Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK IRlVA'yTV ARGUS; MONDAY; FEBRUARY 11. 1H89.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AND CORSETS
Commencing Monday. Feb. 11
Everything In readiness for an immense rush.
Th trMt nec. of oar mulln underwear sale for past two irfoni has Inspired n to double
1 .i . an 1 our customers will Itnd this a a conanlennna fitrnnamii. .,.,!. .. ,
,r,n, ..nrctaase of medium priced and line underwear wa bar given clo luveetliration and special
iha h i i'i i miii i i uui - " . . wuu hiiuiiiiuki. ii urunr in rcnmmnniia Fhm . . . a
-- . uv iuiiici cu
"...j fnr the -retest barina ever show, in maeltn underwear, we w
nur lr,v cloak and con room to tola ale. els,. everal bargain counter- for cheap mn;innderwear
1 A worth t Ladles' Chsmtaea, Drawer. Corset fovera aud Apron tacked and hernmei
14:C children' drawer, three luck and Hem nemiwd,
worth I Ladies' night dresses, skirt chemise-, cornet cover, drawer. (Drone annA
,, OC 88 to 43c. I musllu trimmed with embroideries and torchon lace. " '
POWER OF THE PRESS,
worth I Ladle' and children' aarmenta better mnalln fln.r u.hi,i.j. . ,
Not a garment In the tin worth 1cm than TJ cents. Assortment largo and varied.
Worth fH5 and SO.
EXTRA. VALUES! SPECIAL STYLE!
Will !! attention to varments atspeclal frees for this sale. 84s, 48c, S2o, Wc.Mc. 8To.Sl.lt.91 18
jj. only a small lot of each. fST Uemember thta U an extraordinary occasion that doe not
17U. 1716. 1718. 173(1 and 1733 Skcohd Avkndr. Rook Island.
rfT Embroidery and white trooda Hle coatlnned for benefit of onr ont of ton patrons. Acknnwl
.W. to h!tve the largest assortment and lowest prices on embrolderle and white good In this eec-
iluiiof ihe country.
NO I E PRICES.
American Biblo Societies Bibles at
Oxford Billies at cost.
Raster Bible at cost.
Window Shades at coat.
WY.I Papers very cheap.
Albums of City of Rock Inland 50c.
22x28 EDgravings 47c.
st est. A job lot of
at your own prices.
KINGSBURY & SON.
17i;5 Second Avenue.
The Best Inkstand
IN THE WORLD.
The air is not admitted into the Ink
Fountain, hence Ink is preserved in its
original purity no evaporation of ink
the pen guasre dip cup enables the writer
to regulate with aecuracy the quaulity of
ink to be taken on the pen.
Call and examine or send for circular
KINGSBURY & SON.
1705 Second Avenue.
We ara the Western agents for the- stove manufactures
of Tapux, Rick & Co., and carry the largest stock of
stoves west of Chicago. In baying of us jTou virtually
uy f the manufacturers and at lower prices than any
retail dealer can afford to make. It will pay you to see
us Wore you my anything in the shape of a stove.
WILURD BAKER & CO.,
Opposite Harper House, Rock Island.
WALL PAPER at a BARGAIN
WMw m To
fctd -Seg. "lea
... , . going to mk. It go.
.r on short noUc. AU wo
Cor. Second Ave., and 15th street. SUTOLIFFB BBOS. -
Mr. Marquis Disccsses its Influence
for Good or Evil. .
Hw,lathe Broadway raster's Idea,
It Slay Purify or 4 orrapt the H vim an
Mlad... Bales ( Fullow.
Rev. W. S. Marquis preached upon tbe
abject of the press, and spoke at length
upon dangerous literature at the Broad
way Presbyterian latt evening. His text
was from Phil. 4:8:
Finally, brethren, whi t soever thine are trae,
whatsoever thines are reverend, whatsoever
TAKE A POINTER.
thlutrs are just, whatsoever things are pure, what
soever things are of good report; if there be an;
virtne and u there be an f praise, think on thesi
Tbe invention of t riming with moves
ble type was the opening, Mr. Marquis
aid, of a fountain whence waters of
knowledge guahed forth to quench the
thirst of mankind. It has been not only
a perennial, but an enlarging fountain,
and today it may almost be said, that the
flood which it sent s forth "covers the
earth as the waters cover the sea;" and it
must be said of these waters as of the tree
which stood in the Girden of Edeii that
they who drink of it obtain tbe knowl
edge of good and ev l. This is unques
tionably a reading ge. Of making of
books there is no end. New York City
alone published a few years ago 200,000
copies of cheap fliction and oyer 1.000,000
copies of sensational story papers every
week. One of her groat dailies uses in the
neighborhood of twenty tons of paper for
each daily edition. Yet these are but
drops in the flood ihat is continuously
poured forth from the presses of the
country. The cheapened processes dis
covered by publishers, Mr. Marquis
thought, had increased the power of the
press for good or for evil, one hundred
fold. He thought there should be more
emphasis laid upon the responsibility of
authorship and pub icatiou. A trust or
combine ought to be formed to shut down
some of the literary mills of the country.
How many authors, editors and publish
ers ever stop to' think of the really sol
emn and far-reachicg consequences scat
tering throughout the world upon the
printed page? Probably the great ques
lions re: Will it piy? "Will it please
Will it help to win a coveted endT Yet,
side by side with ihase questions should
stand another: "Will it do good or evil
to the world?" All human thought is a
potent thing. Sileat thoughts, like the
silent falling of the now or soot are con
stantly purifying or blackening tbe soul,
and alas! how one sooty thought can
destroy forever the purity of a score of
snow white ones Spoken thought is al
ways an arrow shot into a crowd, or per
haps better, a naidful of seed sown
broadcast. But printed thought is an im
mortal voice, an embodied voice that
runs to and fro through tb.6 earth repeat
ing its message in unnumbered ears,
printing it throuh the eye on un
numbered brains. Long afier the author
has been dead it lives. It may be buried
in the hand of death in an Egyptian
tomb for 3,000 years, but no sooner is it
brought to earth thin it leaps to its feet
and begins to run t3 and fro through the
earth proclaiming its saving truth or
If all novelists s it the high standard
before them and wrote in view of tbe
death bed and judgment, bow sweet and
pure and hopeful for good would tbe
great stream of fiction be? How splens
did it was for Sir Walter Scott to be able
to say, "I am drawing near to the close
of my career. I am fast shuffling off
the stage. I have been perhaps the
most voiuminus author of the day and it
is a comfort to me, to thh k that I haye
tried to unsettle no man's faith, to cor
rupt no man's print i plea and that I have
written nothing wtich on my death bed I
should wish blottec out."
The preacher thought Wads worth's
Russian fable about the auxhor and rob
ber was worthy of being printed in bold-,
est, blackest letters and hung above tbe
desk of every preat ber, editor and pub
lisher. The gist of it is that a robber
found guilty of nlmost every henious
crime and the author who had infused a
subtle poison into bis works and preached
immoralities, were both convicted and
cast into a cauldrot , and when the author
thinking he was being treated too severe
ly, upbraided the gods, the furies told
him that the robber's crime was nothing
compared with bis. Only while life
lasted did tbe robber's lawlessness last,
while the author's corru pted teachings and
ahames never die and tbe fury slammed
the lid upon the ct uldron and stirred up
the fire. ilr. Marquis thought the
publishers of the Police Gazette were de
serving of just tmch punishment, and
that since the advent of cheap art the
publishers of somt of our daily newspa
pers are little more than police gaieties.
But he hoped the majority will resist the
temptation to obtt.in popularity through
any such corrupt method. But any and
all who will be bane enough to prostitute
both art and the press to such pernicious
uses may expect to be clapped into tbe
cauldron, and hear the furies sing:
'Doable, doublr, toll and trouble.
Vire barn and c uldron babble."
or something wone. They deserve it.
Thje power of b.ioka, magazines, etc.,
lies in the fact th it they speak through
the eye, and that they become our most
intimate com pan ons and instructors.
Jubt in proportion as books and papers
win our affections and are admitted to our
friendship, they will have a moulding In
fluence on character. So Mr. Marquis
thought there slould be a safeguard
against dangerous literature; and he pro
posed these four tittle rules:
1. Read bookii that have established
- 2. Bring them to the standard of the
bible and prayer.
S. Have an aim in reading; and
4. Think muct , though you read leal.
The rrohlbitery Crmaade Beaches
The first permanent Injunctions to be
granted in Scott county under the Iowa
prohibitory law, were issued by Judge
Waterman at Davenport Saturday.
They were againi t Qui Borneman and
Fred Zolier. at Gilbertown; Johanson
Tewara. at Big lock, and T. F. Long
and J. P. Staffer an, of Princeton.
Sarrew Sllasleil reticle in SfW-papei-a
and What Diaaatprs Hay
Onan f Them tt the Heroins
Hheet Heed the Warning;.
Tbe so-called newspaper, said to be
published in Rock Island every morning
except Monday, evinces exceedingly bad
taste in attempting to criticise and say
funny things about the Arqtjs for pub
lishing tbe news. Tbe latest outbreak of
this freak of journalistic nature is to as
sert with reference to the Argus, that the
loss suffered by tbe hospital guild by tbe
recent charity ball, was "from that paper
publishing the sermons against tbe chanty
ball." The self accused idiocy of a thing
pretending to be a newspaper making
such a statement it so apparent that
comments are hardly necessary certainly
not in defense of the Abgus. Propriety,
however, does not forbid the statement
that the mornmg sheet has by itsown
lips in this instance confirmed the weak
ness of the policy so long pursued by it
with regard to the publication of news.
It has established a fact which cannot be
misinterpreted or misunderstood, that
matters of public Interest which do not
convey its sentiments or are not endorsed
by it, are not entitled to space in its
columns. In other words its readers
must think as it does or else they must go
in igoorance.or look elsewhere for in for
mation about things that it does not view
with favor. A conservative mind will
concede this as the only conclusion to be
drawn from tbe course outlined in that
little paragraph which appeared in the
Sunday morning edition of the obscure
publication. In view of this truthful
fact, the ministers who are opposed to
the dance would find it a duty far more
befitting to lift up their voices in
prayerful supplication to a Merci
ful Providence to send a mission
ary to lead the unfortunate little
band that comprises tbe readers of that
sheet, out of the ways of darkness
We have heard of papers so bigoted in
times of political warfare, that
they would decline to give space
to anything pertaining to the opposing
party, but the instance has not before
come under our observation, where an in
stitutioa with pretenses of being a news
paper denied its readers, no milter how
many or how few, the news occurrences
of tbe day, until tbe surprising, self-con
victing paragraph appeared in the bash
pan of tbe Sunday morning publication .
The Allocs does not pretend to judge
of tbe sentiments or opinions of all, or of
any portion of its readers, whether upon
religion, politics or social amuBemen's
It nevertheless has its own convictions,
and has never hesitated to express them
where the occasion made it proper to do
so. The Arqus has at the same lime al
ways entertained a conservative consid
erauon or its reaaers, ana nss under no
circumstances withheld from them any
thing that it could get its hands on, per
taining to any subject that would inter
est them. The Arucs did not endorse
Mr. Marquis' sentiments with reference to
the dance and it stated so plainly, but it
did not assume tbe right to keep from the
general reader ideas and expressions
which would excite so much attention
and comment. If the Arqus was the
only source through which the sermon
could gain circulation, and if without the
publicity so given, tbe remarkable utter
ances would not have been known, that
Is no fault of the Arous, and the Arqus
has nothing to regret.
The writer once heard of an editor who
was driven out of tbe country where they
sometimes "bang editors." and drifted
into a civilized community where he at
tempted to introduce his wild and nar
row-minded tactics. Tbe consequence
was that he fell from his high and lofty
seat in the sanctum to the roost of
printer's Tvil. Let the morning sheet
Heed tfie warning furnished by his sad fate,
And take a pointer before It is too late.
Dr. George Vincent, the oldest pbysl
cian of Hampton, and one of the oldest
in tbe county, died last night. He was
born in Montpelier, Vt., in 1823, and af
ter acquiring a medical education and
some practice, came to Rock Island conn
ty in 1853, settling at Port Byron. At
the end of six months be moved to
Hampton, where he also established
drug store. He was twice married and
leaves a wife and seven children.
Mrs. Gus. Treeman, lister of Mr. J. 8
Gil more, of this city, died at Omaha yes
terdsy morning, aged forty-five. She
leaves with her grief stricken husband,
four daughters and a son. Mr. Gilmore
passed through Rock Island Saturday
night en route from Chicago to Omaha to
accompany the remains to Rock Island
The funeral will be held from Mr. Gil
more's house tomorrow afternoon at
At the residence of Morris Corken, 624
Sixteenth street, Saturday afternoon, oc
curred the death of Mrs. Mary Jocobsen
of consumption. She leaves, besides her
husband, on son, Benjamin, and four
daughters: Mrs. Lena Peterson, of Dav
en port; Mrs. Mary Sullivan. Mrs. Annie
Corken, of Rock Island, and Mrs. Tillie
Anderson, of Chicsgo.
Mrs. Mary A, wife of John Farley,
died at 7 o'clock this morning of erysipe
las, aged fifty years and eight months,
She leaves with her husband, a son and
a daughter. The funeral will be held
from St. Joseph's church at 2 o'clock to
morrow after noon.
A. Mew Cndertaklac EatabUshoatBt.
Mr. Frank Clough, tbe new under
taker, is now opened for business at No
180S Second avenue. Tbe room has
been nicely papered and painted and ap
propriately furnished with all tbe con
venlencei for tbe business. A large
stock of flowers will always be found at
The Hospital Guild acknowledge with
thanks tbe following donations which
have been received since their entertain
Rodman Rifles. $25; Mrs. Wm. Jack
on, $10; Mrs. Cornelius Lynde, $9; Mrs.
S. J. Ksator, 8; Mrs. v. A. nose, S3
i K. C. UorilUX, Sec.
Read Mclntire Bros', adv.
Valentines at Crampton's.
White goods at Mclntire Bros.
Embroideries at Mclntire Bros.
Choice valentines at Crampton's.
Go to Crampton's for wall paper.
$7 pants for $5 at Simon & Mosenfel-
$.6 pants for $4 at Simon & Mosenfel-
8 cent pants at Simon & Mosenfel-
25c jeans pants at Simon & Mosenfel
Spring Cove toboggan is in good con
15c boys' knee pants at Simon Si Mo-
Crane's Japanese line lableti at
Good, strong jesns pants 25: at Simon
& Moses f elder's.
Good cassimere boys' knee pants 35c at
Simon & Mocenfelder's.
Fancy striped boys' knee pants 48s at
Simon & Mosenfelder's.
Special offering of plushes at Mclntire
Bros'. 49 cents a yard.
Mr. J. W. Bash forth, of Quincy, spent
yesterday in the city.
Plush 49 cents per yard ten desirable
shades at Mclntire Bros.
Those $2 50 all wool cashmere pants
take the cake at Simon 3s Mosenfelder's.
White goods immense display at
Mclntire Bros', this week, lowest prices.
Combination sale muslin underwear
and corsets all week at McCabe Bros.
Embroideries handsome new assort
ment at very low prices at Mclntire
Dr. and Mrs. G. E Barth gave a pleas
ant afternoon tea and evening reception
The March Delineator, containing the
latest Butterick patterns, just received at
The sweetest of the swell-caps just re
ceived at the Golden Eagle. Call and
see them .
Make haste if you want any of those
15c panis only a few left at Simon &
Less than cost of material, making
thrown in, on muslin underwear this
week at McCabe Bros'.
The Delineator for March, a journal of
fashion, culture and floe arts, just re
ceived at McCabe Bros.
The combination cotton underwear and
corset sale at McCabe Bros, has assumed
gigantic proportions .
reamer pillows, mattresses, spring
beds, comforts and blankets, at (he Ad
ams, 832 Brady street, Davenport.
Double the space for the largest muslin
underwear sale ever attempted in this
section at McCabe Bros, this week.
Have you been there" "Where'
"Why, io see the collars and cuffs the
Golden Eagle is selling at less than half
All the newest styles in all linen 4 -ply
collars only 8 cents; cuffs 13 cents, at tbe
Golden Eigle. These must be seen to be
"It's all right." This new collar can
be found in the great collar and cuff sale
now in progress at the Golden Eagle 8
cents; cuffs IS cents.
The celebrated Madam Rhea abort hip
corsets always sold at $1; this week 50
cents as a special offering for the combi
nation sale at McCabe Bros'.
Tbe large stacks of pants at Simon &
Mosenfelder's begia to look as though
they were mowed down. The big cut in
prices is what has done it.
Mr. and Mrs. Schnitger. of Cummins.
Wyoming territory, arrived yesterday.
and are guests of Mr. and Mrs Henry
Schnitger. Davenport Democrat Gazette.
Found A lap robe on Seventh avenue
between Fourth and Fifth streets.
Owner may have same by calling at
Arous office, proving property and pay
Emil Tauer, a young man of Daven
port, who has been in the insane asylum,
attempted suicide last night by shooting
himself, but did not inflict a mortal
The Golden Eag e does not quote prices
today ia boys' pants or waists, either but
rest assured, rentle reader, whatever
price competitors make, tbe Golden
Eagle will meet them and go them one
She-Who-Must-be-Obeyed told ber
husband yesterday not to think of pur
chasing any spring clothing elsewhere
than at the Golden Eagle, the leader in
styles and prices.
"Oh, mamal You ought to see the
dandy new line of boys' and children's
Buits just opened at the Golden Eagle;
and prices well, they will just make
their competitors very sick!''
Ike Bysinger was slashed across the
right arm with a rasor and Lis clothes
were cut in several places, in a row in tbe
lower end of town Saturday night. He
was not seriously wounded. His assail
ant has not yet bee a caught.
Just received a choice lot of couches,
bed lounges and dining room table We
shall sell these on the payment plan to
desirable customers. Tbe Adams, 822
Brady street, Davenport.
We have just put in stock a select lot
of engravings and oil paintings, which
we will sell on the weekly payment plan.
We guarantee full value for your money.
Tbe Adams, 832 Brady street, Davenport
The latest phase of the "White Cap"
movement is the formation of a new sort
of counter irritant called the "Night
Caps, composed of women who organize
to protect their homes from the club room
S'cuse me, did I say how'dyf" The
Golden Eagle's competitors-are doing a
very great amount of loud talk about
selling pants at $.50, but the Golden
Eagle is keeping mum and at the same
time showing and selling a line of panti
at $2 25 which beat anything in the three
cities at $3.
In connection with the arrest of John
Hay den for the robbery of Ephriam War
ren s bouse in Hampton township last
week, it should have been said that the
thief ss apprehension waa doe to the ex
ertiom and skill of Edwin F. Warren, of
Warren' .detective agency, of Water
town, who not only ran him down but re
covered tbi stolen property.
- "Where did yougettbemf JWere they
nlen? Did somebody bust" and about
dozen similar questions were asked of
the Golden Eagle people by nearly every
one who called Saturday and invested in
those all linen 4-ply collars which are
selling at 8 cents and cuffs at 18 cents
per pair. This line is composed of the
following well known brands: Crown
Monarch. E. & W., Bsrktr 1c Co. 'a,
Coon & Co., C. & C, Lion Brand, M. &
B., and Crescent. Every collar is guar
anteed to be worth 20 cents and every
pair of cuffs 85 cents or money refunded.
Call and be convinced.
White Goods, Embroideries,
The most remarkable cures of scrofula
on record nave been accomplished by
Hood's Sarsaparilla. Try it. Sold by
TREEM N At Omaha. Bonds? morning. Feb.
10. 1889, Sarah J., wife or Ons Treeman. aged 48
year. Funeral from tbe residence or J. a. uu
m re at t p. at. to-morrow.
O. A. 8tL, - - Manager.
Tuesday Eve'g, Feb. I 2
. Under the auspice of Baford Pott, O. A. R.
THE ORIGINAL COMPANY OF
1871 Eighteenth Season 1838-9.
Miss Georgia M. Gordon. Soprano,
Miss Lnura A Well. Soprano,
( lxth Season )
Mrs. Ida M. I'nylor, Soprano. .
Miss Annie L Johrson, Contralto,
.. (Third Season.)
Mr. Georee E. Bxrrett, Tenor,
Mr. Chas W. P.ynr, Tenor,
Mr. B W Tb. mis. Basso,
. (Fourteenth Season.)
Mr. J. N t 'alowell, Basso,
Miss Willey A B nchley. Pisnist.
Admission SO cents. Resrvt d seats without ex
us chatge at Clemann A S&lxm .tin's.
Will show this week
a beautiful as
in checks, stripes and
novelties in sherr ef
fects, 6 cents to 28
cents per yard.
Turner Grand Opera House.
TWO KIOHTS ONLY,
Tuesday and Wednesday
Feb. 12ih abd lSih.
"The Dramatic Nnveliy of the Season."
GRAY & STEPHENS'
Dramatic and Comedy Company in th Roman
tic and fie nreoque flay.
Old Oaken Bide
A beantifnl picture depicting life In Switzerland
aud America, and displaying the wonderful
intelligence of the Mount St. Bernard
uogs in their Llfe-rav.iig service.
A Car Load of Magnificent Scenery I
A Wonderful Avalanche Scene I
A Realistic Fire Scenel
A Beautiful Vision Scenel
An excellent company of Sixteen Dramatic
people in support.
PR CKS-& 60, 75c and $1.00: seat sale
Huebinger's New Art Gallery, Davenport.
Friday Evening, Dec. 15tii
Admission 35 Cents.
Good order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Street oars for Mulint after dance..
GE . STROEHLE,
CUA.S. Bi-EI ER.
and a fall line of
491 PLUSH 149
CaJer Bock laland Boose.
WE OFFER FOR SALE
Important Points are:
Interest Is T per eent net to Lander.
We collect Interest without charge.
ad. Loans offered are complete and Investor
set hi papers at once.
- 4th. We examine th records annually for de
linquent ta s on land covered by our mortgage.
6th. Our agent Inspect each farm before we
max a loan on it
Sth. W make a speolalty of Farm Loans.
Tth. No pains or rXDsns spared br as to make
our business aa safe for our clients a experience,
good faith and skill can make U
Sth. Investors can be sappilei with loan for
WO nd upwards.
Call or write for circular.
IW an. 253 ?Jlt
MwicTtaim Davenport Io.
-MAD I OH-
Wa confine our Loam to Improved
Farms in the safest counties of
Iowa, and on request :
Prompt payment of principal and interest
HXIKZ & HIBSCHL.
Will open Monday A. M.
bare at n in
Just opened a new
magnificent r "
Ten shades, all deslraple colorings; car
dinal, 3 shades, garnet, (fold, brown
2 shadrs, mahogany, Mouse, aa
- pbire, gray goblain 40c a yard.
Compare quality with anything yon
AQ I have seen at anywhere I A Q
I nsar (ha nrirs. I Tt 7
at the lowest prices,
much lower than anv
previous aeason lo
Hock Tsland. Illinois.
GREAT CLEARING SALE
Boots and Shoes.
We have also a lot of Misses and Children's Kid
Shoe i to close out at cost.
Call and see.
CAUSE & CO.,
1622 Second Avenue.
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 PBICES AEE LOW.
Wm. A damson.
Adamson & Ruick,
Shops Corner Ninth St., and Seventh Avenue,
Rock Island, 111.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly done.
"Second Hand Machinery bought, so.d and repaired.
H. D. FOLSOM,
No. 1707 Second avenue, Rock Island.
Pure Kentncty Bourbon $1.75 per Gallon
KOH2ST & ADLER'S,
POST OFFICE BLOCK. ; ROCK ISLAHD. ILL.
sETSend for Price List. P. O. Box St.
War the evr of Liver, Eldary. Blood awd th
sen disease. Tkcekbnudp 11a an feat tak
ing us) pun a isw boots) expensive rs
kidney and Over eesnplainla. and are far
dots earUy takes, and m tact are tbe ea ttitsg
ever in trod seed for all daea.ee of the kldawya
and liver, sick headache, paia ia taw Sack aaa
pit 01 im ewaaaco, Teuowsau.
c an of ta food after eel in, taflasimsikn
fUMUdatia araveL etc, aad aa faillj ptQ
tbey havaag,aai. aaveau be kept ta vtwir
CiisKttoast TtsihaeilSLe. Isieertkiee aj
kedoaw; for dyspepsia, an avert- eay before
d laser; fr dJaordarot tbe lleaeya, tara, two ar
three tines a week en til relieved! for disorders
of the liver, aad kfllnawss. tkreeer toe? a aa
GIVE THEM A TRIAL.
NONE EQUAL THEM
Th proprietor will forward then to say aflitra
25 Cts a Bottle.
Cures Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup
Whooping Congh. Spitting of
Blood and all Disease
of the Lungs.
One trial I a I that la necessary ta eosvtae.
f on that It Is th beit Cough riemedy smade. aa
aeit tint yon have a tooga or cold, call and ret
' Price 10. 23 and CO cents.
Callor circular conuldcf Mistliaoalals.
Manufactured by .
V. H. Thomas.