Newspaper Page Text
THE ROOK ISLAND ARGUS: MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 19.
n.ve iut opened a job of sample glows
.nH inittt n, nil kind under the bud. 70
...vflins salesmen, being upwards of 50
riifli-rent ntyle. We have divided th
(.love ht' three lots to sell at 11. 18
nrt ."e Those at 11 are worth from 15
" ..,7c ni; th'we at 18 from 25 to 50c,
In'l ibixe t 25c from 60(J to l 00.
The mittens will he divided into 4
ri, e! s follows: 4c; 11c. 18c and 25o.
.jerv pair uuiiranteed lobe worth double
the pr'1''- HnJ n,any worln ibro and four
tiror Pri,,e 88ke1-
These nre the greatest drives in gloves
Pn'l mittens we have ever been able to
.,,Cl. before our customers.
T" mko this sale doubly interesting
e will for Monday, Tuesday and Wcd
r,..,l.,y, three days only, present to each
purchaser of a pair of kid srloves, free,
one of our extra bid glove stretchers.
K-niemher the glove stretchers are ono
in aeh customer ptn'hs9ing one or more
ptirs of kid gloves and will only be con
tinued three days.
We do not ililnk we exaggerate when
we (ht e liave the largest line, beat se
lections of color and styles, and lowest
p i'es en kid "loves in this section.
M it.V t"-' goods just now being added
to the soofk.
We closo st 6 o'clock except Saturday.
I7t4 1716. 1718. 1720 atvl 1723 Skcond AvuifCE. Rook Island.
NO IE PRICES.
American Bilde Societies Bibles at
Oxford Bil's at cost.
Bluster Bible at cost.
Window Shades at cost.
Wh'.I Papers very cheap.
Albums of City of Rock Islund 50L
22x28 Engravings 47c.
st cost. A job lot of
at yoi.r own price.
KiXC.SBURY A SON.
1705 Second Avenue.
We ar tlj Western agents for the stove matiufactuies
of Tapli.v, Rick & Co., and carry the largest stock of
stovea west of Chicago. In baying of ns you virtually
buy of the manufacturers and at lower prices than any
retail dealer can afford to make. It will pay you to see
us before you buy anything in the shape of a stove.
WILLARD BAKER & CO.,
Opposite Harper Honse, Rock Island.
NO. 1708 SECOND AVENUE.
We carry tfce largest and
in this vicinity, and at all times and make lowest prices.
Crockery, .... Boilers,
Wooden. ware, INick ISTacks.
For assortment, quality and prices it always pays
to trade at
On Monday, January 21 at 8:80 a. at
we shall offer a lot of double fold wool
tricots at 19 cents per yard.
A mixed iob of better tricots and
flannel suitings all go at ono price. 34c.
At the same hour 10 pieces (888 yards)
bright red cashmere at 5c per yard
vou have paid two or three times more
for the same goods. Everyote can af
ford to buy his little girl a dress at the
price, and we shall refuse to sell long
Another big drive. 27 pieces (18 col
ors) silk dress plush, while they last. 41c
a yard; hardly think tbey can last all
Additions to our plush stock at one
third below value.
N. B. The publishers of the Dore
Bible Gillery have just notified us that
they can furnish us with 100 more copies.
Our adt. at 89c each closed them out so
quickly before Christmas that many cus
tomers who csme were disappointed
we have arranged to tske the order for
any customer at the above price all this
week. Be sure and leave your name
only six dajs, after wbich the price will
The Best Inkstand
IN THE WORLD.
The air is not admitted into the Ink
Fountain, hence Irk is preserved in its
original purity no evaporation of ink
the pen gunge dip cup enables the writer
to regulate with accuracy the quantity of
inK to he taKen on the pen.
Call and examine or send for circular
KINGSBURY & SON.
1705 Second Aveune.
best assorted stock of
THE BOOK OF BOOKS.
Rev. A. B. MeMruru's Discourse on
Liat Evening;' Urrnrat and Tnooeht-
fnl Nrrnon at the Central PrMby
terlaa Chares. The Revelation Man
At the Central church last night. Rev.
A. B. Meldrum tcok for bis subject: "Is
the Bible the Revelation Man Needs?"
the text being II Peter 1:10:
"A light that (hlneth in a dark place."
Mr. Meldrum opened by giving a brief
resume of the discourse of the previous
Sabbath evening on the subject: "Does
Man Need a Supernatural Revelation."
We demonstrated," said the speaker,
"man's need of a supernatural revelation
in order to solve the numerous vexing
questions that crowd upon his mind,
and with regard to which nature is silent
and the answers of reason speculative
and uncertain. Ia the absence of such a
revelation there is nothing on earth to
aid or cheer the utruggling soul in those
seasons when igrorance is woe, and doubt
is anguish and when reason nauseates the
mysteries of science. Tonight the ques
tion before us is this: "Is the Bible the
revelation man teedsT Ia it suited to his
I. Apart from the bible we are left in
ignorance as to the nature and character
of that God whose existence nature so
strongly attests, and as to the relations
we sustain to U m, and He to us. lhe
God of the man who denies the bible must
be an "unknowr God." who if worshipped
at all must be ignorantly worshipped."
When the longiii? soul exclaims: "What
is this God whose existence is demon
strated by the works of nature around
me?"' the bible comes to the soul's relief,
and in iis answer the soul is satisfied.
Wheu the soul burdened with the con
sciousness of sin cries out: "How shall
my sin be forgiven? This book responds:
"The Lord God is merciful and gracious,
etc." But the jlod who made the world
is surely worthy the soul's homage. How
shall the soul render to Him acceptable
worship? Again from the pagei of this
book we hear the answer. "When ye
pray, say "Our Father, who art in hea
ven." Toallcf these vexing questions
that present tht-mselves with regard to
the character of God, and our relation
ship to Him, this bible brings an answer
that is satisfactory to the agitated soul,
and which when trusted, in bring cheer
fuloees and hOe to the enquiring mind.
2. Apart from the bible we are left in
darkness and doubt as to the doctrine ot
immortality. There has never been a
time in the hit-tor; of man, so far as we
know, when there has not been at least
a vague, general belief that the soul sut
vives the death of the body; but when
philosophers have endeavored to prove
this doctrine ty argument, tbey have had
but little reason to congratulate them
selves on their success. Socrates himself,
than whom 10 one ever argued more
dogmatically on this anxious topic, died
in doubt as to the very doctrine be had
spent his days in laboring to prove.
When the ded ictions of reason have been
carried to tb ir extreme conclusion, we
still And a suspicion in the human mind
that calls for h more authoritative answer
to the all-absorbing query: "If a man
die, shall he live again?" Just at that
point where reason comes to an abrupt
termination, and nature's book is closed,
the bible takes up the theme, and with
no uncertain found tells man of a life be
yond the grave, and in the light of its
declarations, life here and hereafter is no
longer an inexplicable enigma, but a ra
diant and glorious hope.
S. There is a most striking congruity
between the human soul with its vast
capacities for knowledge and enjoyment,
with its ceaseless lon&ings after what is
great and true and good, and this book
with is revelation of in Unite greatness,
absolute tri th and supreme good.
The correspondence is as of .the
echo to the sound; the respiratory
organs to the vital airs; as of
the shape of the key to the ward6 of the
lock: as of tie eye to beauty, trie ear to
harmony and the heart to love. This
book with all its truth and sanctions,
consolations and gifts is addressed to the
soul of man; and the soul of man with all
its instincts, capacities, desires and needs
responds to this book.
4. There is not an experience of
human life tl.at does not impart addi
tional significance to the christian scrip
tures. As i, speaks, care smoothes its
wrinkled brow, pain forgets his agony,
age shakes ol the burden of years, sor
row dries her tears, and the dying sufferer
seems to catt h echoes from the music of
the golden h lrps ringing with the pathos
of love's last farewell. The bible has
slain the enn ity of the human heart. It
has disarmed persecution and malice by
the stronger power of love. It has
evoked the sublimest illustrations of
moral-heroism and generous self-denial
and large hearted charity that have ever
enriched the story of the past.
The bible has been the strength oT the
world's strongest men. There ia not an
institution cf humanity or benevolence
that is not indebted to the bible. It has
leavened legistaiion; it has nurtured
schools, colleges, asylums and hospitals;
it has fur lialied the watchwords and
mottoes that have kindled into enthun
iasm the lieirts of the men whose names
the world sjhII never cease to honor.
Through liurature, moral reform and all
industrial e itcrprise its spirit has gone
abroad. T everything that makes this
world a place tit to live in we are indebted
to this book this book of books the
Tbe jury in the case of Patrick Mullane
against the Sylyan boat club, brought in
a verdict it the circuit court this after
noon, findiig the defendant guilty and
fixing damages at one cent, and it fur
ther finds that the plaintiff is entitled to
all that portion of the west thirty-five
feet of lot one in block one, old town of
Moline, Unit lies south of a line ten feet
northerly snd parallel with the diagonal
line talked of. It is in effect a compro
Frank IKartin plead guilty to the lar
ceny of a satchel of medical tools and
was senter ced to thirty days in the coun
ty jail and to pay a fine of f 10 and costs.
The fu leral of Mrs. S. F. Cooke wes
held yesU rday afternoon at 2 o'clock,
with servioes at the family home, 320
Eleventh street, conducted by Rev. A.
B. Meldrum, Rev. W 8. Marquis and
Rev. Dr. Vincent, of Spring Hill, Iod.
An impressive address, full of consola
tion for tl e grief stricken family was de
livered by Mr. Marquis. A quartette of
Mr. J. K. Cooke's friends from Daven
port rendered beautiful music. The pall
bearers were Dr. Joseph McKee, Dr. J.
W. Stewart and Messrs. Hugh Warnock,
David Doitldson, J. R. Johnston and D.
P. McKo-ren. . -
THE ST. PAUL'S ENTERPRISE.
Electric Illaralnatlon to Follow the
Intrndnetlon or Steam Heating of
Coaches Comparative Coat.
The C..M. & St. P. railroad, which
was the first of the" trunk lines of the
west to provide the convenience, comfort
and safety of steam heated coaches, has
now led the other roads in the introduc
tion of electricity as a means of illumin
ating its coaches. The first trains so
lighted were run last Thursday night.
Two trains of nine coaches each were
started one from Chicago for St. Paul
and the other in the opposite direction.
Both trains were vestibuled throughout,
and steam heated from the engines. All
the coaches were brilliantly illuminated
by electricity from a dynamo in the bag
gage car and a noyel feature in the
sleeping cars was an incandescent burner
in every section, so the occupant could
read a book or paper while lying in bed.
One hundred and sixty lamps were used
and each furnishing a light of sixteen
This is the first time so thorough-a
system of electric lighting has been put
in use on railway trains, and the system
gives much better results than that used
by eastern roads. The power is secured
with steam from the locomotive which,
while it drives the high speed engine in
the baggage car, is used to heat the
coaches. Under each car is a storage
battery, capable of keeping the lights of
the car up for a long time, and which
is called into service when the steam is
not good during long stops, or where it
cannot be spared. Enough electricity is
stored in each battery to feed the lamps
for nearly six hours. The little engine
that runs the dynamo is fed steam of sev
enty pounds pressure and at the end of
the runs the batteries are charged up, to
be in readiness in case of emergency.
As to the cost of maintaining them
compared with oil or manufactured gas.
there is hardly a comparison, Tor it is very
expensive and only put on trains as an
additional luxury. It is claimed to be
from five to ten times as expensive as oil
and requires three men with each train,
and a roan at either terminal point to
have needed things in readiness. The
trains, however, are safe as there is no
fire of a dangerous sort anywhere back of
A peculiar thing about the entire sys
tem is in regard to how the coupling be
tween cars is arranged for a current.
The wires at each end of the car at the
roof terminate in a flexible cable, fixed
with spring clips, so that when they come
together tbey dove-tail and catch. This
electric system will be used on all the
vestibule trains on the Milwaukee road
How to Build Vp Your Town or City
Talk about it.
Write about it.
Help to improve it.
Speak well about it.
Beautify the streets.
Patronize its merchants.
Advertise in its newspapers.
Elect good men to all the offices.
Speak well of its public-spirited, en
if you are rich, invest something; cm
ploy somebody; be a hustler."
If you don't think of any good word,
don't say anything bad about it.
Remember that every dollar you in
vest in permanent improvement is that
much on interest.
tie courteous to strangers that come
among you, so mat tney may go away
with good impressions.
Always cheer on the men who go in
for improvements: your portion of the
cost will be nothing only what is just.
Don't kick at any proposed necessiry
improvement because it is not at your
own door, or for fear that your taxes
will be raised fifty cents.
Encourage outside capital whenever it
seeks investment in your midst. Don't
oppose It simply because you don't see
wherein it is to do you any special or
Don't throw stumbling blocks in the
way of your recognized leaders of public
opinion; they are generally public spir
ited men and spend lots of time in the
public interest for which they receive no
Don't use rubber stamps on your letter
heads; that is a dead give-away on your
own business, on the town and newspa
pers published in it. Get, your letter
heads, envelopes, business cards, etc.
printed in the printing office.;.
Never condemn the local paper unless
it is plainly teaching pernicious and un
patriotic doctrines or has unfairly mis
used you. If it has dealt with you un
justly write to it or go into the office and
tell the editor about your case; if he was
wrong and is a gentleman he will lose no
time in telling the public about it. and if
he is not a gentleman you will have done
Don t let politics get mixed up with
your business; if you are a business man
don't lose the help that a newspaper can
give you because its politics are not your
politics, but patronize it if it is at all de
cent and is not sowing seeds of disloyal
ty to the state or nation and not teaebing
the young vicious habits and pernicious
principles; and by all means don't adver
tise 'to help the printer along; advertise
to help business and the town along.
News comes that Mr. C. B. Holmes,
president of the Chicago syndicate of
street railway owners and managers, is
negotiating for the purchase of the street
car lines of Dubuque, with fair prospects
of success. If Mr. Holmes accomplishes
his purpose in the Key City, he will
prove as great a God -send to the comma
nity at large there, as he was in Rock
Island in providing comfortable means of
transportation in place of worn out tracks
and rickety old street can that have done
service for twenty years or more.
At S o'clock yesterday afternoon Ob
server Fitzgerald ordered up the Ajiqcs
black flag, with a prophesy of a decline
of twenty degrees by this morning. The
temperature was 24 degrees then, and
this morning found It 23 below at
o'clockthe coldest ol the season.
A subscriber in the upper end makes
inquiry whether county organization
does not provide for the number of days
that constitutes a session of the commis-
sioners. and whether the law allows them
to remain in session as long as they deem
advisable. Chapter 24, section 44. of the
revised statutes in regard to meetings
reads as follows:
The board of county commissioners
shall hold regular sessions for the trans
action of business of the county, on the
first Mondays of December, March,
June and September, and the sec
ond Monday in July of each year.
and at such other times as may
be provided by law, and may hold special
sessions on the call of the chairman or
any two members of the said board,
whenever the business of the county re
From the above it would appear that
no restrictions are placed upon the com
missioners, and that the law does not
contemplate any fixed period for their
meetings further than the time of con-.
The committee on donat! . for the
Industrial Fair which open Feb. 13,
have already received a parlor suit from
1957 K. of a range from the Iron
Mouldera Union, a plush settee from the
Carpenters' Union, which will be dis
played at the link and disposed of by
chance. The chart will open for reserva
tion of space on Feb. 1. The manage
ment has decided to offer a prize for the
best quilt on exhibition ibis year. Prizes
will also be offered for the best babv dis
played on a certain afternoon, to be
The Franklin Hose company opens a
three night's fair at Turner hall tomor
row night. A large number of donations
and exhibits have been offered and the
fair promises a great success.
The Brother Jonathan.
The rafter. Brother Jonathan, owned
by the defunct lumber firm of Camancbe,
and which has been in the hands of Sheriff
Silvia for some time, was sold " by that
official Saturday afternoon to Phelps.
Dodge & Palmer to satisfy an execution
in favor of J. V. Farwell & Co., of Chi
cago, for 50. The boat was no sooner
sold than the United States marshal
seized her on a claim of Eahlke Bros, and
also on a claim of Capt. Hugunin, now
pending in the United States court at
Peoria. The boat will be again sold iu
February by the United States marshal to
satisfy these claims.
Kenans ot the ICevlval.
Six persons were baptized at the First
Baptist church last evening. The attend
ance at the meeting was the largest yet
reached. Chairs and temporary seats
were brought into use. and many stood
in the back part of the house. Not
particle of sitting or standing room in the
large auditorium was left unoccupied, and
some went away unable to gain admission.
The meetings will continue, Rev. F. L.
Wilkins preaching this week every even
ing except Saturday. The subject of the
sermon this evening will be "Grace." A
general invitation is extended.
Rt. Rev. Alexander Burgess, D. D.,
bishop of the Quincy diocese of the
Episcopal church, was the guest of Judge
Adams yesterday, conducting the services
at Trinity church morning and evening
and delivering brilliant and scholarly
discourses on both occasions. The bish
op returned to his home at Peoria this
morning. He will officiate at Trinity
next Sunday and the following Sunday,
and possibly three more Sundays before
Mr. Sweet's return from California.
Go to the Franklin Hose company's
fair tomorrow evening.
Lost A gold bracelet, suitable reward
on return to this office.
The price of admission to the Frank
lin Hose company's fair is only 10 cents.
There will be skating at the rink next
Tuesday evening. Admission 10 cents.
Mr. Henry Schmidt leaves shortly for
a tour through France, Germany and
Spring Cove toboggan slide at Black
Hawk's watch tower is in good shape for
The West End progressive euchre club
meets at the residence of Mr. H. E. Cas
teel this evening.
There will be a matinee at Armory ball
next Satutday afternoon at 2 o'clock, for
the benefit of St Luke's hospital.
The sale of seats for Joe Murphy's
night opened this morning and there was
a great rush for reserved seats.
Mrs. W. H. Martin left last evening
for Kansas City, ber future home, Mr.
Martin haviag settled there in law prac
tice. Davenport Democrat -Qazetts.
Mr. L. C. Blanding won the horse and
buggy raffled off by Mr. Gus Smith last
Saturday night. His ticket was No. 85.
Aid. Winslow Howard has returned
from Ottawa, having accepted a per
manent position at the Rock Island glass
The Franklin Hose company will give
a fair at Turner hall, commencing to
morrow evenisg and continuing three
The new hose cart of the Franklin
Hoie company will be on exhibition at
the fair at Turner hall, commencing to
Dr. J. W. Scott, for several years past
a resident of Kansas, is in the city Tim
ing with his relatives, Mr. O. Leonard
and family. Dr. Scott thinks seriously
of permanently locating in this city.
Maj. H. C. Connelly baa purchased of
Mr. P. L. Mitchell, a desirable piece cf
property on Second avenue near Dr.
Gait's residence, where he proposes to
erect a pleasant little cottage for big own
Messrs. W. L. Huseand J. S. Smith.
St. Louis ice men, were at the Harper
over Sunday. Mr. Huse was satisfied
with the outlook hereabouts, but Mr.
Smith thought it desirable to look further
north and he went to Clinton this morn
ing. A very pleasant progressive euchre
party was held at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Schroeder. corner of Four
teenth street and Seventh avenue Setup
day night. There were twenty-four
couple present and a number of hand
some prizes were awarded.
The auction sale of the horse "Billy,"
buggy, cutter and harness belonging to
J. Ed. Loosley, took place at Kerr's livery
stable Saturday afternoon and was con
ducted by Auctioneer H. C. Harris.
The horse was purchased by Frank Maas,
of Davenport, for f 95, the buggy by the
same party for $51, and the harness by
Mr. A. D. Welch for $18. The cutter
was knocked down at $12.
The belated press has at last got onto
an arrest made at Richmond, Mo., over a
week ago, of a man supposed to be Daniel
Dougherty, the Rock Island couaty
murderer and fugitive. The Aeocs
knew of the facts at the time, but as it is
only one of a good many similar cases
that come to the sheriff weekly, no at
tention was paid it after a failure to
identify the prisoner with McDermott.
But the slow going papers will probably
continue to pass the "startling informa
Mr. James V. Mahoney, formerly of
this city, but now secretary of the Sioux
City Jobbers' Bureau, has issued a little
circular entitled "Sioux City and the
Railroads" in which he takes a widely
different view of the relations of roads to
Iowa cities, from that evinced by most
towns in that state, and advocates a
broad and liberal policy and friendly co
operation with the roads, rather than hos
tile force, and dwells upon Sioux City's
great hope and advantages for railroads.
A special meeting of the Citizen's Iin
provement association is called for
rimrsilav evening. Jan. 24. at their
looms in the opera housu building for the
purpose of lenrning the sentiment of th
citizen and tax payers relative to the
proposed sale of the city waterworks.
The mayor, city council and other offhers
of the city, together with all tax payers
who are interested in the develop
ment of the city are invited to be
present. Fred Uass, Pres.
Ureck's Dims Motnm.
Second avenue, under Htrper house,
will remain until Wednesday evening,
Jtn. 23rd. Don't fail to see the great
Austrian giant, the wonderful living half
lady, the beautiful young snake charmer,
and lots of other interesting curiosities
Open from 1 to 5 and from 6:50 to 10
C. A. Steel, - - Mantger.
ONE SIGHT OKtt.
Thursday, Jan. 24th
The Dlitingnloried Irish Comedian and Vo
In the late Fred. Marden Greatest of U
Irish Dramas, the
P ayed by him with otinaralled aucceaa for IS
c noecntive eas n- m a l the principal ctUat and
leanlne th airr In America.
A Comedy Drama without eqnal," predentin
not only r.-ahttlc picture of life and love In the
nmeram laie. i ui an every day tale in every land
Supported by the talented young leading
and anfn11w salantaJ ftMinalU
VRIOES-25, 50. T5c and 51.00; reserved Mats
iv uc iuu jciuauu o oiuuiiuu a lui ec aaya in
and a full line of
C. C. Taylor
Under Bock lalaad Houte.
WE OFFER FOR SALE
Important Points are:
UL Interest la T per cent net to Lender.
Bd. We colleot Interest without obarge..
ti. Loans ottered are complete and Investor
gem bis papers at once.
4th. We examine the records annually for de
linquent M' es on lands covered by our mortgages.
6th. Our agent Inspects each farm before we
make a loan on it.
6th. We make s specialty of Farm Loans.
Tth. No pains or expense spared by as to nuke
our butlness safe for our clients as experience,
good faith and skill can make It
8th. Investors can be supplied with loans for
(WO and upward.
Call or write for circular,
H. U. HENLEY. Attorney,
Rooms 80, 81, 83 Masonio Temple,
D aVenpobt, Iowa.
Begin their inventory They are Btill offering bargains all
through the house to decrease the stock before
beginning the above ordeal.
Dress Goods, Hosiery,
Gloves, Blankets, Yarns,
Underwear and Linens.
Cloaks Must Go !
PRICE NO OBJECT.
IVI IN TIRE BROS.
Rock Island, Illinois.
J. B ZIMMER,
No. 1810 Second avenue, is receiving dally his stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he makes his suits up in the latest styles.
HIS PUTCTCS A TITS LO.
We are possibly overstock ed with
and have decided to hold prices down to the -Lowest
Summer schedu e. In doing so we do not realize actual
cost to-day. "We have the Bright. Clean Scranton
White Ash and the Purest LEHIGH Mined in Amer
ica. Go to our Yards, Fourth and Front streets, Daven
port, Ia., and see the Handsomest Coal in the market.
Telephone, No. 1. Masonic Temple. No. 1.
New Elm Street Grcery
DANQTJARD & BROWNER
RLOTXR AND PEED
Family Groceries and Provisions,
They solicit a share of the trade and will make prices as low
as the lowest. Telephone connections.
GIVE THE NEW FIRM A TRIAL.
H. D. FOLSOM,
West Side Market Square,
Has the largea Dining Room in the tri-citles seating; capacity 250 persona.
25 rents buys a good wholesome meal
25 cents pays for a nights' lodging in clean bedrt.
City Bearders at reasonable rates.
P. a. All must come sober. C. D. GORDON. Proprietor.
Pure Kentucky Bourbon $1.75 per Gallon
KOHN & ADLER'S,
P03T OFFICE BLOCK. :
tySend for Price List. P. O. Box 82.
KiQneT anfl Liver Pills
Prw Mia ni. rt Mm fflAMw DU4
ach dintfti. TheaeeelcfanudpllatralMtuk
tDf th place of tha more erpeugire remedia for
iane ana nrcr compuunu, and are far superior,
mora aatUy takea, and in tact ara tha beat tiita
ever Introduced for all diseasea of the kidney a
andlWar, lick headache, pain in the back and
ride, acartbem. gnawinc and bnraina pahia at the
pit of toe etomach. yellow t kin, coated tonjroe,
coming ap of the food after eating, taUUmmation
of tnekldnejB. graTcl, etc, and ae n fanuly till
they have no eqaal. and ahoaid be kept la eTjy
UirecUDoat For sick headache, two or three at
ted lime; for dytpepeia, oca or cry day before
dinner; for dteontor ot the tldaeye, two, two or
three Unvee a week actll relieved; for danrden
of the liver, end hfllnmnoaa. three or tear as re
tailed.. GIVE THEM A TRIAL.
NONE EQUAL THEM
Toe proprietor will forward them to aay (Mr law
by mail, oa receipt of price.
535 Cts a Bottle.
boos, nti.awTX m
3w CaQ and get a i
Second avenue. Rock Island.
ROCK. ISLAND, ILLS.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Cures Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup
Whooping Cough. Spitting of
Blood and all Diseases
of the Lungs.
One trial Is a I ttiat Ir aeceaaary to eoarlae
yon that it it the beat Cough kemedy nude, ao
next time jon have a tough or cold, call sad get
Price 10. 25 and 50 cents.
Call for circular containing teetlaunlals.
T. H. Thomas.
N. B. Above goods shipped to any address an
receipt Of the prioe.