exploit his
ith the same equan-
emity that he now fights the northern
wun u n i. r-i-nn him?
Djck made r runawajr racP for the
petlnaDt last year. He is prepared to
do the same thing the coming yea-.
Does anybody iraagine'that he would
have the slightest scruples in disre
garcMng any salary limit that might be
agreed to if he found himself in a tight
Pce during the pennant .race? And
w'tn Tearney president of the league j
does anyone suppose for a moment i
in the Three-Eye while Kinsella is a
member of it and Al Tearney is itp
president, unless the courts enforce it.
and the Three-Eye is not strong
enough to pay the courts to act as
The Chicago newspapers continue to
print the stuff that Tearney gives them
and to treat the court decision as a
"blow to the league." conveying the
impression thereby that the four south
ern -clubs constitute the league.
At Waterloo news of Judge Gridley's
decision was received Saturday after
noon with Joy. Boys with megaphones
were sent out around town to spreaa
the news, and there was general rejoic
ing. . , .
UfcrtAI tU I W I lit
ON BASKETBALL TRIP
Rock Island Team Is Trimmed in
Monmouth Friday and Again in
The Rock Island high school basket
ball team met consecutive defeats Fri
day and Saturday nights on its trip to
Monmouth and Abingdon. The latter
team had something of a walkaway Sat
urday night, the score being 53 to 11.
The local boys were helpless and were
unable to get started, while Abingdon's
forwards piled up tally after tally.
Behnamann was not in the game at all
" Jr , V . 8 V" .
ana i remann piayta oniy one nail.
Friday night's game at Monmouth was
!of the whirlwind variety, the 6core be-
! lng practically tied all the way through
and Monmouth being the winner by
The final count was
squad who made the trip were: Cap
tain Wilcher. Behnamann, Tremann,
barker, Mclntyre, MacManus and
The Pole Wins Again.
Albany. "N. Y.. March 6. Zbvszko.
President Rowan of the Peoria club.
"Pending a decision by the supreme
court, which 1 am confident will re
verse that rendered today, the Three
Bye league will go on playing ball
with Oltincv a. member nf th
BLOOMIXGTO GIVES VP.
Bloomington. III.. March 6- Local
sentiment Is in favor of the old cir
cuit or a 10-club league.
James T. Hayes, the business man
ager of the Davenport club, made the
i following statement:
! "Judge Gridley's decision in the
Waterloo case is a complete vlndica-
tlon for honest methods in baseball.
I The point we raised that Wattrloo
! was cot on trial (having committed
j no offence) was sustained. Therefore
Waterloo is entitled to its franchise,
'l; was a great victory even though It
; was a long time coming. The ded
jsion ought to end the matter aa I do
lot see how further agitation can ben-
et the southern clubs In their fifhtiomei to cure catarrh or money back.!
02 Waterloo. Incidentally that fled-i a complete outfit which consists of
I eion confirmed the fact which we hare j bottle of Hyomei, a hard rubber in
j maintained all along that four clubs jhtler and simple Instructions for
to not constitute an eight-club leagua. use costs only fl. Separate bottles
end ihat furthermore the southern -of Hyomei if afterwards needed cost
'clujs cannot run roagh shod er us." but 50 cents.
CARNEY SIGNS A
SOUTH PAW TWIRLER
Jack Hickey Is Added to List of Is-1
Iacder Recruits Makes Good
Record With Edmonton. I
Manager Carney announced this
morning that he had secured an im
portant acquisition to the Islander
squad in a left-handed pitcher from
the Western Canada league. The new
comer is Jack Hickey. a player who
made a good record with Edmonton
last season. He pitched in only 13
games, but he won 10 of these, and
he demonstrated at least to Carney,
then head of the rival Calgary club,
that he had the goods. Hickey has
played ball for several seasons. He is
27 years old. A story is told of how
he responded to a crowd of British
fans who were roasting Hickey while
the latter was playing in the Western
Canada league last year. Hickey
stood for the gaff as long as he could
d t e vaIked over to the stands
;and wnen they became quiet he said,
! ..Snut up you devils or I'll throw an
American flag tp there and scare you
to death." The crowd shut up.
shown in many ways in the past, but
it will never survive an appeal to the
The Three-Eye will play ball this
season if it does so according to the
rules of baseball and the civil law,
and not otherwise. Waterloo has just
as good a case before baseball tribun
als as before the civil courts.
Waterloo was right, and the court,
viewing the matter impartially, has so
decided. It has lived up to the Three
Eye rules and there has been no vio
lation of a "gentleman's agreement,"
such as the Kinsella adherents are
prating about. Kinsella and Tearney
are the ones who are guilty of illegal
and unjust acts. When but four clubs
voted to oust Waterloo the motion
was lost, according to the league's
constitution, and no amount of blust
ering around and spending of money
can make it any different.
March 11 "Polly of the Circus."
March 12 "Classmates," matinee
March 14 "Third Degree."
March 16 "Passing of the Third
March 19 "Bachelor's Honeymoon."
matinee and evening.
April 13, 14, 15 "Ben Hur."
AFTER 25 YEARS.
Al G. Fields this season is observ
ing the 25th anniversary of his ad
vent as a producer of black face min
strelsy. He is marking the occasion
by presenting to his public not only
the finest exhibition of its class ever
appearing under his name, but one of
the most perfect, and elaborate min
strel performances ever witnessed in
Rock Island. Fields and his com
pany were at the Illinois last night,
playing to a large audience. The
performance is divided in four scenes
each of which is an original and
complete stage setting. There is
just enough of the old-fashioned
minstrel atmosphere to satisfy the
auditor that he Is not in an entirely
new environment; in other words,
there is an effort to conserve the old
time . minstrel 'sentiment. The end
men joke and sing and dance as of
yore, etc., but there is a distinctive
finish and dash that brings the en
tertainment closer to the demands
of the present. The singing of the
Field organization is the mo6t pro
nounced feature. Such another gal
axy of male vocalists was never be
fore seen with a minstrel company
in Rock Island in 20 years. The
comedians are funny without being
offensively so. If there is any crit
icism to be offered it is of Mr. Fields
himself. In bis desire to please
for Al has won his fame and for
tune by playing close to the public
Mr. Fields holds the center of the
stage until he becomes just a trifle
tiresome. If he would cut his mon
ologue to about seven minutes he
ONE BIG FOOL
Bat He Doesn't Uve in Rock Island
Nor Read The Argus.
A man in Connecticut gave a doc
tor, a specialist In catarrh, S50 to
cure him of this common yet most
The specialist gave him a bottle
of medicine and told him to use it.
The fool took the medicine home,
took one dose, put it on a shelf and
made no further effort to follow in
structions. Three months later with tse med
icine still on the shelf he told a
friend that the specialist was a fake;
that he had paid him $50 and still
Hyomel (pronounce it high-o-mee)
won't cure catarrh if you don't
breathe it; it will if you breathe it
Furthermore, you don't need to
give a catarrh specialist $50 to cure!
you of catarrh, for the specialist is
yet to be born who can write a bet-'
tec prescription than Hyomei. .
The Harper house pharmacy and !
dmrrists everrwhere emarantee Ht- i
would make a bigger hit
"SWEETEST GIRL IN PARIS."
Saturday evening a packed house
witnessed the production of "The
Sweetest Girl in Paris' at the Illinois
theatre. It is without doubt one of the
best musical plays which has been
seen here for a number of years, con
taining as it does a large, well trained
chorus, and fine principals, any one of
whom would rank as a star. Trixie
Frianxa. who carries off the stellar
honors. Is splendid in her part, and
keeps her audience roaring at her final
song, "Don't Forget the Number "
Cathryn Rowe Palmer, as a maid of all
work in search of a man. is excellent.
and FredertcK v. rowers, joe Barnetant Bague accomplished a sensa
and Alexander Carr share In the glory jtional and daring feat yesterday by
by their fine interpretations of their j flying over the Mediterranean from
respective roles. The entire musical i Antibes to the little island of Gor
score is bright and catchy, and the set- ,gona, off the Italian coast. He cov
tlngs for the two acts are spectacularly j ered a distance of more than 200
beautiful. With the exception of two or j kilometers, 124.5 miles, establishing
three vulgarities which are unfortun-;a new record for over-sea flight. This
ately considered necessary to a mu
sical comedy nowadays, the play is
without a flaw.
THE OLD TOWN."
Montgomery and Stone in "The Old
Town" will play an engagement at the
Grand in Davenport next Saturday.
Montgomery and Stone need no per
sonal introduction to local theatre
goers who have laughed at them and
with them in "The Wizard of Oz" and
"The Red Mill" of tuneful memory.
The Old Town.' the newest vehicle
in which these two protean comedians j
will make manifest their diverse capa
bilities, is a musical comedy in two
acts by George Ade, with music by
Gustav Luders. It comes with the en
dorsement of both New York and Chi
cago, the two cities in which it divided
the whole of last season. Charles Dil
lingham Is the managerial sponsor for
the production which excited general
comment by reason of its opulence dur
ing the long run of "The Old Town" at
Mr. Dillingham's new Globe theatre in
New York. A cast of superior excel
lence is promised, and as an added
feature of the performance the original
English pony ballet are introduced in
several dancing specialties and in a
novel number in which all the little
dancers play Highland airs upon the
AT THE "MAJESTIC.
The new bill which opens at the
Majestic this evening will consist ot
the following acts: Don Court and
rapid fire college come-
Whelan in a
edy; Yuill and Boyd in a new skit en
titled "Wanted a Minister," Tom and
Stacia Moore, known as "The Fashion
Plates," in their singing sketch, and
Grace Dailey In a series of new con
tortion dances. Mrs. Casey's new song
and the Majestiscope will conclude
ST. DENIS SOON HERE.
Society still continues its pursuit of
Ruth St. Denis, the remarkable dancer,
who has Just closed t-.n engagement at
the Studebaker theatre in Chicago,
where she created no less of a sensa
tion than in the cities of the Atlantic
seaboard when her Egyptian dances
were recently produced for the flrt
time. At the Grand opera house in
Davenport, March 15, Henry B. Harris
will present Miss St. Denis in the new
series of dances, combining in the pro
gram the Egyptian numbers as well as
those Hindu creations which have caus
ed greater discussion than any work
done in this line by an American giil
in years. The dances are worth seeing,
because they afford genuine entertain
ment, and it is in this fact that Miss
St. Denis is strong enough to have a
company of some 50 people, a whole
carload of scenery, and a special aug
mented orchestra to assist her in he:
work. The engagement will be for one
night only, and it is the only time she
will play here this season.
The Reach 1911 Guide.
That one more ball season is upon
us, is convincingly demonstrated
through the welcome appearance of
Reach's Official American League
guide for 1911; being, as usual, first
In the field and this spring earlier
than ever. The 1911 Reach guide
which has been edited for many years
by Editor Richter, of "Sporting Life,"
is always up to the high standard set
by the Reach guide ever since the
incumbency of the present editor, but
it can be justly stated that the 1911
Reach American League guide is the
best of the long Reach series and
superior to any similar publication in
the world, alike in the matter of text,
illustrations, quality of paper, bind
ing and all the details that go to
make up a handsome as well as read
able book In short the American
league official guide for 1911 is in all
respects a first class hand book for the
national game and a decided credit to
the American league and to the pub
lishers, the company, of Philadelphia.
This is the tenth annual issue of the
Reach guide as the official handbook
of the American league and the 29th
consecutive year of its publication as
a book of record and reference for the
entire baseball world. The Reach
American League guide for 1911 is for
sale by all newsdealers at 10 cents
Clinton, III., Manager.
Clinton, 111., March 6. A contract
was signed yesterday by C. T. Sutter
aa manager of the Clinton club. Ar
thur Howes, a pitcher from Chicago,
and Harry Randall., an outfielder,
have also signed.
Fully nine out of every ten cases
of rheumatism is simply rheumatism
of the muscles due to cold or damp,
or -chronic rheumatism, neither of
which requires any internal treat
ment. All that Is needed to afford
relief Is the free application of Cham
berlain's liniment. Give it a trial.
Ton "ecertain to be Phased with
the quick relief which it affords. Sold
by an druggists.
Lieutenant Bague, Frenchman,
Travels in Aeroplane 125
Miles Over Water.
BEATS McCURDY'S MARK
Flight Is From Xice to tle Island of
Gorgon in the Mediterran
Nice, France, March 6. Lieuten-
he did without the assistance of
tugs, torpedo boats or any other craft
to guide him or add to his confidence
by their presence.
Lieutenant Bagne started at 7:30
o'clock in a Bleriot monoplane, with
the intention of landing on Corsica
and proceeding by way of Sardinia
and Sicily to Tunis to visit the col
onel of the 4th Algerian rifles, from
which regiment he resigned to de
vote himself to aviation.
M4KF.S RAPID PROCJRKSS.
the avlator left th ground. rising at
shaped his course southward and
soon vanished. Aided by a strong
wind, his progress was rapid, and a
dispatch was finally received here
that he had arrived at Gorgona. This
island lies between Corsica and Leg
horn. It is a small wooded rock,
about two miles long, belonging to
Bague landed there at 1 o'clock
In the afternoon, the descent being
made awkwardly and with great dan
ger to the aviator on account of the
trees and rocks. The monoplane
struck heavily and was badly dam
aged, but Bague was not hurt.
It had been his intention to land
at Ajaccio, on the west coast of Cor
sica, but, losing his way. the avi
ator shaped his course too far north.
As it was he covered a greater dis
tance over the water than if he had
carried out his original plan.
AIIRAD OH M-n-RDV.
Bacue's oversea Right breaks the
Previous record held I by J A D. Mo-
Key West to within 10 miles of the
Cuban shore, a distance of 91 miles.
Glenn H. Curtiss last August made
a flight over Lake Erie of 64 miles,
while other aviators have done 50 or
more on several occasions.
Dillon Punishes Berger.
Pittsburg. Pa., March G.Jack Dil
lon of Indianapolia and Billy Berber
of this city, contenders for the middle
weight championship fought six fierce
rounds here Saturday night, Dillon
punishing the Pittsburg boy unmerci
fully. Vincennes Loses Franchise.
Hopkinsville. Ky., March 6. The
"Kitty" baseball league yesterday
awarded the Vincennes franchise to
President Cornell with power to act
as he saw fit.
Hawks Against Athletics.
This evening the West End Settle
ment Hawks will play a game with the
Athletics and a fast game is expect
ed. The Hawks have won five out of
six games thus far this season.
Quick Relief for Rheumatism.
George W. Koons, Lawton. Mich.,
says: "Dr. Detchon's Relief for
Rheumatism has given my wife
wonderful benefit for rheumatism.
She could not lift hand or foot, had
to be lifted for two months. She
began the use of the remedy and
improved rapidly. On Monday she
could not move and on Wednesday
she got up, dressed herself and walk
ed out for breakfast." Sold by Otto
Grotjan, 1501 Second avenue. Rock
Island and Gust Schlegel, 20 West
Second street, Davenport.
POHIFYIEG THE BLOOD
THE ONLY PERMAEEHT CURE
No case of Rheumatism was ever
cured except by a thorough purifica
tion of the blood ; just as long as the
blood remains charged Tvith ferment
ing uric acid poison, the painful dis
ease will continue. The pains and
aches of Rheumatism are simply su
perficial effects of the impurities in
the circulation, and sometimes may
be temporarily relieved by the appli
cation of plasters, liniments, hot
cloths, etc. But the person who trifles
with this dangerous disease by de
pending on local treatment alone, is
certain to pay for the mistake with
constant suffering later on. S. S. S.
cnre3 Rheumatism in the only way it
is possible to cure the disease. It
goes down into the blood, and re
moves the uric acid from the circula
tion, so that the nerves, bones, mus
cles and joints are lubricated and fed
instead of being
ritated and in
flamed with the
sharp, n r a t i c
When S. S. S.
and purified the
blood, the pains and aches cease, all
inflammation disappears, stiffened
muscles are made pliant, and every
troublesome symptom of Rheumatism
j Rh'etmjatism and any medical advice
free to all who
J X2Z BWUI EPZCXTCC CO, AUaata, 6Hu
Go to the
MATIVEE AXD XIGIIT.
TUESDAY, MARCH 7.
See "II Trovatore"
A hand colored Film d'Art, made and produced by "Pathe Freres.
The greatest and costliest picture ever produced in the entire
world. A gorgeous and spectacular reproduction of Verdi's famous
opera, "II Trovatore." Pathe engaged the services of a well known
composer to arrange the music to suit theaction of the picture
and this music will be interpreted by a
Don't wonder how we are going to do it. Just come and be con
vinced you never heard or saw anything l'ke it for Five rents In
your life. We want 10,000 people to see this great masterpiece
and hear the beautiful music. Are you one of 'em?
F. M. Danner, freight and passen
ger agent for the Rock Island road
in this city for 11 years from No
vember, 1896. to August, 1907 and
then transferred to Peoria, has been
placed on the company's retired list.
The Peoria Journal says:" leaving
behind him a record that few rail
road men in Peoria have equaled, F.
M. Danner, general freight agent for
the Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific
railway, today resigned a connection
that has extended over 31 years. W.
C. Leitner, cashier of the road in
this city, succeeds Danner and be
gan his new service today. In Mr.
Danner the Rock Island is losing an
employe who has made the interests
of the road his own at all times.
Commencing his services in an in
significant position in New Orleans,
he was rapidly promoted throuRh po
sitions in half a dozen different cit
ies, until he became the freight asont
here. As a mark of the esteem in
which he is held by the company he
has been placed or the pens'on list.
This morning when he surrendered
the keys of his roll ti dosk to his
successor, the T" employes in the
freight offices and houses presented
him with a s'olld gold watch an a
mark of their respect. The presenta
tion was made by Foreman George
Warren, who spoke the words of de
parture for himself and his fellow
workers. Mr. Danner and his family
will leave March 1 5 for Geneseo,
where he expects to spend the re
mainder of his days in quiet retire
ment." OCOC CXXXXXKXXXXXXXXKXXX0
Rates, 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50
8 Steam Heat and Electric Light
1817-1819 Second Avenue
Allen. Myers & Company
Satisfacto r y
Repair Work Promptly Attended
Telephone, West 18.
nll-t Chanic f PrKrain. Full
f M'1 "IIM"lJj .
Tlir Iy Only.
Kiery Act a H-l liner.
SIX BIG HEADLINE ACTS
!n't li Tlii lliir Show.
Old I'lmne KIK.I.
Ucns-1 17 Vcitrn In Illinois.
You Pay for My
DR. H. BROWN
17-21 Ol INCY STHF.KT. CHICAGO
Tli at Cliir.in rupture apoci.i list
and tni:: t xpert .i ,cIh II v in vi tr t 1 . . -
' appiii iil l ti"p Iv.t.i iuti-n x In i t- i i
miinniT 'f tru-!. trrnimffit hiiI
ltT!ti'inn have failil A I in!lnn ( - t - J -'can
ha'' t n . r'MiMiiltHt Imi Mini .- I I
.No knlfr, no i n j - t 1 1 or 1 t i . t n
' f r i it tiiisii.,.M. 'I'Iim intt iifri-iilt. r'ii
iiiir; 1 1 -il :itHtl u t 1 v unl?r all inl:
i tinns Willi fiix-' iinii rorrifort.
t Strap. .No Klaatle Mantis, No Mr.-1
j rlaiia. Q'nt x p-rl mn 1 1 un w It
v. oriti leos lrufs' aii'l mail or'l'-r tie.it-
nifiitn, a.nl Ik- rured f'r lir- h vfnlf im,
! years' ucn 5f ill prai liH', 11. met enrcil
patients. t it y In Uila vli In.ty. No pn
I p-ra t Hi n.
If y-'i ! not u Ish Irrrttim til. t"i
1 !!'! t ri:.M, mi; ppci.-t -t. la .II'- tux Kn ..
: It will pay yon lo m - mo. I will .
you nioncv. All arli. l' a mad o hum .
urc tinil K uaranti-i'd to tit.
.Nrit lUII lu Kiirk lalaad. Hoik !
J I noil hotrl, 'I lira Mnrrh 7.