Newspaper Page Text
THE HOCK ISTjAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27. 1889.
TO CONTINUE the Rush!
OP LAST WEEK.-
00ned Monday morning with a special sale of DRESS GOODS (an
, ihlpmenMUst received last week) nod mark prices that will RUSH DRESS
K Uig week more rapid than towels and linens of last week. Extra help for
k P'lces q inted are on new goods just received. e
''Monv m.-rnlnK colored I Dress Cashmere, g 1 0C TJfiT. Vftrd
Cirdlntl. oni7 q"""" "ut,":- "
pouble FM Caa'hmere. all colors.
lOJc a yard,
For Ibis sale.
Drew Flnl. 89 l"ohr
2."o a Yard,
For this sale.
rjirn Broadcloth Finish Dress Flan
nels, 40 im hes wii',
48c a Yard.
Double Fold Debeige Mixtures,
10 Jo a Yard,
For this sale.
All Wool Dress Flannels, the new shades
38c a Yard,
For this sale.
Fancy Striped Gilbert Dress Flannels,
88 inches wide,
42c a Yard.
BnllUnt Luster Dri-ss Goods 10 cents a yard.
Tins finest and best Hrorlettai, all colors and blacks, superior in finish and
.in. wupn iviirv1.
Ml'HLlN in this week. On Tuesday morning at 9 80 o'clock we will sell
winch PiH"w U" ulin vla yaru.
4? Inch Pillow Case Mu-lin at lOJo a yard. It psys to trade at
1714. 17l. 1718. 172fl and 1732 Second Avenue. Rook Imlano.
si : ;. V&w : f j
Ami P-aVrs in Artists' Materials.
E'rMni. Siiittonery, Etc.
THE REP. POLITICAL POT.
1703 Second avenue.
ByS jj Essi
We are th Western agents for the stove manufactures
of Taplin, Rice & Co., atul carry the largest stock of
stove wtat of Chicago. Iu baying of us you virtually
buy of tfi- ni;uiuucr.urrii and at lower prices thau any
rtai; dHii'.cr can afford to make. It will pay you to see
ih :"f v yi,.i buy anything In the shape of a"stove.
WILL&RD BAKER & CO.,
Opposite llarper House, Rock Island.
WALL PAPER at a BARGAIN
We hTP tha lirn.oi .k I- .i..
Paln,in 8"' to make it ro.
U"DKic8 don 0" tbort notice. All work
Cor. Second Ave., and 15th street. SUTOLIFFE BROS.
The Warmer Weathrt Brtoica Dis
tnrblaa; Elements to the Marfaee
joot Hasps la rrt Dmn-AS'
These bright, sunshiny, baBe ball days
have a remarkable effect upon the aspir
ing politician who contributed so 1m
measurably to the series of circumstances
which pave the way up to the great na
tional event which la to occur at Wash
ington on Monday next. It Is a fact not
in the least to be disputed that but for
certain influences all ovt r the country,
not the least of wbloh we -e right here in
Rock Island, Gen. Harrison would never
have donned the official hat that his
grandfather wore. No one will doubt
therefore that these great instances of
political obligation should be "squared,"
and while the man who carries votes in
his rest pooket has enjoytd seclusion nd
the sole companionship of a clear con
science during the winter he has already
bobbed up serenely in various shapes
and attitudes. Already tho republican po
litical blackboard Is chall.ed with an Im
maculate array of talent w hlch must not,
In any event, be lost sigh: of. For oicy
clerk three candidates have already been
proclaimed, vis: Wm. W. Eggleston, J.
Alex. Montgomery and last, but to use
a much abused expression "not least,'"
Robert Koehler; while for collector there
are the same number of aspirants the
names of these very thoughtful individu
als being Spencer Maitison, Joshua Has
selquist sod Charles Fiebig. For the
first named office there ssems to be the
most bitter rivalry, a condition
that was greatly Intensified bv the
modest proclamation of Gapt. Koehler
of his candidacy, this morning. This
has brought out all sorts of ugly expres
sions by his apponents, about his being
"wedded to the office," having "a life
lease" or "a mortgage" or. it, and all such
naughty things. Yet the probabilities
are that still one mora candidate, at
least, will walk fnto the arena to
contest for this office, before it is settled.
The office of collector is generally re
garded by the faithful ss a proper gift
and recognition of Influence and labor
for the good of the cauee, and for this
reason the office has never been known to
go begging. After suet a momentous
contest as that oflastfsll.it is not sur
prising that with the approach of the
preliminaries "many will be called,
though few chosen."
There have been no for-nal declarations
yet as to candidacy for the city attorney
ship, though there will be abundant tal
eel In due season, includ ng such barris
ters as Sarille Johnston, Oliver Olsen and
J. L. Ilaas, all of whom lent their
eloquence to last summer s campaign and
merited the personal gratitude of the
Hoosier, who has just gone to Washing
ton. In the face of victory sc pronounced as
that of last November, the thought of
possible defeat in the municipal and
township contests soon to occur, does not
cross the threshnli of republican conceit,
but "mark ye, there's where we'll fool
Hlotory Bepeats Itself.
Rock Island, March 87. Some of the
older citizens of Rock la and tell me that
the first colonist preacher who started a
church and school here, preached a series
of sermons against dancing. A number
of his young lady pupils aad the audacity
to go to a ball, which so exasperated the
divine that he abused some of them
until they left his school. A meeting of
the young men was held i nd the reverend
tyranical teacher was given notice to
leave he left. I have j ist been reading
the pamphlet "A Sermon on Dancing,"
by Rev. W. 8. Marquis. I think he has
made a great mistake in publishing tt.
I find a much larger amount of objection
able lascivious matter ic it than the ac
count published in the Arocb. I heard
a lady say that it ought not to be circu
lated in the mails. The reverend gen
tlemen says in a foot note that volun
tary witnesses experienced in dancing,
have poured into his eare words substan
tiating every word of tt ese charges. I
wonder if any of these confessors were
ladies? Now as far as I have beard ex
preusions about the objectionable parts of
the sermon, there is but one opinion,
that portions of this sermon are simply
outrageous !ot true. I think the gen
eral tendency of the sermon is not in
good taste and I am very sorry to see it
in pamphet form, as it will have a ten
dency to keep up the feeling against the
RECALLING A CRIME.
A terrible accident befdl Michael Hens
ler. of Moline, yesterday. He was put
ting the finishing touches on a large bend
lng machine in the shop of Williams,
White & Co-', and had his left arm be
tween the heavy gearing on one side and
while in that position the machine was
started up by two men w io were working
on the opposite side of tho machine. The
result was that Hensler'a arm half way to
the elbow was crushed ti a jelly. The
men warned Henaler bef re they started
up the machine, but Hender did not hear
them. His arm had to be amputated
half way below the elt ow. It was a
doubly sad misfortune fcr Hensler as bis
wife is very sick and not expected to live.
TKAN8FE1 R .
25 James Taylor to W F Crawford,
lot 1. block 1. Taylor Ridge, $75.
Nellie E Rend to Gertrude A Quick,
lot 4. Lydia F VVheelock's addiliou, Mo
line. f 000.
Rufus Walker and Z C H Read to
Gertrude A Quick, lots 3 and 4, L A
VVheelock's addition. Moline, $700.
B Davenport to John Amburg, pt lot
5, block 1. Davenport's f econd addition,
R A Smith to John E Poole, pt lot
8, block 8. Wood's thirl addition, Mo-
E Cooper to W Y Millstead. lot 18.
Adamsville addition to Milan. $200. and
W Y Millstead t W Cropper, same,
Uniform Bank, ! of P.
Every Sir Knight wh signified bis in
tention of joining the Uniform Rank is
urgently requested to m on band at the
Castle ball Friday evuning, March 1,
when the decree will be conferred by vw-
itine officers. It is of Imperative impc
t.nr that all wisbiDtr no join should be
on band. H. C. Clkatslahd.
A. D. Hubs mo.
G. L- Etsi ib, Committee.
An nnle tree near Fresno. Cel.. Is t
ported to have borne ot e ton of fruit the
Helm f a Wife HtMnrr Waatea
SS.OOO for them la Callforola- -A
Terrible Deed la Meek Inlaod.
Sheriff Silvia is in receipt of a letter to
which may attach great interest to some
people in this county. The communica
tion is dated Colusa. Colusa county, Cal,
Feb. 18, 1880. and in it the writer, Mr.
Stewart Harris, states that he seeks in
formation concerning the children or other
heirs at law of ene David Stoddart, who,
Mr. Harris believes, was hung for the
crime ot wife murder in Rock Island
county in 1806 or '57, and who, be is in
formed, left three children. Now a sis
ter of the culprit died last April at Colu
sa, leaving an estate of about $85,000,
and of which Mr. Harris is the adminis
trator. He Is therefore anxious to find
these children of Stoddart, who are the
only lawful heirs to this snug little for
tune. Mr. Harris says: "The case which
culminated in Stoddard's execution was
a somewhat noted one, and any in forma
tion pertaining to it will be thankfully
It was in the summer of 1853 that
Stoddar was probably executed in the
hollow, just north of the present hall park
under direction of Sheriff Gordon, and by
Deputy Sheriff Eara Beardsley. It was
the first of two exocutions that took
place at the same place a man by the
name of Ingram being executed there by
Ezra Beardsley, then himself sheriff,
two years later, and for the same crime
that of homicide. Stoddart lived up
on what Is now Twenty second street,
and very near where then stood and still
stands the Shamrock house. His wife
was a disreputable woman and it was
when he discovered her. oce night, pre
paring to go to the theatre with another
man, that he seized an ax and split her
head open. then chopping her
body to pieces. After his incar
ceration for the commission of the
crime, be escaped from the old jail build
iug and was at large nearly a year, being
finally captured near Dos Mclnes, Iowa.
He was tried and convicted ia the court
house, which still remains as an eye aore
to the community. Many of our old cit
izbns remember distinctly the circum
stances of his crime, his trial and execu
tion. His children, if he had any, were quite
young at the time of his death, and if
they are still llvicg, their whereabouts
are unknown to anybody hernabouts.
The Laat Wight or th Industrial !!-
play Tomorrow Wight forMr. Lake'
Another immense attendance charac
terized last night's exhibition and exer
cises at the Rock Island Industrial fair.
The acrobatic feats and other gymnastic
exercises of the Rock Island gymnastic
club were greatly appreciated, and
proved one of the strongest and best at
tractions of the fair. Tonight the ex
position closes. At 8 o'clock the chance
books, about seventy-five in number,
will be called in and the articles on
which they were sold will be awarded to
those holding lucky cumbers. Then
everything, not disposed of. will be
auctioned off to the highest bidder. The
ten prizes for the handsomest quilt will
then be presented to Sophia Wendt,
it having been so awarded by the judges,
the Messrs. F. C. Hoppe, William
Ramskill and Melcboir Eocb after a
careful examination of the large number
exhibited. At 11 o'clock the voting on
the gold watch, set with diamond.s, to
be eiven to the most popular young lady,
will be declared closed and the beautiful
prize will be awarded. The ballots are
ten cents each.
It will be remembered that after the
elose of the fair last year the merchants
exhibiting took the responsibility of con
tinuing it one more day for the benefit of
the stricken Mt. Vernon cyclone suffer
ers. The idea originated with Mr. Eli
Mosenfelder, of the M. & K., this year,
that it would be a good plan to continue
the fair one additional night for the ben
efit of the always deserving institution,
St. Luke's hospital. He mentioned the
plan to other exhibitors and it met with
such favor with all that it was finally de
termined to attempt tt. Manager Bolls
man agreed to contribute gratuitously
the use of the rink, and Manager John
ston, of the Brush Electric Light compa
ny, the light. All space for exhibits
will be free and many of the displays
will be changed and rearranged in an at
tractive manner. There will be a grand
concert and recitations and a little exhi
bition of and talk about chemicals by Mr.
The exhibition will doubtless rece ive a
Tickets may be had at M. & K'a. store
and all who desire to circulate the same
should call there for them tomorrow
On a Pulque Train.
The region we passed through is the centur
of the pulque region of Mexico. This road
runs a train called the "pulque train" into the
City of Mexico every day loaded with barrels
and bottles of pulque. These bottles remind
one of the bottles known In scripture time.
They aro made of hog skins. The skin is
stripped from the hog almost intact, turned
inside oflt, and then with the legs, toil and
throat tied up it U filled with pulque The
baggage car of our tram is nearly ulled with
these uncouth objects, and until we knew
what they were we supposed It was a load of
bogs. As the train stops at the small stations
on the way to Vera Cruz, boys and men rush
up to the baggage car with bottles, pails and
demijohns, which are filled from these hog
skins. In the cities the pulque shops are fre
quent, and you can always see a crowd of
Mexicans standing before the bar absorbing
the pulque. They drink it f rum large glasses
which bold about a quart. 1 am told that
when it is fresh pulque Is as sweet as honey,
but it ferments rapidly and is sour in a day
or two. Vera Cruc Lattar. . - ,
Mr. and Mrs. Bewail Dodge gave a
pleasant progressive euchre party Mon
The Weat End Progressive Euchre
club traa finely entertained by Capt. and
Mr. T.J. Buford last evening.
Island City Clan..
' All members of the Island . City dub
are requested to be present at the meet
ing Thursday evening. " Business of im
portance. Joh Lookxt, Pres.
Nice bananas at May's.
All felt shoes half prioe at the M. & E.
Those $1.88 pants at M. & K's. are
Mrs. Fred Hass is quite ill with pneu
monia. Dressed turkeys and chickens at F. G.
Who is selling boys' suits at 25 cents?
Simon & Mosenfelder.
Mrs. J. M. Buford has returned from
her visit to Chicago.
Who started the low prices on pantsf
Simon & Mosenfelder I
Mr. Ben Harts has returned from a
business trip to Chicago.
Mr. John Shall, Hillsdale's well known
citizen, was in the city today.
It's Simon & Mosenfelder who inaug
urated the cut price pants sale.
The young son of Mr. Ed Jens, of
South Rock Island, is very ill.
Prices on boys' suits are cut on all
grades at Simon & Mosenfelder 's.
There is to be an oyster sociable at the
Ninth street M . E. church Friday even
ing. Double-width cashimere lOJc, a special
bargain, at McCabe Bro.'a dress goods
Isn't this delightful weather for a
spring overcoat t M. & K. have a beau
f ul line.
Short-length colored morie silks 68: a
yard at McCabe Bro.'s dress goods sale,
Only a few days more in which to pur
chase furnishing goods at one-half what
they cost at Lloyd & Stewart's.
Mr Gus Englin learned the tiade of
cutting of Mr. Hoppe, but had never cut
for him, as we stated last evening.
The remaining days sru few in which
to get anything in the line of hats, men's
furnishing goods, etc., at your own price.
. It's Simon & Mosenfelder who started
the special sale of boys' clothing, which
means lower prices than ever hear4 of.
The reception and banquet of Everts
commandery, K. T., tomorrow night is
not for SirKniirbts alone, but for all Ma
sons. Those $1.88 pants are remarkably good
at the M. & K., but you ought to see the
bargains they are giving in boys' cloth
ing. The records will show that it was M.
& K. who commenced to wreck prices in
pants, boy's clothing, as well as every'
Messrs. Joseph Starkey and W. H. At
wood, of Fremont. Nob., both former
Rock Island citizens, are in the city on
Mr. E. F. Buck, stenographer at the
office of the Rock Island Plow company
has received the agency for Little's type
James O'Connor, the barber, has
adorned the front of bis shop with a
handsome gold and black pole the work
of Mr. Fred Alters.
Wanted Good energetic men and
women to solicit. $2 50 and $3 per day
Address or call on J. E. Scbaeffer. Gor
don house. Rock Island, 111.
Mrs. J. B. Sac, of Ottumwa, Iowa, ac
companied by her son, is visiting her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Rosenfield,
while her husband is in the east.
Tomorrow McCabe Bros, will sell, to
direct attention to the ditss goods sale,
a lot of colored morie (watered) silks at
69c a yard; regular $1. SO -goods.
Over a week ago M. & K. commenced
to slaughter boy's suits at 50 cents.
These prices will continue throughout
their entire stock previous to their grand
Mr. George Weiss and his niece, Miss
Maggie Coulter, of Jackson, Minn., are
in the city visiting relatives. Mr. Wiiss
is a brother ot John and Gottlieb Weiss,
of the firm of John Yolk & Co., of this
The Young Ladies' Home Missionary
society of the First M. E. church, are pre'
paring a musical treat for Tuesday even'
ing, March 12. The programme will in
elude some of the best talent of the vicin
At the bride's borne in South Rock Isl
and last evening, occured the marriage of
Mr. W. H. Schroeder and Mies Mary
Dunlap. The young couple have many
admiring friends whose best wishes ar
company them in their new life.
At the home of the bride s parents in
this city Monday evening, occurred the
marriage of Mt. M. A. Agnew, of Davs
en port, and Miss Carrie Rose, Rev. Father
Mackin officiating. The happy young
couple were driven over to Davenport,
their future home.
Air. J. A. Monger, editorial writer on
the National Visitor published at Chicago,
and one of the best known journalists in
central Illinois, having been connected
with the Peoria Frteman for a number of
years, is in the city on business. He Is
accompanied by bis friend, Mr. M. Jacob,
News has been received of the death
at Des Moines, last night, of Mrs. Smith,
reliot of the late John L. Smith, who was
one of the pioneer citizens and residents
of Rock Island, moving to Des Moines
in 1852. The deceased had many friends
among the early settlers of Rock Island
county, who will be grieved to learn of
Rev. R. F. Sweet, rector of Trinity
church, returned home last evening from
his six weeks' trip to southern California.
He had a delightful time, as his letter to
the Argus indicated, and feels much ben
efitted in health from the balmy and
spriDg like weather of the Pacific coast.
He returned over the Southern Pacific
We need ever; inch of space for spring
goods that are coming in dally, and to
make room we will allow our customer
the benefit of cost prices on blanket!.
comforts and many other goods that we
do not want to carry over to next season.
Remember, at cost prices and on the pay
ment plan. We carry a full line of bed
ding, also. ' The Adams, 822 Brady
street. Davenport, Iowa.
The final will of the late Dr. George
Vincent, of Hampton, was probated yes
terday. . It was drawn May 18, 1882, and
witnessed by E. H. Johnston and J. W.
Adams. The homestead ia left to the
widow and separate real estate provision
is made for the children, Sulla B , AUIe
B., George L, Carrol Ethel M. and
Philip D. and the residue is to be shared
eqaally among them. Mary L. Vincent,
L. D. Edwards and L. D. Wheelock are
named as executors.
Hypnotism la Berlin.
At a meeting of the Berlin Medical society
Professor Vlrchow Introduced a French phy
sician. Dr. Feldmann, who made some ex
periments in hypnotism. A young man
named Garrick offered himself as a medium.
After a few seconds of the usual manipula
tions tho medium fell into a deep magnetic
sleep. He became perfectly apathetic and
In this state of "suggestion" Dr. Feldmann
showed the influence of various medicaments
on the medium, who took quinine for sugar,
smacking bis lips with enjoyment, and b be
lieved ammonia to be perfume and smelt at
It for some time Immediately afterward,
following the will of the doctor, he showed
the usual abhorrence ot thoss bitter and
caustic substances. With the same success
be ate a lemon for an apple. A piece of cam
phor held on bis forehead had a singular ef
fect. The medium bent his body far back
ward and bad to be held on his chair.
A magnet caused a dreamy state, during
which the medium related his impressions as
to events in the street, in which be believed
himself te be. Then the medium obeyed the
will of the doctor In various ways, shoveling
suow, skating, failing and rising again with
one jump at the doctor's suggestion, and
finally took a pocket book by force out of
Professor virchow's pockets. He was then
ordered by Dr. Feldmann to reseat himself
and soon woke out of the hypnotic sleep, re
membering nothing of what had happened.
Two young physicians then spoke, declaring
that such experiments were without scientific
basia They believed the "suggestions'' to be
probably genuine, but as to the other experi
ments, especially the effect ot medicines and
the magnet, they thought they needed care
ful examination. London News.
Sewing Macbln Salesmen.
There has been a wonderful change in the
business methods of sewing giacbine dealers
within the pant decade, and that the change
is for tbo better goes almost without the say
ing. Tiwre was a time when the sewing uia-
chino agent and the lightning rod man were
looked upon as laud pirates and their ap
proach regarded with genuine dread. The
only way to get rid of the sewing mac bins
agent or auld laug syne was to give bun an
order. The majority of agents worked on
commissiou, and they must sell or starve
Nowadays, the business is conducted much
on the same plan as that of the wholesale
grocer or dry goods dealer. Regular travel
ing men are employed, paid salary and ex
penses, and they sell machines to those who
want them, and not to those who do not, but
purchase to get rid of a bore. Some of the
best commercial men in the country are now
engaged in the sewing machine business, and
the dignity added by the adoption ot business
like methods is rapidly putting that branch
of trade iu the front rank as a detirabla oo-
A nig Beaded Boy.
Living on a farm near Cherrytree, six
miles from Titusvilla, Pa., is Ralph Alcorn, a
boy 13 years old, who has the largest bead
for bis years on record in that state. Three
years ago his measurement was for an bK
hat. Two years later his bead hod grown to
require to b-$. I,ast season an 8 dicer was
ordered for Um, while now is the size re
quired. The boy is very bright and quick
wtttod, has a wonderful memory, is good
looking, well built, weighs 108 pounds, and
though tt is very large, his bead is regular in
shape and perfectly formed. La playing be is
obliged to abstain from running, for, as he
says, be is liable to become overbalanced and
to fail. The physicians say that in the end hs
wU experience no inconvenience from his big
head, as the body will in time catch up with
bis bead and Uiiut even matters. Chicago
What you need is a medicine which is
pure, efficient, reliable. Such is Hood's
Strsaparilla. It possesses peculiar cura
A stage coach The prompter.
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 27.
Admission 85 Cents.
Good order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Slrset cars for Muliat after d&acs.
and a full line of
C. C. Taylor
Under Rock Island Bouse.
Secubed by Tirst Mortgage,
Arte the Safest ana nest
Investments for a
In 18 year we have lnTested over TWO MIL
LlOS dollars In this manner without a
loss so far to any client.
We make a Specialty of Farm Lands,
and spare no pains or expense to keep oar busi
ness on this conservative basis.
tVInvestors ars Invited to call or write for de
tails. Completed Loans for 1300 and upwards al
wa ) s oa band for sale.
BfJkUtm, .. .. . n
The copartnership hetetof ore existing under the
name or 7 ars ecnneiaer nss uus a ay oeea
atssoivea ty saoinai consent, nr. u.k. Wyaes re
tiling. The business will be conducted by thi
remaiBlTH partner, Mr. Oe rge Schneider, Jr.
O. L WINSS,
' GKo. sCHSklbtsWr.
Reck Island, Feb. 8, MS9, St
Offer this week an unnsually attractive
line of Satteens at .
12 1-2 Cents per Yard,
in colorings and designs patterned after late
French satteens choice every one of
them; also will sho ' a large as
in newest effects, figured plains to match.
Prices Lower than last season.
NEW WOOL DRESS GOODS
are arriving; handsome enough to pltase the most
fastidious, and offered at prices worthy the
attention of closest buyers.
tSlfYou are cordially invited to ex mine.
Rock Island. Illinois.
GREAT CLEARING SALE
Boots and Shoes.
We have also a lot of Misses and Children's Kid
Shoes to close out at cost.
Call and see.
OARSE & CO.,
1622 Second Avenue.
J. B ZIMMER,
No. 1810 Second avenne, 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 PRICES AEE LO"W.
Adamson fc Ruick,
8hops Corner Ninth St., and Seventh Avenue,
Rock Island, 111.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly done.
l38econd Hand Machinery bought, sold and repaired.
H. D. FOLSOM,
No. 1707 Second avenue. Rock Island.
-Catawba, Port, Blackberry and Cherry, only-
fl.OO per Wallon,
KOHN & ADLER'8,
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
&Seod for Price List. P. O. Boi 82.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Kidney and Lirer Fills
Mr tbe care ef lives. KMbxt. Blood ei
aca diseases. Tkeeeeekbnted p ile see
las the eisee et tae men expenaire nan
kmm sua are cosaptslnu, sad are far omperloc,
SBOteestUy takes, sad la (set are Um beet thtne
ever tetredaced for all diseases of the kldasra
and liver, tick headsets, pais la the hack aa
side. aeaabaHL. tnewiur aad horalos; pains at the
pan oe wwurn, yeuowssia.
cocaine sp of the food after eating, " -i1
ef the Udaera. gravel, ete aad as a family piU
they havoMeoeel, aadsbosnd be kept ia every
Blrectrsas slsk heedaehe. tve ar three as
he mini foe eyssepeia, ene every day hetare
dinner: foe disorder et the SMarya, tee. two or
three tones a week utU reUevedi for disorders
ef the UTer. 1
GIVE THEM A TRIAL.
NONE EQUAL THEM
Cee proprietor win forward thsaa seamy aedxeas
ay small, resiipt el prtos.
25 Gts a Bottle.
Cares Coughs. Colds. Hoarseness, Croup
Whooping Cough. Spitting of
Blood and all Disease
' of the Langs.
One trial Is ail that is necessary te convince
yoathatlt Is the btstCoairh Kenedy aaade, so
next ums 70s bits a iocj a or com, sail aaa get
- Price 10. SS and 60 oenta.
Calljor eircalar coaUlaiaf testimonial.
Manufactured by "
T TT HTV.
aw -A--a. -a- j-e.v aaa uji .
N. B. Above aooda shipped to any addressoa
receipt of the prioe.