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THE ROCK ISEAND AUGTTS. WEDNESDAY, MAT 8,1911.
Wed In Chicago. J. Herman Geertc.
'aged 58, and Mrs. Louise TJmm. 60
years, both of Davenport, were licens
ed to marry In Chicago yesterday.
Ctrcus Coming. A permit has been
taken out at the offl.ce of City Clerk
Hugo Moeller by the Barnum & Bail
ey circus to exhibit In Davenport July
New Pariah School. At a meeting
of the men of 'the congregation of
Sacred Heart church it was unani
mously decide 1 to erect a new 1 r.lld
lng, coating approximately $&0,KW, to
care for the increasing attendance at
the parochial school.
Wltl Bring 800 Delegates. Over
eight "honored deregates-from all parts
of the .Untied States are expected to
attend the International Association
of Machinists' national cojrventicn to
be held In .Davenport Sept. 11 to 20.
A committee, composed of fire mem
bers from each of the four TriClcy
lodges, will meet in Industrial tall,
Rock Island, Sunday Darning to ar
range the program, mlect the speak
ers and make all other necessary ar
rangements for the big meeting.
County Officers Reappointed. The
county officials and assistants who
having been holding office during the
past year or more and whose places
are filled by appointment, were re
named yesterday by the board of sup
ervisors. They are: County physician,
Dr. EL.O. FIcke; overseer of the poor,
James Hlclrey; assistant overseer of
poor, Mrs. James Hlclrey; matron ju
venile home. Mrs. Bailey Cook; Jani
tor, Herman Bains; elevator atten
dant, Ray Rosenbaum.
Obituary Record - Andrew "Werth-mazm-
passed away at his borne, 1214
West Fonrtb street, Monday evening,
at fhe age of 49 years, 1 month and 6
days. He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Augusta. Werthmahn; two daughters,
Mrs. Edna Math and Miss Nona
Werthmann; ' one son. Elmer; two
brothers. John and George VTerth-
mann, and two sisters, Mrs. Catharine
Kuemmerle and Mrs. Frances Thel
ken, all of Davenport.
Mrs. Martha Buck, mother of Mrs.
A. S. Ellsworth and grandmother of
Mrs. Alfred C. Mueller, died at the
borne of her daughter, Mrs. Emma
Bull, In Cleveland, O- Sunday, April
30. Bhe leaves the following daugh
ters: Mrs. Emma Bull, Cleveland.
Mrs. Cora Ellsworth. Davenport, and
Mrs. Minnie Bean, Berea, Ohio. One
brother, George Markley, of Alio,
Mich,, also survives her. Mrs. Buck
will be turfed at Battle Creek. Mich
Orlando R. Fluke, whose death oc
curred at Sonnyside, Wash, April 26,
was born in "Williamsburg, Pa., Feb.
26, 1843, coming to Davenport with
his parents In 1850. He Is survived
by one daughter, Mrs. Vivian Pmck
ney, of Seattle, Wash., two sisters,
Mrs. Verdi Reading of Davenport and
Mrs. Anna Cooper of -Oswego, Kan.,
two brothers. E. D. of Sulphur Springs,
N. M, and T. B. of St. Louis. Burial
took place In Oakdale cemetery this
T. A Tm !lea goae urry yarns
jfif I when a score of men. simi-
Tajrry 4awcertered to my com
panions, rushed trpon us. The
straggle vu abort. and sharp. I was
one. trie tonult sa'klndaf, resistance
and was dragjoj from-rry horse and
my hands tied secnrery' Ibehtfnd me.
0Ryan and Us men. foagnt.clesperate
ly. and for a few 'minutes fhe clash
of steel' woke the echoes of the wood.
But unmoors told. 0Ryaa-wurknock-ed
out of his saddle wtstwrrod as
I was, and three of Ms men were
also taken prisoners. Six men lay
dead, two of onis and: four of the ene
my, bearing terrible witness to the
fact"" that the fight had been no child's
play. It was my firstr experience of
medieval warfare, but ltwas not des
tined to be my last
"With lack we may get -to heaven,"
O'Ryan whispered to meyMtut I don't
think we'll ever get to Tadasara.
Prisoner of war get badly handled.
We'd be better off lying with thow
poor devils yonder.
Surrounded oo every side by moun
tains, twilight is of short duration in
Drossenland. It was dark 'long before
,we came to our Journey's end. and In
pfte of 0Ryan's gloomy forebodings
I was not sorry to reach the rebel
The rebel camp, which was set
around a good sized town, called
Meera. t learned later, lay between
two spars of the hills, and we came
OF AKJL TONIC
Copyright, 1907, by R. F. Fenno & Co.
I Was Cored by Lydla E. Pink
barn's Vegetable Compound
"Wanrika, Okla. "I had female trou-
pies for seven years, was all run down,
ana so nervous l
could not do any
thing. The doctors
treated me for dif
ferent things but
did me no good. I
got so bad that I
could not sleep day
or night. While in
this condition I read
of Lydia . Pink,
began its nse and
wrou . Pinkham for advice. In
a short tue I had gained my average
weight and am now strong and well."
Mrs. 8AXLIE Stetxxs, B.F.JX, 2o.
8, Box SI, Waarika, Okla.
Another Grateful Woman.
Ilnn ting-ton, Mass. " I was in a ner
ro as, run down condition and for three)
years could find no help.
"I owe my present good health to
Lydia Pinkham's vegetable Com
pound l Blood Purifier which I be
heve k 1 my life.
"My a-ctor knows what helped me
and dots r ot say one word against It."
Mrs. Ma ei Jaxette Bates, Box
2S4. Hnutinsrton. Mass.
Because your case is a difficult one,
toe tors haviEg dona you no good, do
not continue to suffer without giving
Lydia E. Pini ham's Vegetable Corn
pound a trial, it surely has cured
many cases of female ills, such as In
flammation, ulceration, displacements,
ubroid tumors, irregularities, periodic
rains, backache, that bearing-down
feeling, and nervous prostration.
upon it suddenly. O'Ryan and T were
t'Ven into a barrack-yard full of arm
. .. men and after our1 bands had been
untied were locked In a dungeon. We
were In absolute darkness and for
some moments stood quite still and
were silent. Then O'Ryan growled
out a long e trine of oaths, which must
have given hi it: mnslderable trouble
to collect, and t 'od by consigning
himself to pcrCi-'d for leaving his
flask In his sadd!;
A food of day ii. Ut pouring into the
darkness, throuc'i the open doorway
awoke me and almost Minded me too.
I rose to my feet, but the two soldiers
who entered had not come for me.
They shook O'JJyan, who, after a few
Bleepy grunts, stood up, very wide
Wanted so soonT be said.
One of the soldiers answered in the
Good! Far better than long wait
ing, be said, and be shook hands with
The next moment be was gone. The
j door closed and was locked again, and
I was alone. Perhaps an nour eiapsea
before the door opened again.. A sol
dier entered and placed on the floor
some food and a flagon of wine. I
thanked and he saluted me. He
waited until I had eaten some of the
food and drunk the wine, with what
relish I leave to the Imagination, and
then requested me to follow him. Out
side a small guard received me, and
I was taken across the barrack yard,
which was full of life and business,
to a building on the opposite side.
It must have been about noon when
a body of warriors more imposing than
any I had yet seen marched Into the
yard. The officer came to me.
The princess holds council, and I am
commanded to bring you before her."
I Inclined my head.
My journey to the council hall was
through the streets, and many people,
chiefly women and old men, had gath
ered to see me pass. We turned Into a
courtyard surrounded on three sides by
massive stone buildings and, marching
straight across, halted for a moment
before gates which opened into a great
hall. At each end of the building was
a huge round window, but the lighting
was insufficient. .-:t:d the place was
gloomy. The floor Mas of store flags,
worn a good deal, and indeed the
whole edifice looked old. I know little
of architecture, but although the style
was common In Drussenland I have
seen nothing like it elsewhere. Seated
In the center of the hall on a platform
was a woman surrounded by knights
who were clad In steel a goodly sight
to look upon, if strange to such eyes
as mine. Just below the platform oa
either elde stood a dozen men la loos
garments reaching " from "shoulder to
heel, tied at the waist with a white
sash, the ends of which fell to the
ground Each wore a white skullcap.
They were all elderly men,, and their
hair and beards had been allowed to
grow at will.
To say that the princess was the
most beautiful woman my eyes had
ever rested upon is hardly to describe
her. The whole of Princess Daria's
world allowed that she was the most
beautiful of women, and the women
of Drussenland are beautiful. Her
warriors, from the highest knight to
the humblest soldier, worshiped her
and had sworn obedience to him who
should win her for himself. My first
impression was that she was fit to rule
those who bowed before her. She
looked queenly and their mistress.
Seated in her chair of state, as I first
saw her, she looked a princess; she
looked what she was. the Idol of her
people, and 6he looked more, a woman
a man could love.
Every eye was turned toward me
as I advanced up the hall. Certainly
never before had I been such a center
of attraction. I saw O'Ryan standing
at the foot of the platform between
two soldiers, but as I approached he
eluded their vigilance and, rushing
toward me, fell on his knee and kiss
ed my hand, whispering as he did so:
"Admit everything. It's out ' only
Evidently I had to play a part of
some sort. There wis -silence for some
moments as I stood at the foot of the
platform. The princess leaned forward
In her seat to study me closely, and I
tried to look unconsdoos of the sensa
tion I caused.
He In the white robe and the silver
girdle -was the first to speak.
Is It true what this man has told
concerning you?'' he said, pointing to
I "Sometimes men lie. What has be
I told concerning meT I said.
I "That snddenly, while he watched tn
the night, you. came from the moun
tains quickly by a -path unknown,
which no man has traveled."
"It Is true.
"Know you aught of us In Drussen
"1 know that war sings death among
"I know that Khrym looks down and
is sorrowful, hiding bis nead wren a
"The great Khrym shall be appeased
tomorrow," be said. "Is it from Khrym
you have come?"
He asked the question slowly.
"I have said that I came from the
mountains. Has any man traversed
Shovels Too Much Coal, Runs Away
from Home. William Raiman, ageu
16, who ran away from his home In
Peru, 111., Sunday night, was found
asleep in the doorway of the office
of the United Light and Power com
pany in East Moline Monday night.
Raiman says he ran away because his
father, made him "shovel too much
coal." He refuses to return home,
saying he will secure work here and
Must Send Boy to School. Though
Mr. and Mrs. O'.of Hansen of 1805
Third street, endeavored to prove
that the reason they have not been
sending their 12-year-old son to school
was because of Illness, their argument
did not carry weight with Police Mag
istrate Gustafson. Charges of viola
tion of the compulsory educational law
were threshed out in police court. A
number of witnesses were examined,
including pupils and a teacher from
the Lincoln school. The Hansen boy
was placed on the stand and he testi
fied that he has a "Jumping sensation
in his head," but the authorities be
lieve that he was coached as to what
he Bhould say. After hearing the evi
dence the police magistrate fined Mr.
and Mrs. Hansen $5 and costs each.
The sum in each case amounted to
$16.90. Mrs. Hansen was given per
mission to leave the station and short
ly afterward she returned with the
money and paid her husband s fine.
Her fine was suspended on condition
that she keep the boy in school. As
soon as he quits going to school she
will be haled into court and forced to
pay the fine and costs.
Flower Worth More Than Farm.
Sale by W. C- Wilson of the 18-acre
farm at Seventh street and Black
Hawk road, for a consideration of
$17,000, discloses a phenomenal rise
in land values for territory between
this city and Rock River. Just six
months ago Mr. Wilson purchased the
Gero Hoskins property, which contain
ed eighteen acres of improved land,
for $12,000. During the interim the
new owner has expended less than
$500 on the place, yet today he is sell
ing the same tract at a gross profit of
$5,000. The purchaser is F. C. Entri
kln, who, it is understood is acting as
agent for a local party whose name
may not become publicly known for a
half year. The remarkable feature of
the contract of sale made our, this
forenoon, is a provision that the new
owner shall have the farm and every
thing thereon, with the exception of
certain peony plants. Mr. Wilson ex
plains that he considers the peonies
in question worth far more than the
farm. 'If it came to a show-down,"
he said immediately after the sale Lad
been completed, "I would have lost my
profit rather than the peonies." Mr.
Wilson explained that one of the
peony plants in question had belong
ed to his mother, hence lie fact that
GREATEST OF ALL
to carry him to our enemies in Yada- :
A growl of hatred followed these
words, and I saw that It was likely to
go hard with O'Ryan. j
"Stay!" I cried, raising my arm for i
silence. "Those who fight m a cause,
faithfnl to that cause, are worthy of !
honor. These " foreign dogs, valiant
though they be, fight often In Igno- i
"To that man owes many a knight :
"If he has been mighty in a wrong
cause more mighty shall be 'be In a j
right one. He has told the truth of me
and Is therefore sacred to me and to
"Then I have not understood our
laws." said Count Vasca in a voice
which rang dear and loud throngh the
hall. "Since the days when the moun
tains shut in our land no foreign dog Any system that needs a tonic needs also a blood purifier, for it is
STnderTVne VnSZ the weakened and impure condition of the circulation that is responsible
In TS "oTTS ! who ate frue for the n-dowti state of health. We have only to recognize the
people hate them even with a more : importance of pure, nch blood in preserving health, to realize the danger
deadly hatred than those who, born i of a weakened or impure circulation. The great majority of persons
in the land, bear arms against us in , are rapidly coming to understand the importance of preventing disease;
the pay of him who calls himself the they know that a poorly nourished system cannot resist gerrrrt- and
king. Have not the priests, speaking microbes, and that a tonic which purifies and enriches the blood will
as with the mouth of Khrym himself, i often ward off a serious spell of illness later on.
commanded us to crush them as we j That Spring is the most trying season on the health is a fact well
would reptiles under our feet? nave j known to every one. It is the time of year when our constitutions are
required to stana tne greatest strain, and unless the system receives
tne proper amount or wooa nutriment tne health is bound to be affected.
The general bodily weakness, tired, worn-out feelin. fickle aooetite.
j poor digestion, etc., come directly as a result of weak, watery blood.
! If you need a tonic, you need a medicine that has real blood puri
i fying properties. A great many so called tonics are mere nerve stim
julants, often producing instantaneous . exhilarating effect, but acting
.with decided injury on the system. If your system is weak and run
i down you can only tone it up by supplying an increased amount of
blood nutriment, and this can come only through pure, rich blood.
? Any tonic which does not purify the blood is dangerous, because it leaves
the impurities in the circulation to constantly prey upon the health,
j S. S. S. is the greatest of all tonics because it is the greatest of all
blood purifiers ; and it is the one medicine you can, rely on to supply
(-inc system wiui inc Dest tonic
i effects and at the same time thor
oughly purify the blood. The
use of S. S. S. at this time may
save you from a long spell of
sickness, and it will certainly pre
I pare you for the strain of the long
! not Summer. Many people have
! put off using a tonic until the sys
tem became so weakened it could
not resist disease; and have paid
for the neglect later on with a
spell of fever, malaria, or some
other debilitating sickness. S.S.S.
is Nature's ideal tonic and blood
ipurifler. It does not contain a
j particl of mineral in any form,
;nor does it contain any of the
deleterious nerve stimulants that
i are used in so manv medicines
! called tonics. S. S. S. tones up the stomach and digestion, rids one of
! the tired, worn-out feeling, improves the appetite and digestion, and in
every way contributes to the upbuilding and strengthening of the
entire system. S. S. S. is absolutely safe for persons of any age, and
all who are in need of a tonic will find this medicine exactly suited to
i their needs. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. OA.
FEELS BETTER IN EVERT VTAT
S. S. S. Is a good medicine, I keep
it in the house all fhe while. It ia an
excellent tonic to give strength to the
system and tone to all the physical
members. It gives appetite and
energy arid makes one feel better in
every way. I have found it also an
excellent blood purifier. For months
I was troubled with aa itching ski
eruption on the face, and tried many
specialists and many remedies to get
a cure, but S. S. S. is the only medicuie
that seemed to relieve. I am now free
of this eruption. I think a great deal
of your medicine, believing it to be
the best blood perifier and tonic known
to the world today.
MRS. FRANK HORNER.
1330 East Seventh St, Canton, O,
he values it far higher than commer
Obituary Recsrd Axel L. Swanson,
veteran plow fitter employed by Deere
& Co., died suddenly at his home, 201
Fifty-fourth street. Death resu'ted
from apoplexy. His health had been
failing for 'several months. Mr. Swan
son was in his front yard at the time
he was seised with the fatal attack.
He was carried into the house, where
he died a few minutes later. He was
born in Sweden September 12, 1S56!
He came to this country April 28, 1868,
when aged 11, being accompanied by
his mother. They settled in this city.
Two years later be entered the em
ploy of Deere & Co. and worked there
steadily till the time of his death. Mr.
Swanson was a member of Camp 38,
M. W. A., and of Spencer Memorial
church of Rock Island. He leaves his
widw and these children: Arthur,
Herbert and Mabel, all at home. He
also leaves two sisters and one broth
er. The funeral service will be held
at 2:30 Thursday afternoon at the
home. Rev. F. E. Shult will speak in
English, and the Rev. X..P. Gemaker
will speak in Swedish. Burial will be
in Riverside cemetery.
Thomas Harris, 2427 Fifth avenue,
died yesterday as the result of a
stroke of paralysis. He suffered one
stroke a little more than a year ago
and a second stroke three weeks ago.
the path I have traversed?" jHad he lived till June he would have
"And yen have come to help us?" jbeen 74 years old. Mr. Harris was
"To all good." j born in Cornwall, England, and he
"Tell m yonr mission that we may (came to this country when 20 years of
know yon." 'age. He came to Moline four years
"From the mountains have I come to ago from Michigan. He leaves his
help yon against your enemies. Bs widow and the following children: Al
strong, and your princess shall Bit up
on the throne In Tadasara. Be faith
ful, be patient, and that which has
been hidden for ages from your eyes
ball once more sparkle in the sunlight
My allusion to the treasure had a a
electrical eXXect upon, my audience.
The princess rose to her feet, and the
steel rang mightily as every sword
leaped from its scabbard. Tne priests
bowed low, and hoot after shor
made tha massive walls echo again.
Only one man teemed unmoved at
my statement he who stood at the
right sand of the princess.
"lias the priest mire proof that the
knight so long expected has come?"
"The priests shall study before they
speak certainly. Count V&sca."
bert at home, the Rev. Henry Harris
of Danville, Thomas Harris of Wheat
on and William Harris of Pearson,
Wash., Mrs. William Rowling and
Mrs. Kenneth Hunt of Bad Axe, Mich.,
Mrs. Louis James of Mass, Mich., and
Mrs. James Pollard Qf Tower, Mich.
tated at the priest's quiet answer and
pointing to O'Ryan, "on the word of a
foreign dog we are trusting."
""ay, count, on the word of the
It was the princess who spoke. It
was the first time I had heard her
speak; and her voice thrilled me.
"The princess has Judged " answered
the count. "What, then, shall be done
the priests given us false counsel, or
does this knight o'erstep his mission?
Would Khrym speak in one way to the
priests and after another manner to
his messenger? Is it not 6trange, prin
cess, that two commands concerning
our enemies are given us?"
"Count Vasca sneaks most truly," I
said. "But man's judgment is bound
by the things of today, and of the
morrow he knows naught. Where man
sees only an enemy today, Khrym may
recognize one who shall tomorrow be
his messenger. This foreign dog has
been so marked out. Had it not been
given to him to know me might he
not have attacked me Instead of wel
coming me? If in his ignorance he
wished $o take me to those whom he
served was he not faithfully fulfllllng
his duty as he understood it? The
priests have well understood and have
rightly spoken the law, but of this
man they have not spoken."
"He Is a foreign dog; it is enough,"
said the count, but no sound of appro
T eame from the mountains, and to
the mountains I can return."
"The priests have not yet consulted,"
"Let them beware how they do so,"
I answered. "In their study lies the
fate of Drussenland. This man is my
armor bearer, my page and sqcilre.
Speak, princess, judge betwixt Count
Tasca and me. . As your knight I
claim this man, sacred to me and to
"Pardon, count," she said, Interrupt
ing him. "Sir Knight, the man is
"Study tonight," said the princess,
turning to the priests. "Tomorrow
after sunset shall we hold audience,
and you shall declare if this Is he so
long by you expected. Count, see this
knight and his servant well attended,
then come to me. I have a word for
you in private."
For one moment the princess looked
at me keenly and then turned. A door
at the back of the platform was
thrown open, and, followed by a guard'
of soldiers, she disappeared.
Count Vasca came to me.
"I am commanded to see you fitting
ly entertained," he said, and he led
the way through one of the side doors,
O'Ryan and I following, a small guard
behind us, whether to honor us or to
see that we did not escape I do not
We passed down several long corri
dors and then mounted a flight of
"Rest here until tomorrow," said the
count, ushering us into a spacious
apartment. "I will see that yoa are
In a short time food was brought us
and wine In flagons.
ECONOMY COMMITTEE DEAD
Aldrtch's Pet Body Buried Without
Washington, May 8. That famous
"economy" committee, otherwise
known as the committee on public
expenditures, which former Senator
Aldrich created upon his declaration
that he could run the United States
government on $300 000,000 less an
nually than it has been costing, has
gone where the woodbine twineth.
It had been almost forgotten until
its corpse was dug up in the senate
today, and then there was scarcely
a friend to say a kind word in me
morlam In fact it was not even
damned with faint praise. Senator
Williams precipitated the anathema
when he innocently sought to pull back
a bill that had been referred to the fa
mous retrenchment committee early in
the session, owing to said committee
having been discontinued by the com
mittee on committees In framing the
new organization. Senator Oallinger,
republican, made every one sit up and
take notice, declaring the trouble with
the economy committee composed of
chairmen of the various standing com
mittees dealing with appropriations
and a few others was that "it was
dead when it was born."
Kicked by a Mad Horse.
Samuel Birch of Beetown, Wis., had
a most narrow escape from losing his
leg, as no doctor could heal the fright
ful sore that developed, but at last
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured It com
pletely. It's the greatest healer of ul
cers, burns, boils, eczema, scalds, cuts,
corns, cold-sores, bruises and piles oo
earth. Try it; 25 cents; at all drug
in trouble with headache,
backache, nerves on edge, poor
spirits and unreasonable fatigue
can find help for her whole system in
la Wim 10c aad 28
to this foreign dog. who, knowing that
"Remember, said Jhe - count, . irri- V ttj was die promised JfJsIghC
To be Continued.)
Saved His Mother's Life.
"Four doctors had given me up."
writes Mrs. Laura Gaines of Avoca,
La., "and my children and all my
friends were looking for me to die,
when my son insisted that I use Elec
tric Bitters. I did so, and they have
done me a world cf good. I will al
ways praise them." Electric Bitters is
a priceless blessing to women troubled
with fainting and dizzy spells, back
ache, headache, weakness, debility,
constipation or kidney disorders. Use
them and gain new health, strength
r.d v.gor. They're guaranteed to sat- j
isfy or money refunded. Only 50 cents
at all druggists. I
A Reliable Soecialist
When you need a specialist yon ought to go to
has ben permanently located In Davenport If
rellabla otto. Our ofne
years. No other DaclaJlata
ever remained anywhere near that Ion. Many have come and (one. Our of
fice has remained here permanently beratoee our treatment have bn the
moil eueeearui. oar prices ctteup, ana we nave re
fused to take any case unless we thought there was
a chance to begteSt or cu re. Tou ant not only the
benefit of ble large experience, bat he has also
studied methods and treatments rwoommended by
leading phratoiaae of Europe, Bankers, bastnees
men and grateful pattenta teettfy to his reliability.
No names ever used without consent of pe, Merita.
Bpeolel medical treatment , aleo sotentlilo el eo trio
treatments aed wbea needed. Oat ef fawn patients
een retern borne- aetai e&y. One visit to or&oe tm
many eaeee may 'be ail tnat Is aeoeaeary. Oooeeita
Leading Specialist t EIMdle West
Mimi TTTT BrencMtta. . Aatnma, Heart trleae. Rheemtlm. Keeral.
UAiiiKitn ala, TndlgeeMon, eold hands and Seat, all run down, gee la
sensations, shortneee or breath, pain around beart, wk
In in cheat, enronio in real ana lung treueie. aizxinees. ceoeu-
patlon. headache, backache, poor appetite,, neart. liver, aianer, mooo ana iku
la one of the greatest ourses ef ma nk trad;
It makes men old before tbelr time. It Is
iv,. nf mint a mui failure. It saDa the vitality and weakens the blood.
You can be made strong. Tou can be a success. Thoueanda of men have
taken our eucceesTOJ
nant tn nniniM wont heaith and vlaor will Dy tou back a hundred times.
Kervous debility Is caused lyr hard work, worry, loss of sleep, dissipation, ex
ceeses of ail kinds, errors of youth, shock' and Illness. Come to the office at
once If you are suffering from nervous debility, backache, all run down.
aleepleasDees, poor memory, loss of vigor, bashful, blues, nervous fears, weak
kidneys, weakness, shun society, no ambition, palpitation of the heart, can't
ieep. lack of confidence, poor blood, blood poison, stomach, blood, kidney, b lad-
It does not keep you from work. A dollar
der and akin diseases, sediment In water, eczema, easily tired, etc. Vaiiaooele
Is a frequent cause of decline la men. Why treat ao lone with otht
our treatment takes such a short time. Names In private eases kept i
wxABrnrarxov nn. ism 10 e ia a. m.j a to 400 p. ss.i
and Batoraay evenings, 7 to . so. tiaBdsy morning, 10 te 11 a. as.
Chicago Medical Institute
124 W. Third Street - Davenport, Iowa