Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, WEDNESDAY. ftOVEMBEK 18 1891.
Fabllahad Daily and Weekly at M24 Seeoad At
enue. Bock Island, 1U.
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
Tiui-Dally. BOc per month; Weekly, $8.00
All eommanicationa of s erltleal or argnmenta
tlva character, political or religion, mast have
real aame attached for pablication. No such arti
tlclea will be printed over fietittove silfnatares -Aaonymoo
eommanioations not noticed.
Correspondence aoliclted from every townahlp
la Bock Island coonty.
Wednesday. November 19, 1891.
Monmouth Democrat, Not. 12: Hon.
Ben. T. Cable will leave for Washington
tomorrow. He goes early, at the request
of Mr. Springer, to assist bits in bis flirbt
for tbe speakership. We sincerely hope
that Mr. Springer will be elected.
Keokuk Constitution-Democr&t: Com
mon sense demonstrates that it is Iowa's
weal tbat prohibition should be repealed.
Tbe will of tbe people has been defi
nitely ascertained and there is no sense
in temporizing. It is foolish to advo
cate resubmission of the question to a
vote of the people at a special election.
We are having too many elections as it is.
The democrats will submit a license and
local option bill, with ' fair provisions in
accordance with the platform. It should
be promptly passed and made a law.
Then Iowa will advance to ber proper
place among the states.
As an innovation open the standatd
Sunday school story, the Chicago Mail
relates the following:
A Pittsburg merchant discovered the
other day that one of his trusted em
ployes bad stolen $500 and lost it at
poker. Tbe old gentleman thereupon de
termined to save the boy. if possible. lie
replaced tbe stolen money, and calling tbe
erring youngster before bim, explained
tbe situation, gave bim $ 50 in cash, and
told bim to leave town and begin life over
again. With tears in bis eyes the boy
thanked bis benefactor, and between bis
sobs said tbat be hoped bis future would
prove tbat tbe confidence of bis wronged
employer, though unmerited, had no:
been misplaced. Then be went forth
into tbe cold, cruel world once more, and
before nteht, with tbat tSO as a nest teg.
he bad won (900 at poker, and repaid his
debt of honor. If tbere is any moral
whatever in this story, it probably lies in
- tbe fact tbat "a kind action is its own
Trs grand bodies of tbe Independent
Order of Odd Fellows are beiug held at
Springfield this week. Between 1 500
and 2.000 Odd Fellows are attending.
Tbere has been a larger increase in the
membership of the order during the past
year than ever before in a like period.
Tbe number of lodges in tbe state at the
last report was 708. For the term end
ing March 31, 1890. there were 733. The
membership at the last report was 30.261.
Tbe present report shows a membership
of 38,858., There was paid nut for relief
during the year 1113.090. Tbe total rev
enue of lodges was $398 436 .
The number of Rebekah degree lodges
at last report was 184 and they increated
during tbe year to 204. Tbe membership
at last report was 9,193, while the pres
ent report shows a membership of 10 826.
Of these 5,251 are brothers and 5.575 are
sisters. There was paid out for relief of
members 11,800, and for widowed famis
lies $391. The lodge expenses were $10.
688, and the assets on the 31st of Decern
ber. 18S0, were $14,854.
In bis speech to tbe Standard club of
Chicago, Ben Butterworth stated that on
bis recent trip through- Europe be failed
to discover the much-talked about pau
"I have always," he said, "been an
ultra-nrotectinnist T have marie anwrh
after speech about tbe pauper labor in
Europe. I have tried to bring tears to
tbe eyes of my auditors in describing the
pitiful conditions and the hard times
across the sea. Tbe -first thing when I
got to Bremen, I began to look for pau
per labor. I bunted for it in Hamburg,
in Saxony. I scoured Berlin for it, but
not one pauper laborer could I find.
Tbere are more loafers in an American
city than tbere are in all Germany. I
affirm tbia as an abso ute fact. Tbere
re two things tbey don't have in tbe
fatherland weeds and loafers! In a
crowd of 100,000 people in Berlin on a
public occasion, after searchicg carefully,
I found only one poorly dressed man .
I bad a notion to buy him, and bring bim
borne to show tbat I bad found one of
those pauper laborerrs I used to talk
- Nevertheless tbere is much pauper labor
in Europe, as tbe low average wages paid
tbere and tbe large and constant exodus cf
laborer to other lands, especially to the
United States, Incontestably prove. For
this condition, as the Dubuque Telegraph
maintains, neither protection nor a reve
nue tariff is panacea. Wages are con
stantly falling in this country dispite high
duties, and notwithstanding the to called
free trade policy of Great Britain destitu
tion is general tbere and deaths from star
vation are of frequent occurrence. Abso.
lute free trade, something which no civis
lized nation now baa, would do much to
remedy, this deplorable state of affairs,
tut even absolute free trade would be in
sufficient to insure such an equitable dis
tribution of tbe products of labor as to
abolish or even materially minimize pov
erty. A more radical reform than the
subjection to or exemption of imports
from customs duties is needed to accom
plish this, aid until tbe reform has been
instituted tbe spectacle of the constant
enrichment of tbe few and tbe gradual
impoverishment of tbe millions will con
tinue. -, -:
HE WRITES STORIES.'
THIS MAN "MANUFACTURES LITERA
TURE' AS HE SAWS WOOD.
Be Makes S 7,000 a Year and la Never
Bothered !y the Crltlca Fiction Hade
from Newt paper Clippings How One
Kind of Uarmleaa "Traxh" la Gotten I p.
I ran across a New York friend of mine
the other day who makes $7,000 a year
writing novels, and who is never bothered
by the critics. He writes his novels to or
der, gets bis r ay promptly and doesn't care
a button for p raise.
I asked my friend to tell me a little about
his business, for business it is with him,
Just as much as journalism is with the
average news taper man, or sawing boards
is with the majority of carpenters.
'I go about my work," he said, "with as
much system us any other worker. While
at it I write fnm eight to ten hours a day
when I have ;t contract for a story on my
hands, and I g nerally keep at it till it is
finished. I began writing' about twelve
years ago indeed, even longer ago than
that. Yes, let's see. I had just got out of the
high school. 1 began to feel within me the
promptings of imitation as the natural se
quence of the admiration those stirring
story tellers lia 1 aroused within me, and I
wrote a boy's story which met with some
degree of success.
"I put a grea , deal of blood and thunder
in it, I confess, hut no wickedness of heart
and no immorality. I wrote other stories
of a similar character and bad them pub
lished in some of tbe New York weekly
story papers of hatdiiy. I experienced the
usual disappointments of all rising young
authors, of corrse, and found not a few
manuscripts tossed back upon my bands.
But I was too young to care much, and
consoled mysel:' with the conviction that
the pigheaded publishers didn't know a
good tiling when they saw it a conviction
I still hold to with what I am inclined to
regard ns a commendable degree of ten
acity." AN AUTHOR'S START.
I asked my friend if he still sometimes
found himself among the great army of
"Yes, almost as often ns when I was a
youththat is, i! 1 send my manuscript to
new publishers and let them go on their
merits. This is a world where tbere are
many men of many minds as there are
many fishes iu t te sea, and the editorial
mind is quite as diverse and cranky as the
average iudividLais. But with the pub
lishers who know me well I meet with no
such mortification. I generally wait for
them to give me i n order. Someti mes my
tales go into their weekly papers, some
times they are pr nted in pamphlet form."
"But you startt d out to tell me," I said,
"just how you manufacture your novels
"You use the proper word, manufac
ture," he laugher, "for they are literally
made by hand, as it were. It does require
some little intell.genee, however, and not
a few literary men of some reputation bus
meager incomes esay the blood and thun
der novel and completely fail at it. They
can surpass me in diction, felicity of ex
pression and beauty of thought, but they
lack tbe life, tbe constant dramatic pose of
thecharacters and tbe swift movement of
the actors which l ave become the natural
characteristics of nil I write. Let me tell
you my method: In the first place, I keep
a scrapbook; not such a voluminous tome
as Charles Reade kept, to be sure, but still
a book filled with nany hundreds of news
paper clippings ai inexhaustible mine,
into which I delve for plots, exciting ad
ventures, queer buppenings of all kinds,
names for my characters and places, and
even for striking til les for my chapters.
HOW HE PROCEEDS,
"Truth is really stranger than fiction,
and all these elippii gs tell a story of actual
occurrences. I find it is hardly ever neces
sary to exaggerate. I jot down names of
all sorts as 1 meet tl em in reading. There
is great suggest! veness in a name. Take
such a name as Pagides or Bippus or Bob
let all actual cognomens which I have
seen on signs or met in newspapers and
they present a distinct character to my im
agination at once. Then, on the other
hand, take tbe name of Gertrude or Flor
ence, or the 'state y name of Eleanor,
which became her well,' as an old time
romancer put it, or.f simple Mary, Kate
or Sue. Each belongs to a particular style
of being and fits I ke a garment. Tbe
average voracious novel reader has a great
taste and discrimination for the opposite
ness of these thiugs.
"Well, I start out and select a title for
my story. It must lie startling or sensa
tional or interesting, just as tbe display or
scare head of tbe new spaper is intended to
arouse the interest i f the reader. I take
many of my bent titles bodily from the
headlines of some iiev spaper sensation. In
tbe next place I make a table of contents
Chapter I, 'The iterance Arrival at Cbet
wyu Hall;' Chapter II, 'The Stranger's
Sudden Death;' -Chapter HI, 'The Mysteri
ous Woman in i!aci;' Chapter IV, 'Dr.
Julien's Discovdry;' Chapter V, 'Put to a
Terrible Test;' Cimptir VI, 'The Flight by
Night;' Chapter VII, 'In Love's Fetters,'
aud so on to the-tint of the tale.
"Of course, I get a-c mtrul idea to work
out, and my chapter t endings indicate to
my miud some of the KCeues that are to be
described; but the rule of the great novel
ists, never to undertake to tell a story till
you have a story to tell, does not bold with
me. My story is uever anything like com
plete in my mind uutil I have written ten
chapters of it. I make it up as I go along,
as the children would ay. It moves for
ward steadily, of courst , but not with that
consummate art that a Dickens or a Bul
THE EVOLfTIOS (f THE PLOT.
"The reader of trashy novels or of boys'
books of adventure doesn't require it any
more than the reader of an ordinary news
paper actuation. I bars some little diffi
culty with my opening c hapter often, for it
must be decidedly thrilling, and when I
come to tbe point where the wise publisher
quietly adds. To be cont inued in our uext,
I must make tbe situati n positively elec
trifying. I often do that without knowing
how under the sun I am going to extricate
the unfortunate Individ lals whom I may
have left facing a brace of burglars' revol
vers, or in a burning luildiog, or on a
sinking ship, or even before the breakfast
Are of merciless cannibal t. But my scrap
book often comes to my aid, and theirs,
too, and shows me what really occurs in
life and I am all right, a: id go on for an
other chapter or two ti 1 I get tbe poor
creatures of my brain into more embar
rassments." 1 nsked my friend what he usually did
with his characters event tally.
"Put them where they belong. ' Iu this
one respect I don't follow nature. 1 pun
ish the bad and reward the good. The
villai us are killed or sent to jail. The he
roes finally conquer, always get the girl of
their choice, and generall f an unexpected
fortune thrown in. Jvove of course, per
vades every page of the hU ry yon cannot
have a successful novel without love."
New York World.
Raecher's Home Ufa,
name w as always tbe place, whether in
early or later life, where tbe noblest and
best parts of his character were the most
thoroughly developed and best understood.
There he never failed to reveal himself in
his best and happiest moods. Unless out
of town which was not ofteu in our first
ten years lie was seldom absent from the
home table. Then, as far as possible, he
put bis daily cares to one side. Betweeu
bis private home life and bis public life
there could be uo comparison, even in
earlier life. Mr. lSeecber at home was the
playmate and companion of the young; the
devotedly loved father; the thoughtful,
tender, loving husband, and, in later years,
the kind and cheerful master of his farm;
happy himself and making bis dependents
and all around bim happy.
He was an entirely different person there
than when in his study silent, grave al
most to sternness, if interrupted; wholly
absorbed in the subject before him. Oc
casionally we accepted an invitation to
diuner or tea more frequently in later
days. He always enjoyed the visit and
loved the friends be met ou these occasions.
But, returning home, the moment the door
closed there were but few occasions when
be would not say with a smile: "Well, we
have had a pleasant evening. I am glad
we went; but-, after all, there is no spot
Then, as children and grandchildren
grew up around us, if we returned before
they retired tbere was always pleasant or
amusing talks; and at morning or midday
meals there would be no limit to the pleas
ure be tried to give to all. In his spare
moments the little ones were given unre
strained liberty. But when no more time
could be spared, with a pleasant smile he
would say, "There, That will do," and with
a parting or good night kiss he turned to
his desk, aud all understood that "play
time was over." Mrs. Henry Ward
Beccher in Ladies' Home Journal.
A legend of I.och Maree.
The most interesting of the islands in
Loch Maree is by no means the biggest, but
It differs entirely from the others in its
varied vegetation. There is a romantic le
gend in connection with this island. In
olden limes a Norwegian prince and prin
cess lived there happily. In time of trou
ble tbe prince went forth to war, leaving
bis island to be guarded by his wife. It
was agreed that when he was in sight of
home on his return a white (las should lie
hoisted if all was well; if not, a black one.
Time passed, and the princess became jeal
ous of his long absence. When his boat at
length appeared in the loch a black flag
was hoisted, and when he landed he found
bis wife lying, as if dead, on a bier, she
having feigned death to prove his love.
Heartbroken at the sight, the prince un
sheathed his dagger and plunged it into his
breast. A thud, and be lay dead at her
feet. Horrified at the sight she grasped
the dagger from his breast anil took ber
own life. Tbey were buried in this ro
mantic spot, foot to foot, with tbe hilt of a
danger engraved on their tombstone. Since
then the landowners of the neighborhood
have had the right to bury on the island,
and some of the graves are of curious un
hewn stones. This island burial is quite
common in Scotland. It is a delightful
idea that the dead should rest in peace,
surrounded by lieautiful scenery, and far
enough from human habitation to do no
barm to the living. London Queen.
A Queer Business.
There is a"queer little establishment in
one of the big blocks up town, where a
queer old man does a queerer business.
Perhaps there is not another establishment
similar to it in the city. This old man and
bis granddaughter make a comfortable
living supplyiug odd buttons to any one
who has lost one from a coat, a gown, a
cloak or any article of clothing. Who has
not at various times lost a button and been
much annoyed visiting tailor shops or dry
goods stores in trying to supply the de
ficiency? And then after spending much
time bow many persons have not given
tip the hunt in disgust aud paid for au en
tirely new set of buttons for the garment,
all because they could not find one like the
ones which already adorned the articles.
The business of this old man and bis
granddaughter is to supply this missing
button. He has regular places where be
collects these odd buttons. He visits dress
makers, clothing shops, tailors and junk
men, and they all save the buttons from
cast oil garments for him. They are glad
to get an exceedingly small price for them,
because it is ail clear gain. The old man
takes them to his shop, sorts them out, and
be and bis granddaughter supply them to
Iieople. needing odd buttons. New York
A New Chum fur Blneflah.
Many lovers of the sport of chumming
for bluefish are deterred from indulging in
it by the difficulty of getting a supply of
menhaden and tbe tediousness of prepar
ing the bait for luring these fish. To such
we suggest a more economical plan, one
easily followed, which we have found effi
cacious, not only for attracting tbe fight
ing blues but for weakfish and other
species. Buy a gallon demijohn and fill it
with crude menhadeu oil, which can be
bought at any of the oil stores. When on
the fishing ground, which is presumably
one of the shallow. (3 tb 15 feet) bars or
swims where these fish resort, pour now
and then a pint of the oil over tbe bow
until a "slick" is formed on the tideway,
which is best when gentle or slow, as it is
at the Great Kills and other points.
We warrant the efficacy of this method.
It has yielded us excellent results, and we
have killed many a leaping blue when no
indications of their presence existed before
our "slick" Was in working order. An
other advantage, and to many a very im
portant oue, arises from tbe soothing effect
of tbe oil upon the troubled waters. It
will chasten them so that those with weak
stomachs can flh without qualm or dis
tress. American Angler.
Diamond cutting and polishing form an
interesting bnt difficult art. Very few ex
pert cutters are found in the world, al
though our modern system la aa old as
1456, when Louis Bergnen established a
trade in Bruges. From that time until
quite recently the best diamonds .were all
cut in Amsterdam, where today many of
the finest cutters and polishers carry on
tbeir-busineaa. Since this early date im
provements bare been made in the trade,
auch as the invention of machines for sim
plifying the work, but the general prin
ciples of tbe art remained practically un
changed. George K. Walsh in New York
Whara Gypsies Are Foamtl.
The majority of the Scottish gypsies have
emigrated to America, where they have
epeud over a vast tract of country. Hens
they have grail dally become lost to view aa
a distinctive race. IS Europe they are
found in the greatest number today in
Hungary and Wallacbia, where tbere are
about 500,000. George . Walsh in New
York Epoch. v
SiSwi r I ii ii sWaaaaaawr - Mil
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.'s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect.
Widths A to E E. Our Leader -A ladies'
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
A Safe Invettment.
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in case of
failure a return of purchase price. Ou
tbis safe plan you can buy from our ad
vertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for. Consumption. It is
guarantetd to bring relief in every case,
when used for any affection of throat,
lungs or cbest, such as consumption, in
flate mutton of lungs, bronchitis, asthma,
whooping couch, croup, etc. It is pleas
ant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe,
andean always be depended upon. Trial
bottles free at LUrtz & Bahnsen's drug
We desire to say to our citizens, tbat
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Buckien's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, snd have
never handled remedies that sell as well,
or that bare given such universal satis
faction. V.'e do not hesitate to gnarantee
tbem every time, and we stand ready to
refund the purchase price, if satisfactory
results do not follow their use. These
remedies have won their great popularity
purely on tbeir merits. Har'.z & Bahn
BDCXLXH'g ABKICA BALVX.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay .required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Harts & Balm sen.
Tor Over Fifty Taara
Mrs. Winslows Soothing Sjrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething.. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cuttiDg teelb send at once and get
a bottle o? "Mit. Winslow's Soothing
8yrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, tbere is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children tee hint; is pleasant
to tbe taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest end best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
To R arsons ana Dtbltattd Htn.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
'electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
tucir cuarmiDg eutcis upon me nervous
dabilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you . to vigor, manhood
snl health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial. '
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall. Mich.
Ia the pursuit ol the. 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 ia a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure tor ague and
malarial diseases. Price, B0 cents, of
'A God-send is Ely s. Cream Balm. I
hsd catarrh for three ; years. Two" or
three times a week my note would bleed.
I thoueht the sores would never, heal.
Your Balm has cured me. Mrs. M. A.
Jackson, Portsmouth. N, Hj -. 1
I have bad nasal catarrh for 10 years
so bad that tbere were great sores in my
nose, and one place was eaten through.
I got Ely's Cream Balm. Two bottles
did the wot It. My nose and head are
well. I feel like another man. C. S.
McMillen. Sibley. Jackson Co.. Mo. ,s -4
' "Under which king. Berominefi, Will
you shut your ear to the voice of the
many who know whereof they speak, and
suffer a heart-killing neuralgia f or will
you buy a bottle of Salvation OUT
With tender feet finds
gteat comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
162? Second Ave.
A .Delicious and Healthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
EVER OF Ft fl ED TO THE PUBLIC.
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE INVALUABLE!
SOBE TE20AT, COUGHS COLES,
AMD IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the troth and sweetens the breath, im
parts a pleaaut taste to (he mouth, and an agree
able teelinj; to the stomach.
Horg's Choc-To Cum is the best, trv it once, and
you will use no other afterwards, if any dealer
U ask fur it. has not got it, take no other, but ro
somewhere it so. Yoa will find all progressive
dealers have if, that t s the class of dealers to pat
ronize always for anything you want.
CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
59 at 61 5. CANU ST.,
Hartx A Bauneen, Wholesale' Acenta for Bock
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Laces, Vcniugs, Gilt Trimmings
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue, - .
-ALL KINDS OP-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of fornishln aL kinds
of Stores with Casting at 8 aaata
A MACHINE SHOP
bas beam added where all kinds of H'TTt
work will ba done first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS. i Propts.
John Yolk 6c Co.,
' ' 'ktanaTactnrcraof ' ,
Sash Doors Blinds, Biding. Flooring,
and all kinda of wood work for builders.
Kia-htaenth 8C. bat. Third amd Foattk area.
. BOCK ISuAKD.
NOTICE of Dl3SOX.TJTIOir.
The 'P", etofcre existing aitfer the name of
u "VtBi Bell la hereby diaeolvtd by mutual aoa
fiV' P11 "Urin "d Mr. Given aatamtn
all habillUea and will collect aU debta due said
8m. JAMBS GIVEN,
- JOHN BELL.
lock Island, rU.,KoT., 1891.
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pul
Via the Famous Albert Lea Koma.
St. Louis, Minneapolis and St. Paul
la ou Louis, uixweapolm St- raul Short Um.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
ksNCitc niTV uiMNreoni ic tun ct eim
PEORIA, CEDAR BAPiDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK.
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via tbe Famous Albert Lea Route.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa Summer Resort
For Railway and Hotel Hat, Iwriptve
Pamphlets and all iiifomuition. address
tieu'l Ticket and 1'assviifer Ag'-irt.
On line of till road In Kortliwetm Inn,
Southeastern Minnesota and tfitnil Haxot.
where drought and crop failur: are mikiioun.
Thousands of choice acres of !:.nd yet unmid.
Local Excursion rates piven. For f r.11 tnlunm
tion as to prices of land and rates of iare,;uuir4
lien'l Ticket and Passenger Aeent.
All of the Passetmer Trains on all DiTiion? it
this Railway are neated by steam lrwm t!
engine, and the Main Une Ihiv Passenger Trains
are lighted with the Electric Liyht
Mai, Time Tables, Throuch Kates and an it
formation furnished on appliiathm to AchiU,
Tickets on sale over this route at all pmiuittut
points in the Union, and bv Its Apents, to J
parts of the United States aiid Canada.
tSr"For announcements of Excursion EaM,
and local matters of interest, please retain ii
local columns of this puier.
C. J. IVCS. J. E. HANNEGAN.
Vrea't Gen'l Sept. Gen t Tkt. t IVa.iT.
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO THE AFFLJGTEu!
Why paTblirffp trci". k -wVrrtjob
medical trentnnTit ;m te f tm a-
able prioesof The IV r-m h-!:: v ?
pttrtKl lrom the proTiii"ii? "i it. v
Loss of MeumiT I" "I etc.
frutu early Indim-nH.onF r yttn-rc: .'-
MIDDLE-AGED MEN itta
ney and Bladder troubles, etc.. vt,:i e:.u
of Treatment a Safe, Certain ami M-u- I ,
Iwho bas friven speeiiil ntt nr n t.' uh
diseases for numy years, ppwriiv
nnl i'astillea which at rt:r.-!:y ti n
d incased orcans, and rest. .re r--r rw.
til an stomiub Mediam". s U'-r -J"
changed b the !sri'.i uk-p ' T 10
cfcange of dleti.rii.terrui in r..:..s.w
HOME TREATMENT !;a:-
costinK f n.m Kl in) t-. i.V.. ne.1 f
Williams' private practico. iie then j .
SPECIFIC NO. 81 tca2 lnone t.i"'M ?
UTERINE EUTRCPHIC VZX
Call or write forCaUlxKueawi lnluniiSU4ilK
BoDsulUn? others. A.1dr.
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO-,
1 89 Wisconsin Sthut. MILWAUKEE, w
Tniltno mrrMTi.r t'V.T linn' T' n-
Or taw UnsMT llattlk Fo.!ite. "
. fcy aHliH-ilrr'-s- Or. Ilainra
It is manuaetnrad aa a powder, which can s "
n a alaaa of Mr. a cup ot eorlee or wa. or . io
without Uia knowledge of the patient. 1: it
harmleae.. lid will tlt a rare-.i ar.J 'Pjjw
eure. whether the patient is a moderate " M
an aloohoiio wreca. It haa oeen ." " . ,il
of aaaea, and a every utance a p. rlecl -towed,
it K.lU Th.ey.temMC.Dnren
edwitb the 8peoinc.it becomes an utter .a.iyu-
for the liauor appetite to exiau .
WOLDKM lp)B-IKI,'0 ,rop
8 pace book of particulars To t eaa
For sal. by Marshall Fisher and T. B. THow
me ts acinowle!r
eeBorrbra A I
Tbeonlv mie rn7;V
Ioeorrhror'u. I i.msr.l- .land
1, a, safe in fee. niniei"
,CmM-iiftl u all S'lfferirs.
TAITi 0 Sl$M!""i:.
f T'erea in I
f f TOMIAVS. 1
M tiearaawea at tw m
I w eaiue Birkirre.
1- I -
Weagt.fartliaUB IBKWIS ' - "Jl"