Newspaper Page Text
Tills. AliOUb. TUESDAY. JOLV 14. lsM.
Published Daily ar-d Weekly at 1C4 Second At
enuu, Kock Island, 111.
J. W. POTTER.
Tmh-Daily, tue per month; Weekly, Ja.OO
All commonlcatloTja of a critical or arffumenta
We character, political or religions. Kant have
real nam attached for publication So each ani
tlclea will be printed over flcttttooe signatures -Anoovmioos
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited Iron every township
Rock Island conntT
Tpebpat, Jclt 14, 1891
Philadelhhia, takes the palm
beer dlickiDK city. Nearly billion
glasses of that beverage were consumed
it year, or an average of 8,700 glasses
to eyerj TQter.
TnK lack ol live political topics is
shown by tbe fact that the Cincinnati
Commercial-OsKette Is still discussing
those wonderful speeches President Har
rison made on bis electioneering tour.
fjArox. O. News Democrat: "There
is a dark dun cloud over Mr. Wana
maker's moral salubrity. If tbe light
ningsof God's rath should pierce this
cloud there would be a $400,000 fun
eral." Is his Fourth of July letter read before
the SHChems at Tammany Hall, ex Presi
ded Cleveland gave expression to a noble
sentiment as follows:
Every American citizen should, on
that day consecrate himself anew to an
unqaalifled allegiance to bis government,
and should soberly realize tbat no social
or political relation in life cm be woith
ily maintained unless it embraces an un
selfish love of country-
Bradstreet's semi-Honutl report of bus-,
iness failures in tbe United States which
has just been issued, shows a startling
increase of commercial disasters during
the first six months of 1891. Compared
with the results for the corresponding
period of last year, the number of fail
ures hi J risen from 5 403 to 6.039, an
increase of 571 and the amount of liablU
ities has advaoced from if 62 867,962 to
191,270,632. an incre- of $28.402.63J.
Tbesa figures should command study.
While last year's sctnty crops un
doubtedly contributed to tbe commercial
depression wbica drore s many smaller
firms to tbe wal,, tbe cause did not 'lie
entirely with Providence. As is
well sid by the Ouab Worl i-Herili.
the reckless c ms 5 of tba Fifty-firet c m -Kress
and the administration tbat ap
prove I its acs, cannot be iiiuored wbile
considering the woeful exhibit. ,The
passage of the McKinley bill tbe most
unconscionable taril ever adopted did
much to unsettle values and shatter com
mercial confidence. And the extrava
gant expenditures which have already
resulted in embarrassing the government
did not tend to extend credits or promote
Bradstreet's report serves to empha
size the bad business management of t e
party controlling legislation, and will be
an invaluable camptign document for
tbe party of low tariff and economical
Coat of Making Till I'late.
The average gold price of tin plates in
England daring the five years ending in
1873, was 5.S44 cents per pound. During
tbe five years ending iu 1390, the price
was 2.093 cents per pound; showing that
the price of tin plate has fallen in twenty
years 4-3 per cent.
During all this period we have not
manufactured a box of tin plate. What
then becomes of the high tariff argument
that foreign manufacturers keep up their
prices when there is no domestic coinpe
tition? During the past five years the averurrn
price of common block sheet iron, No. 27
wire gauge (which to lie matin into tin
plate would have to lie cold rolled, pickled,
cut and coated with tin) iu Chicago was
8.03 cents jier iound, or higher than tin
plates could bo bought for in Englaud.
Since this is the bst that we can do in
the raw material of tin plate, what lie
comes of the argument of the sheet irou
manufacturers that with a duty of 2 2-10
cents per pound we should be able to
make tin plate rt3 cheaply as we can buy
it from England.
This gives the keynote of the McKin
ley dnty upon tin plat namely, to give
tho- sheet iron and steel makers a market
lor their sheet iron and steel. They will
not make tin plate themselves, but in
tend that tu) tin plate makers shall pay
them their own prices for sheets. Of
ull the sheet iron und steel makers in
this country not one is talked of as about
to engage in tin plate manufacture.
"Trade follows the flag" is one of those
Bpecious maxims which have become
very popular with the Republicans in
their curious efforts to build up a large
export trade by means of ship subsidies
and bounties, at the same time that they
fteek to shut out foreign goods by pass
ing high tariff laws. But trade does not
follow the flag. Trade follows the dol
lar, and the dollar, if you let it alone,
will go where the best and cheapest
goods are. No subsidized ships will
be able to build np a large export
trade in goods rendered dear by high
taxes on the raw materials of manufac
ture. Trade thrives of itself where iuar-
. kets are open, und honest trade asks no
, Being a sufferer irom cbronic catarrh,
and having !enved great benefit from tbe
use of E'y's Cream Balm. I can highly
recommend it. Its sales are far in excess
of all other catarrh remed es B. Frank-
en, druggist. Hlgourney. Iowa.
A handsome complexion is one of the
greatest charms woman can possess
Pozzonl's Complexion powder gives it.
A NEW ANTISEPTIC.
Which a French Physician Says In Cheap,
Powerful and XotlnjuriooaTo Linen.
Dr. Berlioz, of Grenoble, announces in a
paper read before the French Academy of
Medicine a new jjotiseptig. called microcl
dine, which Ts" composed of 75 percent, of
naphtholate of sodium and 25 per cent, of
naphiboT and phenyl compounds. Accord
ing to The Lancet, it is a white powder solu
ble In three Darts of water.and the solution.
Which is cheap, is said to possess consider
able antiseptic powers, without being toxic
qj caustic or injurious to instruments or
Tbe antiseptic properties of microclditte,
while inferior to those of corrosive sub
limate or naphthol, surpass those of car
bolic and bora etc acids ten ahd twenty
times, respectively. Niicrocidlne is elimi
nated by tbe kidneys, and is antipyretic
M. Polaillon, who has experimented with
tbis new agent largely as a dressing to
recent and other wounds, utilizing as a
dressing, after a preliminary cleansing of
the raw surface with a 8 per cent, solution,
gauze soaked in tbe same and covered with
a layer of oil silk and a thick pad of cotton
wool, reports excellent results.
Why the Bnby Cries.
A baby does most of his crying because
he is hungry. The cry of thirst, wbile not
frequent, is invariably taken for grief,
anger or sleepiness, and tbe mother spends
hours patting and rocking the yonntreU r
when a tablespoonful of cold water would
make him perfectly happy. Aside from
tbe cry caased by hunger, thirst and teeth
ing there are almost as many other cries
as there are infantile disorders.
For instance, there is the expiratory
moan in pneumoniaand the husky cry timt
follows the coughing; there is the broken
cry in croup, bronchitis and pleurisy; the
continuous cry of earache; the shrill cry,
accompanied by a drawing up of the legs,
in stomach ache; the screamiux and wrig
gling of the hips in intestinal pain, irrita
bility of the bladder; the whining cry of
meningitis, when tbe br.by fancies a bright
light, tind there is the silent cry when the
muscles of the face contract, but some me
chanical obstruction of the air passages
occurs and there is not enough strength to
produce sund. The above is Dr. Sumner
A. Mason's explanation, as reported in the
New York World, of wby a baby cries.
Simple and I'wfnl Lotions.
As a wash for tender feet, swelled joints
and chilulains (when the skin is not
broken), one ounce of sal ammonia to a
pint of water is said to tie excellent.
A nice lotion to protect tbe face from the
heat of the sun is tincture of benzoin one
part to forty parts rob water.
To aliay itching iu some cutaneous af
fections a very pleasant application con
sists of the freshly expressed juice of a
lemon diluted with four or five times its
bulk of water, to which a few drops of
cologne have been added or tbe same quan
tity of rose water. This is very cooling.
A popular remedy for a black eye con
sists of two drachms of niter, one drachm
sal ammoniac, one half pint of vinegar and
one half pint of water, tbe whole to be di
luted for use with an equal hulk 6f water.
A Malitrtw Cure.
The following is said to have the bene
ficial effects of quinine without its unpleas
ant effect upon the head and nerves: Cut a
good sized lemon into small pieces, rind
and pulp; add oue pint of water; boil down
to half a pint, strain and cool. Take a
teaspoouful or more, as the stomach will
hear it, an hour before meaJs
A Few Item's About tlie Correct Thine in
Invitationa. Calls, Kte.
Accorditic to the best social form, as
stated in The Housekeeper, very young
ladies do not invite guests, especially gen
tlemen, in theirown names. If the mother
is not living all invitations should lie writ
ten in the father's name, although an
elderly sister presiding over tbe house may
issue notes of invitation in her own name.
It is not at all a correct thirty to invite a
lady to an "at home" until after yon have
tirst called on her in a formal manner, and
the visit has tieen returned.
Calls made on reception days where a
guest wstaying are nut binding upon tb
guest to return, atid no separate card is
ieft for a guest on a reception day, al
though each caller leaves a card for the
hostess, to serve as an after call. This
card is also necessary to assist the hostess
iu remeuilieritig all who have called.
A young lady enters the room at the
right of her chaiieron. In escorting each
other ladies never offer or take the arm.
The host and hostess retain then-post of
reception during tbe whole evening. After
a brief interchange of salututions the
gueHts pass on to give placvto others.
Invitations to "at homes" do not require
an answer unless one is requested; iu this
ca.se an immediate reply must he sent. No
such words as "regreta." "accepts," etc,
should be written on a card: a l ull reply
should lie waitten on a sheet of uote paper
or on a card made for tbe purpose.
A half hour is the conventional time for
the guests to remain at a reception.
Tae "Too Frank" Individual.
We hear much of people who are "too
frank." These destroyers of the peace of
mind of frieud and foe alike pride them
selves on tbe fact that they are "nothing if
not candid," and "always say just what
they think." Marion Harland assures us,
however, in The Housekeeper's Weekly,
that tbis is not truthfulness, and that the
utterance of unnecessary and unkind criti
cism, however honest, is impertinence
amounting to insolence. When your "frank
triend" If) tells you that your gown does
not fit, that you dress your huir in
such an unbecoming manner, that your
management of your household is not
what it should be, abe takes an unwar
rantable liberty. If traced back tbe source
of these remarks wonld be found, In a
large percentage of Instances, in a dis
agreeable temper, captious humors, and a
spirit that Is anything but Christian. Oue
may be entirely truthful without bestow
lng gratuitous advice and admonition.
The Fe-petual Borrower.
Of course yon have encountered this
pest. He is more prevalent than the
man who smok.-s in a car, and quite aa
annoying. K borrows your penknife,
your razors, vour buttonhooks, your
writing utensils, your umbrella, arid
would borrow j our toothpick and your
toothbrush if tl e usages of society ad
mitted f the r double "occupancy."
What you lend him goes, as a rule, to
tbat botirpe fro n which no traveler re-
Not that he ii dishonest, but he con
siders himself a sort of pensioner on the
wcrld at large for minor conveniences,
and has no idea that their restoration is
expected. As be is usually a good nat
ural fellow, who would give you any
thing he had if he bad anything to give,
voo don't like to snub him, and so he
passes through ife in his shiftless, care
less wav. uconsci pus of bis demerits, a
tolerated nuisat ce.
Willingly wo'tld you taise a subscrip-
tionj heeding tl e list of donors yourself,
to furnish him ,vith all he borrows. But
it Would be useless. There is no tenacity
in his slipshod nature. Whatever you
might give him would slip through his
fingers. Beside, your professional bor
rower of small hattels prefers a loan to
a gift. So far as your personal comfort
is concerned, it is best to meet his appli
cation for loans with an emphatic "no."
He is not pertinacious. A few rebuffs
will suffice. He knows well enough that
if you won't but ply the article he wants
somebody else will that if you are
"mean'' there are others who are "gen
erous." New York Ledger.
Indians Trjing to Stop a Train.
B. W. Vedder, a locomotive engineer,
says: When the Kansas Pacific was first
opened the Indians were very hostile,
and there was constant fear that they
would wreck th-? trains. That they did
not is due to the ir ignorance of the iron
horse and of the best methods of destroy
ing it. One of my firemen had an expe
rience with the Cheyennes that he will
never forget. He was on the road near
Fort Wallace, when he saw that the In
dians had cut ihe telegraph wire, and
knew that be nr ght look out for squalls.
They were never satisfied with simply
cutting tne wi:-e, out chopped it mto
inch pieces with their tomahawks to
effectually sop ;he mysterious messages.
As the train ::me near a large liatch
of sunflowers v hich grew ou loth sides
of the traok over 3 Oil Indians rose up.
stretched a stroiig rojie across the track.
braced themselves and prepared to re
ceive the shock of the locomotive. As
was afterward learned, they had taken
rawhide strips, braid'tl them together
and, with a fore of fifty at each end of
the rope, thonglit that they would tie
'able to stop the Train. The instant the
locomotive struck tho rope the air was
full of Indians. They were thrown in
all directions. Some were jerked clear
across the trail; and more than a dozen
were killed or seriously injrred. This
was the last attempt made for years to
stop the trains. St. Lonis Globe-Democrat.
An Goad Beat.
'Will you kindly let me pass this morn
ing? I have forgotten my purse."
This question was put by a rather
pretty woman to the ticket agent of the
downtown static n of the Third avenue
elevated road oie morning, and I ex
pected the chorpor's reply would be.
Certainly, with pleasure." Instead he
"I am very sorry, madam, but the
rules of tb roa 1 are very strict, and I
could not nass yon without a ticket.
You can go home and get your purse."
"But I will be late at my work if I go
home again." pl aded the little woman.
"Can't yon let me pass this once?"
"No, madam," was the agent's reply,
I handed the ajrent five cents; the lady
got a ticket an J with a sweet smile
boarded the trait.
"You should H't have done that," said
the agent to me. "You have no idea
how many requ-?sts of that kind are
made to ma every day. That woman
whose ticket you bought is a professional
lieat. She does tae eame thing here al
most every inorai ng, and generally gets
some soft headed man to buy her a
ticket. If I let t very one pass I would
lie out abost $2 a day. You think I
am hard hearted, but I ani not. I'm
down on Wats tiiough. and she was a
good specimen." New York Telegram.
Smelt a Rat.
"And when d(s the wedding
place?" inquired the old stationer,
"Why, you don t think" she blushed
"Ah, fraulein, when young ladies buy
a hundred sheets of paper and only
twenty-five envelc pes, I know there's al
ways something behind it." Fliegendo
It is reported tl at the Baldwin Loco
motive works, Philadelphia, have re
ceived an order for twenty compound
locomotives from Brazil. The same firm
not long ago sent shipload of locomo
tives to Australia. ,As our locomotive
builders are able t j export their locomo
tives $ 1.280.000 w orth last year, against
none imported w aat is the use of the
45 per cent, duty v.-hich was retained by
the McKinleyites? High duties have be
come force of Libit with our tariff
makers that is all.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
i ABSOLUTELY PURE
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at
Men's solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
The best shoe in the city for
See our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three Dollars The best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2,
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
1623 Second Ave., under Rock
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED-
For Ovai Fifty Teats
vr. Winslow's Soothiug yrup has
been ued fy millions of mothers for
ibeir children while teething. If dis
bursed at nieht and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pin of cutting Pettt send at once and get
t hoitle o "Mrt. Wicslow's Soothing
Svrup" for children teehing. Il will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe Btomach and bols, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduc-s infirama
iion and eives tone and energy to the
hole system, "Mrs Winslow's Sno'hing
:yrup" for children teetting is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldes and best 'eoiale pbysician9
and nurses in 'be United Stales. Sold bv
ail druggists ibrougbuut the world. Price
twenty-five cents a ho'tle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
A Btai Balsam it Kemp' Baliam
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and lungs is the onlv cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Many thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice wbat a pure,
thick prepHratmo it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottle 50c ani 87.
To Soviet ana Dibinud Mn-
If you wi-1 send uie vour address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
exolaiDiri !1 mIkvi? Pr. Dye's celebrated
electro voithic belt r,d soplisnces, and
tbeir cnttrmmg fitc uuon the nervoup
rjHbilitHie1 system, and how they will
quick)? restore yiu to vigor, manhood
Mori bealih. Pttmohiet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
auplisnces n 'rial
Voltaic Belt Co . Marshall. Mich.
Do Too Cougkl
DoD'trteiay. Tke Kemp's Balsam, the
best cousib cure. It will cure your
cnuebs arjd colds It will cure jains in
tbe chest. It will rure icifluenzn and
brooctitis and 11 diseases pertaining to
the lungs becnuse it is a pure balstm
Hold i' to the liybt Htid see bow clear and
thick it is. Y"'i will Fee tbe excellent
effect, ttfter taking tbe first doSe. Large
bon es J02 spi .
Id tbe pursuit A lu tooi thing of
tail, world we anticipate too mucn: we
jat .iut tbe heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
-hem. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far esceed
a'l claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
9n'.ach, liver, Sidney and bladder
troubles, it ib a perfect tonic, appetiaer,
'-tir! purifier, a njrt cure for ague and
tl- nrift' ' fi-ire SO rents., t
Alhert Eriu, edi'or of the Leinrd.
Tt Xxs G iubii. sats; ' For the cure of
criinu 111 the s'onricb Cbuuiberlin'
Colic. Ctioler nd Ditrrhoea Remedy is
the best and most sueedy I ever used."
Many o'bers who hv tried it entertain
tbe i-an.e opinion For sale by Hariz &
Tna Laditi Del gnttd.
Tbe pleasant effect and the perfect
safety w th wbch ladies may use tbe
1 quid fruit Uxtiive. Syrup of Figs, under
all conditions mae it their favorite
remedy. It is pleasing to tbe eye and to
the taste, geotie. yet effectual in acting
on me Einnrys. liver and bowels.
U. S. Gov't Rroort, Aug. 17, 1889.
SALE OF SHOES
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
ISHED 1S5I I ISC
Ills, i Clark E
SLe Regular Oid-EklDut',
im CM' Ir sin Treatinir itn the Greatest
Chronic, Neras ani Private Disss.
WNERVOU3 DEBILITY. Lost Man
hood. Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains.
Terrible Dreams. Head and Back Ahe and ari
thtcfiei is :eaJmi: ? rly decay and pertip.. Con
sumption or Insanity, treated sci?nt.ncl!y by new
mflhoiU w:th never-f:ui.rg succes.
eSYPHILI3 and al bad Blood and Skin
Diseases rermnentiy cured.
AKIOKEY and URINARY complaints,
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and
all diseases of tbr Geaito-L'niwr Orgar cureo
promptly without injury to Stcmacn, Kidneys r
WNo experiments. Aze and experience
important. Consultation fr?e and tiered.
iAU correspondenc is sacredly jmate
Forty Years' Practice enai les Dr. Clarke to Guar
antee Cnrps in a'l Cnble Ca of Eczema,
Srrotula. Svphili. R1aMr and KMy !!.
astt. Lfurorrhtra and rVmale lrouli). Liver
Complaint, taiarrh, all Blood, SWin and Ner
No matter wno has fniled to cure yon. write
Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Houts,
8 to 6; Sundays, 0 to 12. Call on or address
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICACO. ILL.
We have selected and are now exhibiting in our
Largest and Mast Complete Stock of
to be found under one rocf
Over FOUR HUNDRED U00)
fiw i'unu, embracing the f ineal Instruments
made by the
factories, may he seen In this stock, while enr prices
ere the lowest oRtrwl by any liouse iu tbe business.
IT WILL PAY YOIT to visit Chicago at an
early date and inspect our stock.
If yoa are n"t prenanwl to pay all cash now wa
wiii raatce the teruia as easy as you can reasonably
Full information as to tprrinl tarpatnt and pcuil
wt-... lumtcuru miTjrrcsjuDatfntB. Aaarvs3
trx- bs EVTIKELT
lievcd toy the tue oi
kltmm M lib Urabliicsi Tjdss
dt which a firm support i friven to the abdomen, I3J
rjtbiy dimiuiriAinir it ir.e, tUort-by uuprovui the Xpno
and afiorduut ctanlort and safety.
SEELEY'S HARD-RUBBER TRUSSES
tVUI retain the mot dubcult forms of HfcU.MAoT
with oomfort and safotT. thcrcbr eompletin a radical
rirs ol all enratle cases 1 inurrviuua to uiolnt nrr,
uurbs nsed in batluna;-. and titlioK prrrrrtlr In
form r IhkIt. ore worn without ioconnMnc by
Ihe roaQirest child. moM delicate lad, or the uuor
tna man. Hvaldlna mil Hour, nvrenly. Pnl"d un.
l.trannnttipub beinc COOL CltA-
1, V and always reliable).
tTb Corract and RkillM Meehanlca! Trsatmrot ol
HERNIA OR RUPTURE A SPECIALTY.
KITIIEU IN PKRJSON OR BV MA1I-
Team RtmnicE:-ff'. .1 .
liorum, and Smrgm-tlirlt f0 C.S.Arm9 and
fries list." with ninstrations and directions for aell-
tneasaTeaient. mailed on application.
L B. BEELEY V CO Cft eenth 1 1th -, Phllav, Psa
jki e ftmnl on
d e c GEO. P.
Bttbkao (10 Bprooe
t treet), when advex
t una contracts tna
1 mad loi it la
ii v -r -m
TO THE AFFLICTED!
Wh j par biff f es to quark wbfn th wt
medical treatment can be hnU i.-r r-,. ,.
ablepricsjf The Fern hcniic-iiC . ;
pnrcd fruca the prescriptions ? i)r ...
iunib.a pnysicmnox w.riu-wuiK r.-r,I:t,.,
tl7iiTTr:jr Iss of M-:u. ry.
nd Nerr.i; ivt,;:r
v. I-;i.nc"it v. :.'
niiUULL-.hULU in.Klvam-voi tbiMrm
ner and lfiaaurtrouMe. etc., win ni:a our
if Treatment a Sate, Certain and Spelr i'Vh K
SEMINAL PASTILLES t Urnnl medicine ot- - .1
ntcureiueaboTenilnjenr. Vr.W i:: -
rbi has Ktren anectal attention to
diseases fwrraany years, nreri nx-s
nul latillea which act d're-t.v ui. n
dt!eaed orenn,nnd restore vxwr N-:f
than mmacb Medicim . a they are :.
charged bythe Kitat no j uiee and rvu.r -l .
change of diet or interruptii .a u; dusi;--.
HOME TREATMENT K;::
cotinr Xn"m tS.Odtuvlft.titi, ux-J witt ur.
T7illiRms' private prnotice. Give them n' tri ll.
CPPPIFir Un Dl f'rtheKldoey8andBiuflil.'rcc-3
VILU.IIU nU.OI recent cases In one t. f.am.v-.
UTERINE EUTROPHIC VZ':
Call or write iorCat1Htuttajid lntunuauuzi belt
Conauiucc others. Addres
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
189 Wisconsin Street.- MILWAUKEE, W
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of furnishing a, kinds
of Stoves with Casting? at 8 cents
A MACHINE SHOP
ha? been added where all kisd- of mactice
work will be done first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS. i Propts.
BEST AND CHEAPEST
lPThe only Paint House in thecity.
R. M. WALL,
113 Third Aver :
Jolm Volk 6c Co..
Saab, Doors. Blinds, Siding, Flo' rc.T.
and all kinds of wood work for builder-.
Binhteenth St bet. Third and Fonrth aves.
HENRY 0. S0HAFFER
SOFT AND HARD
Office 143 Second avenne. corner Fifteenth rt.
Telephone No. 1089.
how niorn hi
CrJI or send for cirenlar cvnmt'-7-
tlie niot marreioufl ram of Con?jn.p-
tiTh, Tumor., St ch Trout N 'L
etc. flOM KEWllbfnranr not wnniW-
CO.. Cr. irorm md Atau ItfiMi. IBlCAbU iJJ