Newspaper Page Text
TH33 ROCK ISLAND A11GU8. THU118DAY, JANUARY 24, 189.
us!4.i. iDl ill fjfl
NO IE PRICES.
American Bible Societies Bil.leg at
Oxford Bibles at cost.
B-iffster RiMe at cost.
Window Shades at cost.
Wh'.I Papers very cheap.
Aloiims of City of Rock Island 50.
22x28 Engravings 47c.
at cost. A job lot of
Ht yonr own pricos.
KINGSBURY & SON,
1 1 0.1 Suoond Avenue.
i &, v M iuv -rsd . I
oil cloths "
-g?Ca!l and examine our Goods and prices.
KANN & FLEMING,
No. 1.811 Second Avenue,
Between Eighteenth and Nineteenth Streets,
(KELKR3TRAS3 BfJILDING) ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
A . A
We have the largest stock in the city, and are bound to sell, and prices are
going to make it go. '
WPalntlng, Graining and Paper Hanging done on short notice. Ail work
gaaraateed. Don't fail to now the place. -
1401 Second Avenue.
LE WE YOUR
Order and Measure
LLOYD t STEWART,
and get a first class
Muslin 2100 Linen Bosom
Shirt for only
The Best Inkstand
IN THE WORLD.
The nir is not admitteil into the Ink
Fountain, hence iik is preserved in its
original puritj no evaporation of ink
the p'.n entire iip cup enables the writer
to regulate with accuracy the quantity of
ink to he taken on the pen.
Onll nnd exnmine or send for circular
and price a .
KINGSBURY & SON.
1705 Second Avenue.
and Dealers in-
at a BARGAIN
. A . A. . c ir
Sentiment on. the Proposed Water
Tha Advisability f Selliag; aad the
Opposition to i(h a JtOTf"on
Pays Year Me aev and Takes Tour
The subject wl ich has been the most
absorbing one of public attention during
the past two wee is, is the proposed sale
by the city of the water works plant,
franchise, etc., and interest not to say
anxiety in the natter has risen to such
a state that the public talks of little else
and the salutatio i "what do you think of
the water works Question?" has almost
entirely superseded "snice day." Desir
ous of obtaining and presenting an un
biased expression of sentiment on this
subject, an Arotts reporter jotted down
the appended opinions, some of which
were made in cat ual conversation, while
others were obtained in response to for
mal solicitation f views:
Judge I. O. Wilkinson I have been
looking into this matter a little and am
decidedly of to 3 opinion that the city
ought not to sell it. In the first place, it
is by no means clear that the city has the
power to sell the waterworks. A city has
not the same power that an individual
possessor has to buy and sell properly.
The city has The charter power to
acquire and told sich real estate
as may be necessary for corporate pur
pose, and that this power confers the
power to sell at pleasure any of the prop
erty belonging to it, might well be douot
ed. If it can, tbe city council may sell
all that the city possesses, and the next
city council buy again, and their succes
sors again sell and so on without limit,
which I think wis not contemplated by
the provisions of the charter. Nor do 1
think it is polict for the city to sell. The
manner in whict. the works was acquired
furnishes for its il f a reason against dis
posing ot them. The cost of re locating
the waterworks, was borne to the extent
of $25,000 by Mr. Cable. This contri
bution was to tie city, to enable it to
furnish a better supply of water to its
citizens, and would probably never have
been made if the donor had supposed it
was to go into the hands of third parties.
There are numerous reasons of a public
nature, why the city should furnish the
water to its cititens, instead of subject
ing them to the control of private parties
for their water supply. It is complained
of by some that the wor!fs are not prop
erly managed, but if tbat were true, it
would furnish nj reabon for selling them,
but would suggest simply a change of
management. No reason occurs to. me,
why the city can not manage them as
well as private parties. Under the city
management, they have been a
source of revenue, and that revenue
could be easily increased without in
justice to the consumers. The water
works cost the city more than they ought
to have done because the pipes had to be
relain; that cost amounted to (526,260,
which was charged to and has been paid,
or nearly so, out of the general revenues
of the city. Tie city now owes only
$50,000 on wat'T works bonds, one half
of which will n )t be due until 1892 and
the other half ii 1902. and these bonds
cannot be paid until they are due. The
city has alread derived a revenue from
the water work j to the amount of $291,
3?5. Estimating the value of the water
works at what tuey cost, which is fair,
the only question now ig, whether tbev
can be operaved by the city
without loss. I
In the seventeen years for which the
works have existed, the receipts have ex
ceeded the expenses 124,315, the larger
part of the expenditures have been tor
interest to the amount of $ 145.250. an
item which wil be small hereafter as in
terest on only &50.000 has to be paid .
The estimated expense of the water works
for 1883 is $9,(MH) and its revenues 21.
500. which shows a handsome margin of
profit and whit h I think is capable of
John Ohlwiiiler Providing the city
get what, the works are worth, I
should most certainly favor their sale.
but there should be some definite under
standing as to future rates. I think the
sale would be a wise move because, ex
perienced men would be in charge and
the machinery protected, whereas, now il
is run according to politics and there is
not so much attention paid to the
tness of the man for the task
or running ii, as of his political
station and influence. Therefore the
machinery is in great danger of being
abused, and after awhile the city will be
obliged to put up new woiks. I believe
under certain conditions the city ought
to get the works off its hands.
Maj. H. C- Connelly I am in favor of
the sale, on condition that a good price
can be had, an i with the provision strict
ly understood that the city is to have tree
use of water for fire hydrant purposes for
all time, and t o matter how much of a
growth is attained. Then there should be
care taken to protect the general con
sumers from extortion and imposition.
These provisions made, I should like to
see the works sold, and the proceeds ap
plied to the wiping out of the city debt.
It would be a reat advertisement for this
city to have it wholly out of debt and to
be able to keep it so.
Dr. J. W. Stewart The works should
not be sold. My reasons are that I don't
think it is the proper disposition of an
enterprise tliut has been in such a large
part donated I don't think the city
should place tbe rates of water beyond its
own control; f jrthermore.I understand the
works are just beginning to pay, and for
that reason alone I think they should be
kept. Another thin if, and that is, the
bonds will not mature for some years yet,
and therefore would be of no immediate
use to the city.
A. C. Dart I think the sale Would be!
one of the n ost imprudent and unwise
things the council could do. It is the
franchise that I look upon as more valu
able than the works or anything else con
nected with them. And as the city
grows the franchise will increase in value
and the city will realize the more the ad
vantage and value it is to possess it.
In my opinion tb.6 last thing the city
should do, would be to dispose of the
Wm. Jacknon I am inclined to think
that the v orks could be run as
profitable. 1' not more profitable
to the people of this city in the
bands of private individuals or corpora
tions. The efficiency and economy of the
city governm snt is not furthered by in
creasing its t atronage. If a sale could
be made with a stipulation that the city
retain corpor ite supervision over them ao
far as the use of streets and regulation of
rates are concerned but I know of no
present law ty which this can be accom
plished. Dr. C. C. Truesdale I am opposed to
the sale. There are $50,000 water bonds
still out. and undue. Aa a matter of
course the ptrty holding tbem won't sur
render them is they are bearing 8 per
cent interest. - If the city sells the works
it will get ca .h for them, and as there is
so investmei t for the money until inch
time as it can be used the money would
all be fool!d away and we would be
without our works and still in debt.
P. L. Mitjnell In the first place the
waterworks ire now paying and could be
made to pay more with better manage-
ment. It is nr.y opinion that the city
should by all means control the works as '
there are no means of telling into whose
hands the works might fall and bow we
might suffer as a consequence.
E. G. Frazer I am in favor of selling !
ine works providing it can be done at a
fair price and with proper restrictions as
to rates. I should like to see the reserva
tion of the hydrants free to the city and
some provision made to protect the or
Phil Mitchell I have not given the
matter much attention, but should advise
cutiou8 action on this subject, as it is
one of grave importance. There is a
question as to whether if the works were
sold, we would not pay in increased and
excessive rates what we now do in taxes.
T. H. Thomas I would be favorable
to the sale of the works if the right price
can be obtained and the money properly
applied, but there should be some rev trie
tions as to rated for city hydrant use and
Capt. T. J. Robinson I haven't given
the matter any particular attention, but
if the proper precautions can be taken to
guard the people from exorbitant rates,
there might be no objection to the sale.
J. M. Buford I should like to see the
works sold, providing the city can realize
a proper price and at the same lime pro
tect itself by the provisions of the sale
from extortion either to itself or the gen
J. J. Reimers Sell the works by all
means, but get a good price and mate
ample provision as to the maximum of
charges for hydrant rent in the future.
David Donaldson If we can get a fair
price for them, I believe it would he a
good plan to sell them that is with
proper restrictions as to rates.
J. R. Johnston The arguments are
strong ones on both sidt-s of the question,
and circumstances should havi much to
do with any sale contemplated.
J. M. Montgomery The city ought to
sell if the proper valuation can be de
rived, and the city and other consumers
Aid.. B. Winter I am in favor of the
sale of the works, if the city can get the
right price and protect itself.
Thus it will be seen that there is a
great variance of opinion and that strong
points are presented both in favor and
in opposition to the sale. Mayor Bland
ing was seen, but declined to give ex
pression to bis views on the subject,
stating that he was endeavoring to get
the opinion of others, rather than to give
his own. The Citizens' Improvement
association meets tonight to consider the
proposed sale in its various aspects.
PORT BYRON. '
Port Btron, Jan. 23.
P L. Mitchell. Esq . of Hock Island,
was in the city today on business.
Mr. W. C. Sheppard. of Chicago, is
visiting friends and relatives here.
County Treasurer Schafer lately erected
an Ice bouse and he has been having it
filled wiib the frozen fluid this week.
Thos. McCall wears a disconsolate look
these days, his only enjoyment being in
listening to George Moore's robust laugh.
It is a sure panacea for the blues.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Rogers and Mrs.
Thos. McCall are still at Colorado
Springs It is gratifying news to learn
that Mrs. Rogers' health is gradually im
proving. We regret to hear of the serious
illness or Mrs. J. F. Oarnett, the
estimable wife of our postmaster. Her
numerous friends hoje for her early and
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Qttes are now
permanently located at Milner, Colum
bia county. Ark., where Mr. G. is en
gaged in the saw mill business. They
have numerous friends here who with
them success in their new home.
Mr. Samuel Bryan, one of the oldest
and best known citizens of Zuma town
ship, died this morning, sged 84 years
He had been ailing for some time and his
death was not unexpected. He leaves
several children to mourn his loss.
During the absence of Postmaster Gar
nett from his official duties, Mr. John
chafer, Jr., is temporarily in charge of
the postoffice, the latter having been
appointed deputy at the time Mr. Gar
nett took charge of the office. Mr
Schafer has installed ex-Supervisor
Luther Pearsall in the postoffice.
and when an Argtjs representative
dropped in this afternoon be found Pear'
sail up to his eyes in business wailing
for some one to come after his mail.
uutside ot bis politics, Pearsall is
liked by everybody, and he is well adapted
for the easy job be is now filling. He is
one of the few republicans in the town.
however, who is not arr applicant for the
office, so his reign will probably be short.
The jury in the suit of Barbara Sie
grist against P. and J. Siegrist, composed
of J. H. Yanderslice, Andrew Simmons,
Andrew Fors, John Bo wen, Fred
Schrcale, Jacob Ammon, Martin Cava
naugb, W. U. Grnett. J. F. Dindinger,
Edwin Ward and Daniel Daly, brought
in a verdict for the plaintiff this morning,
giving her the amount claimed, $186, for
which suit was entered three times in a
justice's court, with disagreement each
This morning the John Blakemore suit
against the city of Rock Island for dam
ages alleged to have been received as the
result of an unprotected excavation on
Moline avenue last summer which upset
a vehicle and broke Mr. Blakemore's arm,
was taken up. The jury is composed of
W. H. Garnett, Martin Cavanaugh, John
F. Dindinger, Jacob Ammon, J. B. Hais
lip, Fred Schmale, John Bowen, Andrew
Fors, Andrew Simmons, J. H. Vander
slice, Samuel Bligu and Charles Ohl-
weiler. Messrs. J. T. Kenworthy and W.
J. Entrikin appear for the plaintiff, and
McEniry & McEniry for the defense.
At the residence of the bride's brother,
Conductor Robert Frsser, of the C, B. &
Q , at 606 Twenty fourth street at
o ciock last evening, occurred the mar
riage of Miss Hannah Fraser to Mr,
Fred Ehleb. Rev. W. 8. Marquis
officiated in the happy service in the
presence of an assembly of invited
friends. A bountiful wedding repast was
served and the young couple were mads
the recipients of many handsome and use
ful gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Ehleb will reside
on Twenty-first street.
An exchange says no town in the west
ever started a boom that amounted to
toy thing unless it commenced with street
paving. Omaha. Kansas City, Sioux
City and other towns started their pros
peritj in this way, and as they grew and
prospered they paved and improved until
there were no more streets to pave. Not
a property owner would take this money
back and have their paving torn up
Catarrh originate in scrofulous taint.
Hood's Sarsapaxilla purifies the blood and
thus permanently cores catarm.
A BIG SUCCESS.
The rraakllas' Fair at Taraet Hall-
The fair of the Franklin Hose compa
ny at Turner hall is a success far be
yond the expectations of the fire laddies
whose enterprise and pluck brought it
about. The public has shown its appre
ciation of the efforts of the First ward
company to make themselves worthy of
the name of firemen. The attendance
hst night was larger than on the preced
ing evening, and great interest in the raf
fles and other attractions was shown.
The large cake containing the gold ring
was won by Mrs. J. Rosenfleld. Tonight
a barrel of flour will be voted to the best
baker in the city.
A number of additions have been made
to the exhibits donated for raffle, as fol
lows: Handsomely framed picture, Kings
bury & Son; chair, Chris Schreiner; pair
of pants, J T Dixon; four tons of coal.
Bailey Davenport; quilt. Gates' bazaar;
one year's subscription to the Rock 11
ander, J B Danfortb; pair of chair
sachets, DrOL Eyster; fancy articles.
Dr C C Carter; silk patchwork quilt,
Daughters of the King;" one hundred
cigars, Lou West.
Tonight is the last night of the fair.
and everybody who has not already done
so should go and inspect the new cart and
encourage the boys In their erxots to
make a good payment on it.
Th Kerry tw" Tonight.
Tonight the great Irish comedian and
actor, Jos. Murphy, appeals at Harper's
theatre in his famous comedy-drama
'The Kerry Gow." The sale of seats in
dicates one of the largest houses of the
season. I he fittsourgn commercial-
Gazette thus commends ii:
Kerry Gow," the attraction at the
opera house this week, is one of the bet
Iribh plays of its class produced for some
time. It has its amusing scenes and is
not devoid of the regulation Irish pathe
tic scenes. There are a number of sen
sational features but the company has
the Bluff to carry tbem through without
dragging. Joseph Murphy, the star, is
one of the leading comedians on the
sltge, and is in himself a good enter
Fresh lake fish at May's.
Ice cream at Krell & Math's. -Fair
at Turner hall this evening.
Eggs 15 cents per dozen at May's.
Murphy in "The Kerry Gow" tonight.
The last night of the Hose company's
Mr. Morris Rostn field is on the sick
The Citizens' Improvement association
Everybody is going to the fair at Tur
ner hall this evening.
Duke's preferred stock cigarettes at
Krell & Math's; try th?m.
Admission only 10 cents to the fair at
Turner hall this evening.
The Franklin Hose company's fair will
conclude this evening.
The price of admission to the Frank
lin Hose company's fair is only 10 cent-
Smart's west end 'Fair" has just re
ceived all the latest novelties in valen
Remember this evening is the last
night of the Franklin Hose company's
Messrs. W. II. and D. P. Kisller, of
Buffalo Prairie, were at the Rock Island
The Joe Murphy company is divided
between the Harper and Rock Island
Lost A beagle hound. Return to 717
Seventeenth street and receive reward.
C. F. Gaetjer.
Miss Carrie kmmer, of rreeport, is
visiting at the residence ef Mr. Robert
Fraser, on Twenty-fourth street.
The Misses Cable of Davenport, give a
party tomorrow afternoon to which
many of this city have been invited.
loung ladies wishing employment at
good wages, call at the Rock Island bouse
in the forenoon of Jan. 26 ih or 28th
The home of Major and Mrs. H. M.
Abell has been gladened by the advent of
a son, a military genius from the word
There will be a special meeting of the
Rock Island Building association Tues
day. January 29, for the purpose of loan
ing funds on hand at lowest rates.
Try our home made caramels and
taffy. We make the finest and know
thev are made from the best and purest
materials. Krell & Math, confectioners.
Mr. Ed. S. Keeley, division freight
agent of the C, M. & St. P. road, was
in the city last evening shaking hands
with old-time friends. Ed: will be a big
railroad magnate some day.
The ladies' auxiliary of the Christian
Chapel, will give an English tea on Fri
day evening of this week at the church.
Admission, the price of an English shil
ling. Children under twelve years half
If there is a section in the special
assessment ordinance about building
scales on some of the most frequented
streets in the city, the proper authorities
should see that it is enforced.""-
The O. R. C, of Rock Island, have a
grand ball in contemplation for next
month. The boys of the punch are noted
for giving fine entertainments, and the
proposed event wilhbe looked forward to
with much interest.
Don't forget to aerve your card parties
with ice cream which is put up in the
shape of a card and has the cut of a card
on top. This is something new and no
trouble to serve. Krell & Math will
give you any number of them.
The county superintendent of schools
of Muscatine county announces a new
departure in institute work during this
year. One week will be held March 11th
to 16th, and two weeks will be held the
latter part of AugUfat. There will be $1
registration fee, which will entitle -the
teacher to either or both sessions.
Mr. G. Jaeger, special auditor of inter
nal revenue collectors' accounts, was in
the city today. This is the fourth time
he has inspected Deputy Huckstaedi's
accounts, and be pays that gentleman the
compliment of keeping one of the most
accurate set of books within his jurisdic
tion, which comprises the entire United
States, with the execution of the Pacific
. ' '
Another Sew Church.
The Augustan a Eoglish Lutheran
church congregation has decided to pur
chase a lot In Edgewood park, for the
erection of a new church, and the board
of trustees has been authorized to raise
the requisite funds. The congregation
proposes to put up as handsome and
cemmodious a little church as there is in
Catharine Lewis faialed one night in
"Olivette,' but it didn't cause a ripple in
the play. Twss only a cough, and they
had a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
on hand, of course.
C A. SttKL, - - Manager.
OSTB KIOHT OStT.
Thursday, Jan. 24th.
The Distinguished Irish Comedian and Vo
In the lute Fred. Marsden's Greatest of all
Irixh Dramas, the
Played by him with onpnralled tncfpps for 1
c neecntive reasons In a'l the principal cities and
leaalnK th-atre in America.
'-A Comedy Drama wiilioui eqnal," predentin"
not only renlmtic pirture of life aud love in the
Emerald Isle, bat an every day tale in every laud
Supported by the talented young leading
and a caref nllv selected Pramatlc Compav.
PRICES Vt, 50. T6c and $1.00; reserved seat?
to be bad at Clemann A Salzmaun'a throe days in
Turner Grand Opera House.
SUNDAY AND MONDAY I nj f) QO
QRAXD M AT'NEK, 'Jail, hi I 01 CO
The season's Tragic Event: America's Great
Traeedian, Kobt Downing under the ni innt-e-ment
of Mr. Jos. H. Mack, in Grand and Realistic
Productions of the Legitimate Diam-t.
Sunday Matim-e First present aiim in Daven
port ot John H. Wilkins' Beautiful
St. Marc,tlie Soldier ol Fortune
Sunday evening, Shakespeaie's Masterpiece,
Mr. Down-ng as Msrc Antonv.
Monday evening Grander-! production ever given
of Forres', and McCullouth sgreater-t success,
SPARTACUS, The Gladiator-
Which will he presented here in all it- magni
tude a seen In the memor.ihl.! cnuagemriits at i lie
Star thearre. New oi-k city, and ihe Grand opera
none. me Boston tneatre, lios;on. snd the princi
pal legitimate theatres of th.- c.nniry. A carload
of magnificent scenery, orgeous costnnies. his
torical armor, propert.es ana implements and Im
plements of war, an1 the most powerful e:.pport
lne co-npanv of Ame ica
PKICKS Evening: S1.2S. ft, 73 and 5cents
Matinee: $1. 75, 5') nnd 5 cents.
0 extra charge for reserved seats. Seata on
ale w ednesday. at Howlhy s music s ore.
Every Wednesday Evening.
Admission 3? Cents.
Oood order maintained. Objectionabli
characters strictly prohibited.
Street cars for Moline after dance.
GK . TROEHLS,
CHAS. Bi-EI ER.
and a full line of
C. C. Taylor
Uader Rock Island Ilonte.
WE OFFER FOR SALE
Important Points are:
1st. Interest is 7 per cent net to Lender.
txX. We collect interest without charge.
Sd. loans offered are complete and Investor
geia his papers at once.
4th. We examine the records annually for de
linquent U mod lands covered by our mortgagee.
Bth. Our agent Inspects each farm before we
Bake a loan on it.
Sta. We make specialty of Farm Loans.
Tth. No pain or expense spared by ns to make
oar business as safe for our clients as experience,
good faith and skill can make it
8th. Investor can be supplied with loan for
evuu sou upwmraa.
Call or write for circular.
H. U. HENLEY. Attorney,
Booms 80, 8L. 33 Masonic Temple,
H. ELLIS. EECENTLT OF OA-
ble. sells the celeb ated Mercer count coal.
earner of beond arenae and Fourteenth street.
'I Telephone X4o.ua. t. Guaranteed Mil weight.
I Jen MS
Begin their inventory. They are still offering bargains all .
through the house to decrease the stock before
I v -
beginning the above ordeal.
Dress Goods, Hosiery, '
Gloves, Blankets, Yarns,
Underwear and Linens.
Cloaks Must Go !
M: IN TIRE BROS.
Hock Island. Illinois.
J. B ZI
No. 1810 Second avenue, is receiving daily his Etock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
of the latest patterns. Call and exahiine them and remem
ber that he makes his suita up in the latest styles.
ITER PTITCTCS ARK T.O"W".
We are possibly overstocked with
and have decided to hold prices down to the Lowest
Summer schedu e. In doing so we do not realize actual
cost to-dav. We have the Blight, Clean Scranton
White Ash and the Purest LEHIGH Mined in Amer
ica. Go to otir Yarjs, Fourth and Front streets, Daven
port, la., and see the Handsomest Coal in the market.
J. S. WYLIE,
Telephone, No. 1. Masonic Temple, No. 1.
New Elm 3treet GrcceiT
DANQUARD & BROWNER
FLOUR AND FEED
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 larges Dining; Room in the trinities seating capacity 250 persons.
25 cents buys a good wholesome meal
25 cents pays for a nights' lodging in clean beds.
City Boarders at reasonable rates.
P. 8. All roust come pober. O. D. GORDON. Proprietor.
Pare Kantaclr Boito $1.75 jur Gallon
KOHjST & ADLER'S,
P03T OFFICE BLOCK, : ; ROCK ISLAND. ILL,
gySend for Price Lit, P. O. Box 82.
Eiflney anfl Liver Pills
tar the cure of Lhrer. Kidney, Blood and
aeb diseases. These celebrated p lie are fast (ak
in? the place of the more ezpeoaiTe remedlee for
fcidne and lirer complaints, ard are far superior,
more eatUr taken, and In fact are the best ttitec;
ever rntroJueed for all diseases of the kidneys
and liver, licit headache, pain In the back and
tide, hranbarn. gnawing and buroJns; pains at the
pit of the stomach, fellow ciln, coated tongue,
comix g up of the food af ler eating, inflammation
of the kldneie. gravel, etc. and ae a family Ul
they hare bo equal, and ihoaid be kept m erajr
Directions: Tor sick headache, two or three at
bedtime; for dyspepsia, one every day before
dinner: for disorder ot the Sidneys, two, two or
three times a week ectll relieved: for disorders
ot the liver, and nnioaanrai. three or to or aa re
quired. GIVE THEM A TRIAL.
NONE EQUAL THEM
The) proprietor wm forward them to any addieea
by mail, oa receipt of price.
25 Cts a Bottle.
TV H. THOMAS.
tTOli sad get s
No. 1707 Second avenue. Rock Island.
ROCK ISLAND, ILLS.
Cures Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup
Whooping Cough, SpItUng of
Blood and all Diseases
of the Lungs. .
One trial la a'l that is necessary to convince
yon that it is the beat Conga hemedy made, eo
next time y 00. have a tongfc or cold, oail and MS
Price 10. 25 and 60 cents.
Call for circular containing tftttlmrmisls "
T. H. Thomas.
a. a. a dots rooas supped to any addresses
receipt of the price. . .