Newspaper Page Text
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THE ARGUS, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1891.
rablMwd Dsily uid Weekly at MM Seeoad Ar
nae. Bock Island, ill.
I. W. POTTCR.
Taw TTiflj. We ft nonta; Weekly, JS.OO
pf aailirJB. - -
All eommanictttoni of a srittesj or argamsnta
ttf character, political or lelifiona. Boat bar
real name attached for publication. No such artl
UelM will bs prtnud orer actitiooa BKmatotea
ABonTBoaa eommtmloations not noticed.
OorTMpondenca solicited from ererj township
U Bock laland county.
Monday, November 9. 1891.
Little Rxrrn Cleveland continues to
reoeiTe present! by tbe dray load. They
' Will be on exhibition at the Wbitte House
aursery After March 4, 1893.
St. Louis Republic: "CleTeland and
Boies," or "Boies and Russell," or "Pal
mer and Flower" would give the country
sound and honest democratic govern
ment after 1893. Take your choice out
of the combinations, for out of them the
lie choice will be made.
Dr. Lik dab instate geologist, has been
making - researches regarding the re
sources of Illinois, and near Anna, Union
county, discovered "kaolin," or porcelain
clay in large quantities. Ee forwarded a
sample of the material to Robert Yon
Almstrom, manager of the celebrated
porcelain works at Rorstrand, near
Stockholm. Sweden, and Monday received
A reply inclosing a small dish made from
the sample. Von Almstrom promises to
make a set of tableware to exhibit at the
world's fair to show that Illinois pro
daces material for making faience ware of
high grade. Dr. Lindahl will send a few
barrels of the clay to Yon Almstrom for
The census effice at Washington
Thursday completed its final compilation
of the population of Illinois by minor
civil divisions. Of the 102 counties iu
the state 30 show slight decreases. The
growth of population in Illinois is alto
gether in the cities and towns. The pop
ulation of the state is now 3.836.851, an
Increase of 743,480, All of this increase
is accounted for, and more, by the
growth of population in 4? cities and
towns having a popnlation of 4.000 or
more, with an aggregate population of
844.462 . Under the present census there
are 4? cities, towns and villages having a
population of 4,000 or more, with an ag
gregate population of 1.604 943. Thus
an increase is shown in the aggregate
population in cities of this size of 760,
481, or 90 06 per cent. Of these 47
places two only show decreases. The
largest increase numerically ;s found in
Chicago, which has increased 598 665, or
118.58 percent during the decade.
Mrs. Fbanc's E. Lasigas, the wife of
George T. Linigan, the brilliant news
paper writer, will hereafter be Mr. Bok's
chief associate in the editorial manage
ment of the Ladies' Home Journal. Mrs.
Lanigan has been for years suc
cessfully connected with newspaper
work, and she is said to be one of the
cleverest women journalists in the coun
Edison is credited with two new inven
tions thai are destined to revolutionize the
motor equipment of railways. According
to the Chicago News one is a street car
motor that will pick up the electric cuts
rent through one line of rails and return
it to the central power station through the
other. The second invention is an elec
tric motor to be used in place of stesm
locomotives that will enable ordinary
railway trains to attain a . speed of 100
. miles an hour with ease and safety. As
both of these inventions are said to be
practically perfected in all details it is
possible that a Mr, Edison's latest and
greatest fame may rest upon the long
d taired solution of the motion problem.
Canpalso label Maiias.
Senator Qjay has a perfect right to
bring libel suits, either with or without
the pretext of vindicating his character.
Aoy editor or other person who has ma
liciously misrepresented an act of Sena
tor Quay's or falsely imputed to him an
action unworthy of an honest man is
liable to Bction for criminal libel and to a
civil suit for damagee. The Pittsburg
.editor and James Kerr, the chairman of
the democratic state committee, have laid
themselves open to both these actions
if the allegations in Mr. Quay's complaint
can be proved true.
But one circumstance may stand in the
way of Mr. Quay's success at law. He
must first show that he has a character to
be iniured. When Congressman Ktn
edj. Ohio, stood up At bis seat and de
nounced the Pennsylvania senator as a
Judas Iscariot the Pennsylvania senator
was silent and passive, except as he ex
erted himself to secure the erasure of
Mr. Kennedy's speech from the record.
Whenthe New York World and Punch de
clared in their columns that Mr. Q lay
was an "embezzler" and a "thief" he
rested silent for weeks And months, And
in the end published only a feeble re
joinder, which nobody heeded or be
lieved. These epithets Are Almost daily
Applied to Mr. Quay bv one or another
of the newspapers of New York, and
their truthfulness is tacitly admitted by
Mr. Quay. Campaign libel suits will not
make the Quay reputation smell more
. . t REMEMBER.
Remember, when the dawn seta open wide
Her brlga s enchanted palace to the son;
Remember, when the night, the pensive eyed,
Oomaa dn amine under veil, all allver a pan;
When thy losom beats Ugh with a pleasora
When the torlUght allures thee to brood and to
Ha k! the foreat profound
. Han a voice in Ha sound
Remember me, when fate baa drawn oar ways
Afar, tony ermore afar apart;
When aorrov, exile and the flight of daya
Havo withered like a flower this breaking
Ob, forget n oar parting, my lore and ita
Lore laughs at the malice of space and of
Whl le my bosom shall beat
Will its pulses repeat
Remember m when, nevermore distre.it.
This heart t f mine ahall slumber in the tomb;
Remember, ben above its house of rest
Softly a solitary flower shall bloom.
Thou wilt see me no more, but my spirit shall
Like a sister I eloved, forever with thee.
Whe t the midnight is nigh -Thou
shalt hear a voice sigh
Alfred De Musset.
THE ABANDONED VESSEL
Sail, ho! Three points on the port bow,"
shouted John Tregkis from the fore
royal yard, where he was repairing the
service of the footrope just where it had
got chafed in the wake of the mast.
We were ho nevranl bound in the ship
Hurkaru from ports on the Madras coast,
loaded with sugar in the lower hold fcnd
our 'tween d ks full of bales of cotton.
We had been f ivored with splendid south
erly winds ever since rounding the Cape of
Good Hope, ar d we had touched at St. Hel
ena to put a sailor ashore who was dying
of dysentery. '
The strong southeast trades were blow
ing with vigor, and we were bowling off
our nine knots an hour with all our stun'
sails set to sta:-board. The wind was just
a trifle on the starboard quarter, and we
had the weat ler clew of the mainsail
hauled up. All hands were busy tarring
down the rigging preparatory to painting
ship, for the h urkaru was a smart East
Indiaman, and Captain Gulliver wanted
her to be spick and span when she hauled
into the London docks.
I was what the owners called a "mid
shipman," my father having paid fifty
pounds premiu n to them for tbe privilege
of my wearing a brass bound cap, with
their house fl:ig on it, and a blue uniform
for the few weel.s while I was ashore. The
rest of the year I cleaned out hencoops, fed
the fowls, washed the captain's clothes,
kept the steward's books, assisted Sambo,
tbe negro cook and turned t he grindstone
for "Chips," t he carpenter. Every Sunday
I was allowed on the poop, and having an
old "pig yoke" was allowed to "shoot the
sun," working o it the latitude by the old
8a. 43 method t;id invariably getting it
I used to go afr with fear and trembling
with my calculat ions worked on a slate and
hand it to the "o d man." v-
'Xo wonder I am getting gray and
wrinkled," he wts accustomed to exclaim,
"with such a b.ue nosed imp as you to
work my soul bolt out. Here the ship is
in 15 degs. 10 min. south latitude, and con
found me if you haven't figured her to the
northward of the line. Take that, and
that, and that, yc u young swab. Why in
the name of Tarbirua of Hades didn't you
stop in your father's office slinging ink.
You're fit only to eat and sleep. Get out
On this particular occasion when Tre
gaskis bailed th deck reporting the sail
in sight I was up in the mizzentop setting
up the topmast rigging with a "handy
billy" tackle, assisted by another "mid
shipman," who also hailed from London,
We were not high enough op to make the
strange craft out. but iu about half an
hour she hove in sight and we could see
her plainly. She was hull down and her
canvas seemed to bo in rags, flapping in
"On deck there!" I shouted.
"Halloo!" sang out the captain, who was
walking the poop, pnffiing huge clouds of
black smoke out of a mouth that stretched
from ear to ear. " What in Satan's name
do you want now? Can't yon set up that
rigging without any help? Clap a stopper
on your jaw tackle and go on with your
"Please, sir, there's a queer looking craft
in sight from here. All her sails seem to
have blown away."
Tbe old man gave a grunt and came aloft
to have a look at l er, carrying a pair of
good marine glass slung around his neck.
He got on the mize-itopsail yard and ob
served her closely fcr five minutes. Then
he hurried down on deck and told the
steward, who called the chief mate, whose
watch it was belov-. Meanwhile he ex
chanced a few word with the second mate,
who immediately afterward roared out in a
"Lay down from aloft, every mother's
son of you, and bring your tar buckets with
All hands got down ns smartly as tbey
could, feeling very n uch surprised.
"I wonder what ails the old hunks now?"
growled an ancient st-a dog, whose grizzled
locks hung over his shoulders. "I guess it
is some infernal dodge to get extra work
ont of an honest crew. If he had sailed
with some o the boys I used to go to sea
with he'd have been 1,'isted overlmard long
Just at this time the port watch came on
deck mutteriug uud growling, for it was
only four bells in the afternoon watch, and
tbey thought they u-ei-e safe until 4 o'clock.
We took in all the fctun' sails, hauled the
mainsail up snug an 1 kept away a couple
of points, heading direct for the stranger
with the flapping sa is, which was now
plainly visible from the deck.
The skipper and the mares held aclosd
confabulation on tbe poop aud watched
the craft through their glasses.
In a little while we were close alongside
of her, heaving to aliout a quarter of a
mile to windward.
She was a three masied topsail schooner.
Not a soul was to be seen on her decks. Jf
she had been abandoned it must have been
in a hurry, for every st.il had been left set.
This was evident to the nautical eye, al
though the canvas hung in tatters from
yards and gaffs. She was Jong and low,
and judging from her general appearance
must have been very fust. Originally she
had been painted black, but only a few
patches remained to tell the tale. Sun,
wind and sea had left hr a grayish white,
and as she wallowed in the trough of the
sea she looked weird aud ghastly and
"I tell you that there craft is the Flying
Dutchman," said he of the grizzled locks.
"Flying Dutchman be darned," replied a
cockney sailor who bsilei from Limehouea.
"You orter know better. The Dutchman
is a full rigged ship and that one is a top
sail schooner. Gray b ain't always a
sign of wisdom, fudging- from the like of
you." '( s : i - r
Presently we got the order to lower away
the captain's gigi which,' bung from the
port davits just as we bad hoisted bar up
after leaving poor Olsen Ashore at Helena.
Accordingly we lowered her into the water
and she was duly manned by ber regular
crew of four. L, who svn now spinning this
yarn, pulled bow.
- We rowed right around her, looking for a
convenient place to climb on her deck, but
finding none we just made fast to the main
channels by the painter, and I, being the
youngest, scaled her aide and jumped over
her rail to her deck, just abaft the main
rigging. Everything was as neat as nine
pence. The ropes were all coiled snugly
around the belaying pins and there was no
sign of disorder about the decks. I threw
over the end of one of the running gear
into the boat so that the skipper mignt
hang on to it and clamber up. The old
man caught hold of it, and having a lot of
low cunning, just tried its strength. It
was so rotten that it parted at once. The
skipper muttered an oath and looked dag
gers at me. Finally he climbed up with
the help of the painter, and after passing
the boat astern, with one hand to take care
of her, we proceeded to investigate.
The vessel had evidently leen a clipper.
Her skylights were beautifully carved and
the companionway leading to her cabin
was as elegant as that of a yacht. The
door, however, was locked. A thick, blue
mold incrusted the glassof the skylight on
the inside, and the frames would not lift
up. The hatchway leading to the fore
castle was closely barred and bolted, while
the fore Rnd maiu hatches were tightly
Captain Gulliver, while cruising around
tbe decks, stumbled across an old rusty
iron crowbar, and with this he pried open
the doors of the after companionway. He
peered down below, aud it was dusky aud
murky as a tomb.
He sang out, "Below there! Is there any
body below?" and then he hesitated as if
in a quandary.
This was the first time I ever sawthe old
man show the white feather.
After a little while he braced up and,
seizing the crowbar, broke open the cabin
skylights, using, as it seemed to me, un
necessary force in so doing. A mysterious,
pestilent odor ascended from the aperture.
"Go down below. Bill," said the skipper
to one of his boat's crew, "and see what
"Captain, I'd rather jump overboard and
never come up again than go down that
there companionway alone," was the reply
of the scared sailor, whose t imbers actually
shivered with fear.
"You wretched coward, you've drank
your last tot of grog aboard my ship,"
roared the skipper as he plunged down the
I followed him at a cautious distance,
being far more frightened than he was.
The stairs led down into a handsome and
lofty saloon, beautifully hung with oriental
tapestry. In a mahogany swinging tray
above the cabin table were decanters and
tumblers of cut glass. Although every
thing was covered with blue mold an inch
thick, it was evident that a careful steward
had been accustomed to rule over the des
tinies of the saloon.
On either side of the main cabin were a
number of doors leading into staterooms.
The skipper tried the one nearest the stern
on the starboard side. It was locked.
"Pass down that crowbar, Bill," said the
captain in quiet tones. He no longer put
on the air of a swaggering blusterer, but
acted as though he was in church listening
to a sky pilot.
The crowbar was handed him, and with
it he pried open his stateroom door. A
strange and startling spectacle was reveal
ed. With her head buried in the cushions
of a low couch, on her knees before the
image of, tbe blessed virgin, and with her
jet black hair hiding her cheeks and de
scending in raven torrents down her back,
was a beautifully dressed woman. Beside
her wete a breviary and a rosary.
The skipper started back as though he
had been shot. The woman actually seemed
to hear tbe "Excuse me, madam, for intrud
ing," be began, but at that moment, realiz
ing that she could not be alive, he took
hold of her gently. At his first touch the
form collapsed aud fell to the floor, the
head being separated from the body, and
revealing the grinning, ghastly skull of a
We all rushed on deck and found the
Hurkaru within bailing distance. Twenty
sailors were sent on board the strange ship,
and it was curious to see how brave we be
came when reinforced by such a lot of
sturdy jack tars. To make a long story
short, we ransacked tbe vessel from stem
to stern. In her lower bold we found the
skeletons of 250 persons, all in iron mana
cles. There were just 250 of them, because
I and a fellow "midshipman" counted them
by order of tbe skipper.
This accounted clearly for the vessel. She
had been a slaver and had been abandoned,
though for what reason nobody could un
derstand. She had probably drifted for
years off the African coast far out of the
track of ships, and this accounted for her
not having been reported before. A sud
den shift of wind must have wafted heroflt
the land and driven Ber into the highway
of the ocean frequented by homeward
bound East Indiamen.
The mystery of the woman was deeper
and darker. A brown sheet of paper, with
big spots on it, telling clearly of tears, and
some faded characters, which looked like
Spanish, was found beside her. Xobody
could interpret it.
The mate wuuted the captain to tow the
schooner to St. Helena aud sell her for
what she would fetch. The skipper, being
one of the old school aud superstitious at
that, wouldn't listen to him. He said he
was going to burn her, and burn her he did.
A barrel of coal tar and a bundle of oakum
judiciously arranged worked admirably,
aud the poor Africans had a splendid fune
ral pyre. A. J. K. in New York Recorder.
It Was Postponed.
A prominent gentleman of this city,
speaking of dueling, in the course of the
conversation told the following: Some
years ago there flourished in Virginia a
politician who was alwajx getting into
trouble. He had been challenged time and
again and he always went when called on.
for be was game. He never would shoot
at his antagonist, however, aud luckily es
caped being hit. Finally he was called out
by a lame mau and went of course. The
dueling ground lay beside the public road,
where a large mile post told the distance
to the city. The man with tbe game leg
drew the stand next to this post, and he
asked as favor that he be allowed to lean
against it when be shot.
This was granted by bis polite antago
nist, and the principals were ordered to
take their positions, when the other one
laid: "Gentlemen, I have granted the re
quest of my antagonist to lean against
that mile post while be shot, and now I
have a favor to ask. Would the gentleman
bjeet to my leaning against the next mile
postf" . This ready wit put everybody Ip a
good i humor and tbe fight was immedl-at-xy
postponed. Augusta Herald.
' We carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co., for ladies fine shoes
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the city, in Pat. Leather Cord,
van, Kangaroo, French calf, Etc. Latest styles.
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Mens Shoes at $250.
BOSTON SHOE SI ORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House'
Ii Should be in Every House.
J. B. Wilsoo, 371 Clay street, Sharps
rturcr. Pa , says be wi'l nrtt be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs end. colds, that it cured his
'.u 'iir'i. t-oi'1 nrwti ruitncrr.H
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
riouf other remedies and several phjsi
ciuns had done btr no i;ood. Koberl
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery has done him more
eood than anything be ever used for
luna trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bo'tits at Uanz & Babnsen's
drug store. Large bottles, 50s and f 1.
This remedy is btcomu g so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. Ail who haye used Electric Bitters
sing the same sone of praise. A purer
meuicine does not exist and it is guarant
etdtodoall that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of tbe liver
and kidneys will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and other affections caused by
impure blood. Will drive malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure all
malarial fevers. For cure of headache,
constipation atid indigestion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction guaranteed,
or money refunded Price 50 cents and
$1.00 per bottle at Harlz & Babnsen's
bdcelkn's ABHICA bALTB.
The best salve in the world for cuts
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or uo pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For tale bv Harts St Bahnsen.
For ' trvsr Tlfty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your ret
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle o! "Mrs. Winslow's SoothiDg
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, tbereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowtls, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to tbe taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold bv
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow'sSoothiDgSyrup
FcilUps' Pacific Coast Ezcnxiion.
For the above named excursion the
Burlington. Cedar Rapids & Northern
railway will run a tourist car every Thurs
day from Albert Lea, Minn., to Columbus
Junction. Iowa, connecting with C, K
I. & P. Pacific coast excursic n train, and
'his car will eo throueh without change
to San Francisco. For rates and gen
eral information apply to any agent of
the company, or J. E. Dannkgan.
Gen. Tk't and Pass. Agt.
to Bervous ana Sebltaud Ian.
If you will send me your address we
will mail yon our illustrated . pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitaled system, and how tbey will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall, Mkh.
la tbe pursuit of tne gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
sat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and ' bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetiser,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. Price, 50 cents, of
handsome complexion la one of the
greatest charms a woman cam possess
Pozxoni's Complexion powder gives it.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
BSck Eeadacheand reliove all tbe troubles incf
ctent to a billon eta to of ths systrca. sncn as
ZHzzmess, Kausea, Drawsicesfl. DiHtrcaa after
eaticg. Tain in tbe Pulf, &c Wails their moss
temarkafrle succeta ku bum shown in ctcing
Heaflaehe. yet Carter's Littlo live? FfUg m
equally valoablo in Constipation, curing? and nre
VruUng thisanncyinucouiplaiut.'nrhila thevalsa
correct alluiscrdcrcot theatomach,stiuiulatotiitt
liver and regulate U13 bowels. Eveaiftnejonljr
'Ac' a lhr wool d bo mlmoat priceless to thorn wl? 3
Buffer from thtBtitnngcorapt∫ butf ortu
S&tely their goodDces does notend horssntl those
wbocxicotry t2sm -will nod theee littlo pills va!n
ible in bo nuxnw ways that Viej will not be wil
JiEg to do without tbenu But after &li&ick hetv.
fjsthebaneof eo msny lives that hero Is wrT
'Others do not.
Cartera Little Liver Fills are very small and
ery easy to take. One or two T)iU roakea doae.
They are strictly vegetable and do not. gripe or
puree, but by their gentlsaction please all who
tuethem. Inrial-ot 25oenU; fivetbrSL Sold
by druggists everywhen, or seat by mail.
CARTER (MEDICINE CO., New York.
SKULL PU I. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PfiiCB
MISS KATE BYRNES
Hata, Fine Embroideries,
Ostrich Goods, Velvets,
Ribbons, Straw Braids,
Laces, Vcllirgs, ' Gilt Trimmings,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
dose. A specialty of famishing aL kind
of Stoves with Castings at 8 cents
i..'; - per pound.
A MACHINE SHOP
ass been added where all kinds of machine
work will bm done first -class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
John Volk & Co.,
, ' ' ' l AMD ,: V .
Basil Doors Blinds. Biding, Flooring,
a Wsinscostiag. .
and sH kinds of wood work for bnilders.
Ilchssenth 8C. bet. Third and Foartk ares.
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pw
Via the Famoa. AHtert Lea KnutA.
St. Louis, K.lnneapolls and St. Paj
Via St. Louis, Minneapolis St. Paul Short Line.
Through Sleepers and ChairCars
KANSAS CITY, MIKNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAIR,
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DU.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert Lea Boute.
"T" l l r ri iMnr i a i
i nt onu i li inc.
5 SPIRIT LAKE
The Great Iowa Summer Resort.
For Itailnny and HotW Kats, I)riWe
Pamphlets ami all information, address
tien'l Ticket and l'iisxMiger A-nt
On line of this road in Northn(-it.-rn Imi,
Southeastern Minnesota ami c-entnil Dakota,
where drought and crop fuilim are hnhmiii.
Thousands of chok-e acres of hud t iirw!.
lxteaX Excursion rates given. For fiJI n.l'mo
tion as to prices of laud ami rates ol Lue.aJilrta
GenT Ticket ami Passenger Agent.
All of the Passenger Trains on all Iiviskns tt
this ltallwav are heated by st.ani from tl
enprine.aiul flte Main Line l)av Passenger Trains
are lighted with the Electric Light
Maps, Time Tables, Through Itjites and all in
formation furnished on application to Ac-i.u
Tickets on sale over this risite at all pmrnmrDf
points in the Union, and by its Agents, 13 nit
parts of the fnited States ami ianiula.
frFor announcements of Excursion FjWs,
and local matters of interest, please refer to lk
local columns of this paper.
C. J." IWtS, J. E. HANNCGSN,
Vres't 4 Genl Snpt. Gen'! Tkt. Ttf-W-
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO THE &FFUGTED!
Why pay biff JVtqunckPiJnthobw
medical trpatinent can b hu4 f- r rva. r
aMe pcicfsuf The IV nirhi-i0iO
rva lrutn theprt-cncii":isoi iii.w.ir
lams: .a pbrMciaiict w.riu-wwirp?u.r-
YOUNG MEN SSS
Ix of Memory, itvi r;l':iT. etc-
ftiiSDLE-ASED KEN Zl
ney and Bladder troubles, etc., will fiiulour
nS Trtutunmt a rtiie. Certain un-i ;."!. ; '
wtru7etbeatoYcniirjt r,iv it
who hasHiven rpX'ial ntt'r.ti":. t '
diseases tor ninnr year. Tin -m tiV
nal Ias!ll. srhlh fll T ill ft "IV Ul' T. l'!
dirHm!MMleirn'.an'l p-Mre vur r h-u--th
tin Stomach Mcrti in ft ' 5 ' 1
changed byUiPtfnst no j tit r- '
cfaoime of dietriui'rrii':i'iiiiii -.i-
fful.no s.iprptvfirfivrr 1 1 i '' y-'n"" ;H -'
Williams' priTttttt practice, tiive th rn a t
UTERINE EUTRCPHIC SZv.::,
Call or write for Oitnti 'tine iuil l::lur:-al-Consulting
rut srsu chemical CO.
189 WlSfOSSIN SikEET. rt'.IL'rrAiKEi
Or the Liquor Habit. l'oiiiel. uro
b;admlnl.li'rlnu' lr. Itaiun
R is matrafaetqred as a powder.whirt w
in a fliu of tmr. a cup of cofW or lr. r
without ths kaowled of th. patimt. 1' " l.LJ
barmlPM. and will etfwt a permare:-.t a ...
eur.. wbether the patient is a n.od.'rat .ir-
an aioohollowrecit It has been givt-n o 'J'Vii
of eaMS, and in .vsrr lcitane a prru i'' rf " .
lowrd It nwr I'alla. TLenum o:.ce irap-'v
ed with th. SpTCiPc.ii oconi.:s an ulttr im--- '
for th. honor appetit. to tint
VOUSSvS SPIYIFirrO, Sol Pmprlet"'"
CINCINNATI. OHIO. a
48 pat book of particulars frje. 1 M
For sale by Marshall Fisher slu T. H. Ttom;
Hig U is acsnowiriaj
the lea.hnir rrw!'
Cionorrbo-a sV '?"
The only iie rwnr jf
1 Drewribe it an;. "
i. mil sufierw; n
J BHll.1 by lrtii2sS.
and pwwa.";j a,;,r fr
M 1 P"
m Uaaraae not t
' The Emus CMCtwlTl
tor the U 8 180 HIS i1-'