Newspaper Page Text
THE TBAVELEH8' GUIDE. 1 1
wy Depot corner Fifth avenue and Thirty
4r,t street. Frank H. Plnmmer. agent.
round! B'.eff As Minneso- I
U1 l a,- K TOSS (
Hirr-iii ( ity Day Express. .
i i.himrton Extresa .
1 :0R am 4 A ! am
10:37 pm, :SOam
12;'M pm U:lSpm
r. uintu i luGs MiEneeo- I
i " y f ; 7:40 am; 7:15 pm
omsha and Denver Vetti-i I j v
hole i-apre........ ) ,- am S:M am
;t iiart-Koek1lnd Expresl
lr ( l.y . . 4:48 .n .
laiiy. tUuing eat-t. Uxi-lng wesi.
BUKUMiToN RuUTK-C, B. V. RAIL
may Depot Pirn avenue and Bixteenth at
jl ,J. Young, anent.
fit. Lour Express .-.
8t I.oiif Kiprues ..
St. Fi.al Express
othv Kreli'ht (Monmouth)..
(iter ine Pssseneer ,
(it: Paul Express
Sti rling Kreight
: 7 :i7 pm
i o am
1 :50 pm
8 :45 pm
10 :80 am
11 : am
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & 8T. PAUL RAIXr
way Racine Southwestern Division D
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
,recie, B. D. W. Holmea.af;ept.
TRAINS. Lim. Abbitb.
Mml and Express 7 OXTtn 9TnoT
8t. Faul Express 3:M)om 11:4) am
pt. Accommodation 7 4in. ociupni
R0 K ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DB
pot First avenne and Twentieth atreet. F
B. Rockwell. Agent.
TRArNS. ' Lxava. Auaiva
Fast Mall Express 8:0ft am 7 :f 5 pm
Eiprcss 2:80pm 1:26 pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10 am 8:00 pm
" 4-QOom 8:06 am
M DIRECT ROCTTB TO THB
East, South and Southeast.
8 :i) am
9 i pm
3 :27 pm
4 :3S pm
4 :55 pm
6 40 pm
Lv. Hocx Island..
A.. Orin ,
PrmcHVille . .
.la k mville.
m. Louis ..
9 :: am
1 -IP Timi
6 :55 pm
7 :35 am
! 7:30 pm
i 1 .W LtLU
Ar. Rock Island..
ln:10 am! 8:50pm
i : g pm j -i :uo pm
Accommodutiot; trains leave Rork Is'and at
:0O a. m. and 6.20 p. m ; arrive at -Peoria 8 :50 p .
m. and 1 :15 a. m. Leave Peojia 6:00 a. m. and
7 :15 p. m ; arrive Rock Island 4 :0C p. m. and 1 :S5
All trains r n c! fly xcett Sunday.
All pase per trmua arrive and depart Onion
Free Cbaircaron Fast Erpregs between Rock
Islond and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets to all points; baggage enecked
throngh to destination.
Lv. Rock Island I (t in am 4.00 pm
Arr. Reynolds ; 10.20 am 5.06 pm
" Cable ,11.00am 5 40pm
Lv. Oable 6.2il am 1S.?0 pm
Ar. RKvn.iMs 7.00 am1 1.4 pm
R.ck Island 7.55 am' 8.00 pm
H. B. SUDLOW, iT'JoTlHOO.
Superintendent. d.-v'l Tkt. Age j
UNACQUAINTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY Of THIS COUNTRY Kilt OTWr
KUCrt Vl JABIE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF TH5
CMcap, Rod IsM & Pacific By,
The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Jollet, Ottawa,
l'"'irla. La Salle, Moline. Rock Iiland. In ILLINOIS;
I'fenport, Muscatine, Ottuinra, Oskalooaa, Ce
M'ilns, Wlnterset, Audubon, Barlan and Council
K'UTa, In IOWA ; Minneapolis and St. Paul, in MIJT
KrOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA.
Cimerou. 8t. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI :
f'xilia. Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, in NEBRASKA :
V-Mn, Leavenworth. Hortoc, Topeka, Butchinsou
'i"i,ita. Iiellevllle, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, lr
KANSAS; Kiigflsli'-r, El Reno ar.d Minco, in INDIAN
TM:i:iTORYj Denver, Colorado Spilnus and Pueblo.
I ' ' 'LOKAIH). Traverses new areas of rich fnrmlng
: ! cru7lr.(? lands, affording the best facilities of inter
cnr.iiMirilcation to all towns and cities east and west.
nor! w.it and soutuwc3t of Chicago and to I'acluc anil
tran-m came seapora
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
L'l i.nc ail competitors In splendor of equipment.
'"II CHICAOO and DES MOINES. COUNCIL
;' '' ' ' -a and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
"-NVr.n, COLORADO SPRINGS and rtEBLO, Ma
Ka:.-as CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPn
' " ' i.xv. liay Coaches, FREE P.ECUNING CHAIR
' AI ar! Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service
ynr t innertlfins at Denver and Colorado Springs with
ermug railway lines, now forming the new and
TRAHS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Tnn wli'c!l "perblyqulpped trains run dally
HIRoi GH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from SaM
cKy. Ogden and Ban Fnciaco. THE BOCK
'9LA.N-D ts also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
anitou. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
Kni'c rrtsand cities and mining districts in Colorado.
AZLr rAST EXPRESS TRAINS
8t Joseph and Kansas City to and from all lm
rtln' '"wns. dtles and sections in Southern Nebraska,
rd the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
" S'TTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
. 8wux Falls, MINNEAPOUS and ST. PAUL,
th. 1 111" f" all points north ant northwaet between
p r lnd Pacific Coast.
. . T"et, Maps. Folders, or desired information
r ny Coupon Ticket Office to the United Stats
"Canada, or addresi
E1J- -OHM. JOHN 8EBA8TIAM,
w-TlUnager. Chart Tkt Bs. Agt,
Mrs. A. A. Williams
For the Good of Others
7tev. Mr. Williams Heartily En
dorses Hood's Saraaparilla.
We are pleased to present this from
Rev. A. A. Williams, of the Sillsbee
u Chnstian Church, Lynn, Mass.:
' I see no reason why a clergyman, more than
layman, who knows whereof he speaks,
should hesitate to approve an
Article of Merit
th1? whlch he or h' family hara
iotnllprna'ly benefited, and whose commenda
" 8erTe to extend those benefits to
e.b2,ncresln$tnelr eonfldence. MywUe
1 as for many years been a sufferer from severe
fJ-iJ1."8 th. Promised! well but per
J iIdJit,1f,- I181 ,a" ,rlenl Rave her a bot
,e0fKH.00, 8 ?a"apart- seems surpris
ing what simply one bottle could and did do
f; r her. The attacks of headache decreased m
number and were less violent in their inten
s ty, while her general health has been im
proved. Her appetite has also been better.
I rom our experience with
I have no hesitation in endorsing ii nrriu."
A. A. Williams.
HOOD'8 PlLLS are the best family cattrartte,
g mtle and effective. Try a box. Price -25c
J. R, Ilollowbush, M, D, Geo, E, Barth, M. D.
DRS. BARTH & HOLLOWBUSH,
pIlYIOI.NS AND UKOB-oNS,
1 Ofl'ce 4n-.)23rdt. TcL phone 1065
Residence 721 Slst ft. 1 18S
orni B hocus:
D Banh I Dr. Ilollowhnsh
!to10,m, I 10 to 12 a. m,
1 to 9 and 7 to8r. m. i to Sard 7 to S p. m.
DR. CHAS. M. ROBINSON.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Offlce McCnllonsrh Building, lii V7. 3d St.'
doers : 9 to 11 am ; 1 to 4 pm.
J. F. Mte-s, M. D. Gso. W. Whri.h,'M. D.
DRS. MYERS & WHEELER,
Sirtery and Is f 11 omen.
. fflce over Krcll 4 Math's. Te'ephone 1143.
- orriri Horns:
DR. MYERS I DR. WDEEUR.
0 to 12 a. m I 8 to 10 a m.
Ho 5 and 7 to 9 p. ra I 1 to 8 and 7 to 9 Mil.
ti's. telephone 10. Re. telephone, llaO.
H hodoslrr a trond hat tnrsa pn!tlTi n tlio TTotM,s
''.Urrtty shoulil write at on o fir J'riie tijs of the
unmis M'trnrol!t,.n Iii:lrr.-s C''"''. fh!raTo.
Hisnalfa'-ilitlrsfuritl.')- :i ;frr V';:: . FstaSilsawi
i Years. Otcupit lia -v. ! sr.
The siT.r-K trtili'"Tloo c? "SwTrTW flnmnvr" w.thotit
rT ini'Tti il iii1ir1'i. wiU curf nT case of Ttvr, Sa.s
Kt'im, Hii-rworni Pi'r.Iich.SorM rtmpkt.KrTkijrPi.-ui.An.
X in'nr rirtintP or ozKnAinf:. S'llrf hr dr-ticcmt-e,
(V s- nt. ii nil fir S ) fils. A Rnirs. $l.?f. Ad't-rM, Lift.
3 TO 6 DAYS. 5"
Pan absolute cure FORvffl
WILL NOT CAUSE
OIHILIUML ASK FORI
Bis Q no pain, nostajn.!
PUH IKETSUCT.ONS WITH EACH
BOTTLL AT AtL DRUGGISTS.
Central Chr-mf-al Co.,
CUtcapn and ikeoli.
T H THOMAS Sole Agent
"V5t . ;
7 M: ? !;
ALL KINDS Or
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of furnishing aL kind
of Stores with Casting a 8 cent
A MACHINE SHOP
nas been added where all kinds of macblw
work will be done first-class.
1SINTH ST. ANI 7th AVE
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
I rE . c . f w o i E ;3iI3 : .
:ai M tBCJI K Mil LIII B
a TissBst w'T ttz. mtm a
THE ABGUS. FllIDAY. NOVEMlifllt 11, 1892.
ON THE PAYSTKE AK
(Continued From Sec. nd P..ge)
Bcorir the bedrock bare, or some prying
hand finds their hiding place. So, even if
the miner drop his shaft Bqaarely upon
the payptreak, he does not know wbicb
way to follow it, bnt must be panning
ont sample gravel every little while and
running his drift to one side or the
other according to what the pan tells him.
Rodolfo could scarcely wait to swal
low the last of his tough tortilla. Wash
ing it down with a hasty pull from the
keg, he shoveled the screen box full of
gravel, and taking the upright handle
with both hands began to sway the heavy
rocker from side to side while his mother
poured on water from the gourd. The
fine sand rapidly melted down through
the screen and went jolting down the
canvas apron to the back end of the rock
er, where it fell to the wooden bottom,
turned and began to wander forward to
tbe open front end. When the screen
was washed clear of sand Maria lifted it
out, clawed over the glistening pebbles
to make sure that there was no coarse
nuggets among them, and flung them
out, filling the screen with fresh gravel
and wetting it down as before, while Ro
dolfo kept on rocking. Time and again
the screen was emptied and refilled, and
all the while the rocking and the pouring
on of water continued. The sloping bot
tom of the rocker was full of sand at
the lower end an inch deep and this
sheet of sand, shaken by the motion and
coaxed on by the water, kept creeping
over the last riffle cleat and falling into
the clay lined reservoir, from which Ma
ria was now dipping back the water in
stead of from the nearly empty keg.
The afternoon shadows were deep in
the ronnd hollows of the mighty Sandias
when Rodolfo roe from beside the
rocker, emptied the screen and straight
ened his stiff legs.
"Xow for a clean up, nana!" he said.
She poured in a gentle stream upon the
apron while he rocked; and, as there
was now no new sand rolling down, that
on the apron and on the bottom of the
rocker began to work rapidly forward,
and in a few minutes there remained
only a little sand caught in the angle
behind each riffle. Rodolfo whittled
out a smooth, thin stick with a square
end, and carefully scooped the wet
sand into his bowl, scraping out every
grain from the tracks, and proceeded to
pan it out. Bnt now, instead of a few
handfuls of random dirt, the bowl held
the concentrated richness of half a ton
of gravel from bedrock. That was the
beauty of the nvk. r it would have
taken four times as long to work" thst
pile of gravel with the pan; the rocker
did the heavy v.-.rk in .: rt order, and
left only the Lushing touches for the
And now, when Rodolfo had got rid
of most of the sand ar.d began to "draw"
what was left at tbe Kit torn of the bowl,
there was a sight for f mr dark, glisten
ing eyes. As the unstable band drifted
forward and forward it uncovered more
and more of a rich, deliberate bank of
yellow, till Rodolfo's trembling fingers
scarce could hold up that precious pan
from spilling, and excited tears ran
down Maria's thin cheeks. When at last
he had guid'-d the gold safely into the
bottle he laid his face to hers and said in
a voice which was tremulous, but
"It is well, nana! The governor can
not have the serape that was my father's.
And now let us go home."
The days went on. and the yellow dust
in the bottle had grown half way to the
top. Here and there in it were littU
rounded nuggets and waxy flakes, which
Rodolfo loved to shake up. There was
a whole sacl: of four now in the jacal
and a bushel f frijoles (Mexican beans
Every day Flo jo who had been bought
with one fat nugget -packed" his load
of water to the arroyo: and every d;n
Rodolfo and his mother worked on the
gravel he sent up. His drift now rai.
thirty feet out from the bottom of the
shaft a narrows dark, crooked burrow,
at whose farther end he lay upon Lis
side, and pecked away with his bar by a
candle's stingy light. Some days he lost
the p::ystreak. and the panning out at
evening was very light; but soon he
found U again, and all was well. And
every day the bottle grew heavier and
brighter, till it was bke a bar of lead to
One morning as Rodolfo was working
in his drift there came a sudden dull,
low rumble and loosened pebbles fell
opon him. Filled with a nameless dread,
he crawled out toward the shaft, but no
faint ray of daylight came to meet him
at the corner. The great lwlder under
which he had dug. five feet from the en
trance of the drift, had fallen in! He
had undermined it more than one should
in following the p.iystreak under it.
And now it had crushed out its gravel
1 ij'p.irts and had fallen and closed his
I'urrow. He was buried alive! With
t.vmbiing ringers he felt across its cold,
smooth surface. Another liowlder had
followed it from above and filled its
place so that he could not dig out above
it. and to try would cause a cavein that
would crush him.
Thought chased thought in strange
procession through his brain. Buried
alive under eighteen feet of earth and
stone his mother so near as that, but
never to see him again his poor mother!
And just as they were getting the dear
gold that would make them all so happy!
But in the veins of ibis slender, dark
faced boy ran blood of that old bine of
Spain that conquered and opened this
new world to the old. He would not
die like a coward he would try.
He crawled back and got his bar and
candle and brought them to the bowlder
door of his prison and began to try the
BUTTOunding earth with cautious pnnch
ings. Bat the fall of the great rock had
so loosened all the soil that it was sure
to cave as soon as he should attempt to
dig through it. In his desperation he
even tried if he could not pry the great
rock forward and in time clear out into
the shaft, but a dozen men could scarce
have budged that ton of porphyry.
StOl he thrust his steel lever into the
arth at either side and shoved on the
bowlder, and htkMatiTv fTin hr a-
downward, as if he had driven it a foot
into the solid bedrock! Startled and
mystified, he began to probe the yielding
spot, and in a moment gave a great cry
of newborn hope. How strange the
chance upon which a life may hang! In
all tr thirty feet of bedrock he had
cleaned up, there was not a hollow; but
right here, its edge an inch from where
he had dug. was a "pocket" of unknown
size. Some bowlder, caught in the
eddies of forgotten centuries, had rolled
around and around in this one spot till
it ground for itself a basin in the stub
born bedrock. The grinding rock was
there now he could feel with his bar its
rounded side amid the fine sand with
which the hole had filled before the
stream built that torrent pile above
and lifted its own bed by nearly twenty
feet. The pothole lay partly under one
end of the fallen bowlder, so that he
could dig in it without danger of a
serious cavein. If it was deep enough
and wide enough!
He (!ve the bar fiercely into the hard
gravel, he pried away the stones and
scooped out the sand with fingers that
bled to their ungentle touch. In a mo
ment he had cleared a place large
enough to let him at the buried pothole.
Laying aside the heavy bar, he began to
claw out the sand with frantic hands
and throw it back between his legs like
a rabbit burrowing. Now and then a
loosened stone from the roof gave him a
cruel pelt on the head or back, but he
hardly noticed it. The candle was
burning very faintly now, and his
breath grew 6hort and thick. The scant
air of his prison was fast becoming a
a deadly poison. Even if the pothole
were big enough, could he keep breath
to burrow through? He was down in
the pothole now. nht under the fallen
bowlder. The round stone which had
worn that biassed pit was too heavy to
be lifted out, but he had half a yard be
tween it and the bowlder above, and that
was room enough.
At last his hand, burrowing forward,
came to a polished concave surface. It
was the farther 6ide of the pothole! He
scoojied away the sand with vigorous
energy until he could feel all along that
strange, bowl-like wall, and in an agony
of doubt lifted his hands to see what
was above. They touched something
hard and smooth and c . .-..v. ;:, and he
shrieked aloud. It v-?.s the great
bowlder it covered the farther side of
the great pothole, and he would never
get out! But no! It is a smaller rock
and there is another wedged beside it.
and another! The pothole opens out
beyond the prison bowlder!
He crawled back for his bar, but it
was too long to be turned up in that
passage under the great rock. His
strength was almost gone. His head
swam and a strange whirr was in his
ears. To die after all, with dear life so
near! He caught up a smooth stone
that had fallen in the drift, and lying
upon his back in the pothole began to
hammer desperately overhead, cracking
off rocky splinters that filled his eyes,
crushing his fingers blindly, working
stupidly, as one half asleep.
And then a round stone as big as his
head fell and barely niissed his face, and
that let loose another and there came a
shower of sand and that sweetest thing
in all the world, the fresh air of heaven
and Rodolfo knew no more.
"Pero! What keeps Rodolfo so long?"
muttered Maria anxiously, "for I was at
home much time, and not yet has he
filled the bucket to send up" Rodolfo!
Little son!" And she leaned over the
shaft, calling shrilly again and again.
"May the holiest mother help me,"
she murmured, catching the rope and
shivering, -for it is very deep. But I
must see what has come to my boy."
And sliding down the harsh rope, with
burned and failing fingers, she fell in a
heap to the bottom.
When Rodolfo opened his eyes the lit
tle hole above his face had grown larger,
and slender, bleeding fingers were tear
ing at its rough sides. Faintly at first,
but with growing strength, he hammered
with his stone from within, until at hist
he squeezed through the narrow opening
and crawled with his fainting mother to
daylight at the bottom of the shaft.
It was late at night when the boy was
strong enough to climb the rope and
windlass his mother up, and for many
days both lay helpless and fevered in the
little jacal, cared for by kindly vecinos
But both got well at last, and Rodolfo
went back to work in his placer claim,
which quite filled the bottle and many
others like it in course of time. But that
blessed pothole which had saved his life
was what really made him a rich man
for that poor country. It had been a
lively miser in its day, and when he
cleaned it out, well knowing that such a
pit in the very path of the pay streak was
the best of all traps to catch the vagrant
gold, he washed out in one day from the
gravel in its bowllike bottom so many
hundreds of dollars' worth of yellow dust
and fat nuggets that he never dared tell
how much there was, and I doubt if any
one knows to this day. O. F. Luromis in
THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
NEW AND MV COMPLEXION IS BETTER?
Ky doctor aaTS.lt arts rently on the stoma, liver
and kidneys, and tea pleasant laxative. Thla drink
is made from herbs, and ts prepared for nas as aaailr
as tea. Itiscaiied .,
ah aracjrtsta sell It at sua and tl.eo per
Bar one to-day. Lane's Family Medirit
Uie bowel, eaxb say. la urder fc be
U'JiV s i i ill i 1 I ifcsassssMil I IsHalsaaaiaalll H HP I s i - - u .t a i M
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing: Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. - Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
" Castoria is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its
good effect upon their children."
Dr. G. C. Oaooon,
" Caatoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant when mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the v.iriousquack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents dovm their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Da. J. F. Kikcheixie,
The Centanr Company, VZ Murray Street, New fork City.
f Chii ago, the well known and successful specialist in Chronic diseases and diseases of the
Eye and Ear, has dectded to visit
Rock Island, Friday, Nov., 18th, at the Harper House.
Consultation and examination free and confidential in the pirlors at the hotel from 9 a m.
to 9 p.m. ONE DAY OSLT.
Surgeon-in-Chicf Inter-State Association of Expert Specialists is acknowledged to be the7
most skillful practioner in Chronic and Nervous Diseases in this country.
Graduating; with distinction from the
diseases of the Eye and Ear and the so-called
devoting; many vears of study and research in
the world. He is not to be classed with
not even a graduate of a reputable Medical College. In addition to a large home prac
tice he visits a few of the important cities of Illinois and brings his great skill and expe
rience to those who could not well withstand tbe expense, fatigue, apprehension, and ex
citement of visiting a large city. Thousands die or become confirmed invalids from the
lack of skilled and expert medical and surgical treatment.
Nervous Diseases Nervousness, Nervous
Debility, Impaired Memory, Mental Anxi
ety, Absence of Will Power, Melancholy,
Veak Back, etc., etc., arising oftentimes
from indiscretions or from organic disease
in other organs. From neglect or improper
treatment these diseases often end in Mel
ancholia Insanity or Suicide.
Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchitis and Hay
Fever are all curable. The treatment of
Hay Fever must be begun three months at
least before the expected attack. Catarrh,
that terrible disease, which often leads to
deafness, Ringing in the Ears, Asthma,
Consumption, and diseases of the Stomach,
cured by the latest and most improved
methods of medical science.
Kidney and Bladder Diseases, Strictures,
Varicocele. Hvdrocele. Svnhili?; Mr. rtr
j and all the terrible disorders consequent on
tae maiscrctions oi youm treated with abso
lute certainty ot cure.
BRING SAMPLE URINE
Wonderful Cures Perfected in cases which have been neglected or unskillfully treated.
No experiments or failures. After examination, if a case is found incurable, the pat
ient will be honestly informed. .
Ca86S and Correspondence strictly confidential and treatment sent by mail or express,
but personal consultation preferred. Send stamp for question lists. Address
DR. E. H. DEYOE, 789 Warren Ave., Chicago.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
Office sad Shop Corner Seventeenth fit
and Seventh ATenne,
SaT-ATi kinds of carpenter work a specialty.
Qavenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.
FOR CATALOGUE ADDREW
J. 0. DUNCAN, Proprietor,
" Castoria is so well adapted to children t
I recommend it as superior to any proscription
known to me."
H. A. Archie, 1C D.,
lit So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
" Our physicians in the children's depart
ment have spoken highly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria,
nod although we only have among our
niedical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet we are free to confess that the
merits of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
United Hospital isd Dispkmsart,
Allen C. Smith, iVes.,
Universitv of Mirbi
obstinate and incurable Chronic Diseases,
sor-:c nf the Iiki rircnjrlc no f
the ordinary travelinc doctor, who too ofte.n i
Diseases of Rpr.tum. Pile f;
Fistula, and Ulcers cured permanently with
out pain, knife, cautery, or detention from
EDileosv. Catalenav. Ftp... mmi tw a
wonderful new discovery.
Skin Diseases. Eczema.
sis, Lichen, etc., etc,, treated successfully.
Diseases of the Stomach, Liver, and
Diseases of Women nmitiveiv -ra ;
taken in time before the
shattered. Delay and improper treatment ia
the cause of so many unhappy results in
this class of cases.
Diseases of the Heart and Blood The
large majority of so-called Heart Diseases
Diseases of the Eye and Ear All oper
ations necessary done without any pain and
wnooui me use oi anaestnetics.
FOR FREE EXAMINATION
. , T 1 T t
Flans and estimates for all kinds or bnlldtect