Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, SATURDAY, NOVKM1JER 1J. 1892.
Infclicfc.4 Dlly and Weekly at Stceod
Avenue, Bock Islaad. IU.
! W- Potter,
Waiaaj.-Dally eoe per naota; Waakly tl.W
"; In adranca fl.ae.
ABasmmnntcationa of a arttleal at unsnav
CkaaacKt, political r ralurioaa, nasi kav
T? "Cached for publcuoa. s sacB
" will be printed orer flstutnaa elpwaarei.
uaoa oommanieailnat aol aowaed.
8ATDTLDAT, MOTB0U 19. 188.
Now that the tlection is orer national
agitation in the interest of good roads
may be resumed. Several reputable
journals have latterly expressed the hope
that a government depar ment, bureau or
commission in the interest of road im
Increment be enacted. A Philadelphia
paper wants the cabinet enlarged by the
selection of a 'secretary of railroads and
highways. " or seething nvich like it.
Thb Gulesburg RciiublicanRegister
asserts that Judge J. J. Gler.n is a candi
date for the federal bench of tbs northern
district made vacant by Judge Blodett's
resignaiion. There are several espirants
for the place, but the indications favor
Judge Glenn's appointment. Certainly
nothing would be more gratifying to the
people of this judicial circuit, and Rock
Island, in particular, than to know that
these deserved hours had come to the
able, learned and popular j idge froai
Mr. Cleveland took a very sensible
view of tho -business interests" in bis
speech at the chamber of commerce din
ner? The "busineFS interests" bre
neither horrible monsters seeking whom
they may devour, nor are they common
enemies to be h ootid or pelted. The
confusion in the pnblic mind has arisen
from the claim set up by the nonrpjlies
and trusts that they alone constitute the
business interests, and that ttxy infcrfer
nee with their plans of public pillage
is certain to result ia disaster to the
country. Mr, Cleveland's utterances on
the subiect are exceedingly timely and
The democrats can elect a governor in
Connecticut and carry the state for their
electoral ticket time, time and again, yet
as the Quincy Herald says, the Nutmeg
state bobs up continually and elects re
publican United States senators. No
gerrymander in the country is so unjust
and villainous as the system in Connecti
cut, which gives to the small republican
districts practically the stme representa
tion as the large democratic cities of
Ilartford, New Haven and Fairfield.
Connecticut usually cltcts three demo
crats out of four congressmen, and the
state has been carritd by the democracy
in every election but one since 1872 and
yet during all those 20 years it has
bete represented, or, re. tin r, misrepre
sented by republican senators.
Referring editorially to the elements
that contributed to democratic euceess in
the west, the Chicago Daily News of yes
Urday ssjb: "The political revolution
of Nov. 8 has other bf peels than the re
tirement of republican political leaders.
In the west especially the democratic
victory was won by new leaders employ
ing new devices. Conspicuous among
these are Chairman Cable of Illinois and
Chairman Wall of Wisconsin. Chair
man Fullen of Iowa fell short of winning
the laurel. Chairman Taggart of Indi
ana is at the front. These gentlemen in
the very nature of tbings constitute a
new democratic peerage. It is fortunate
for the country that the methods em
ployed by thim in the recent campaign
have tot been harshly criticised by their
opponents. The ascendency of these
gentlemen in democratic politics will be
measurably assisted by the fact that
hereafter the democrats are likeiy to look
to the west for their minorities." The
News, after continuing its discussion of
the political revolution in Illinois, and re
ferring in general to prominent democrats
cf the slate, concludes,
Whether Mr. Cable will be able to
maintain the ascetdjDcy in Illinois poli
tics secured by his management of the
campaign for Mr. Cleveland ia a problem
that can only be solved by time. Mr.
Cable was able to win through a careful
choosing of his assistants and through a
conjunction of favorable contributory
causes. His ability wi'l be tested in a
great degree by his abili'y to withstand
the dangerous blandishments of success.
The News need haye no f jars of Mr.
Cables success as a political manager
having any serious effect upon him per
sonally. His political career has just
fairly begun. He conducts his campaigns
from a practical. business standpoint, and
views whttever success may attend bis
efforts, as any business man, and as in
deed such success is the rightful fruit
age of caracal, systematic and conecierr
Where People Write to the King.
King Humbert, on returning to Rome
after a short stay at Livorno, found no
fewer than 15,381 letters waiting hut atten
tlon, all containing some petition. As the
majority were from residents in the capi
tai it is calculated that fifteen out of every
thousand Inhabitants of Rome write to the
THE FIRST MILE A MINUTE TRAIN.
It Waa on the Boston and Maine I.allroad
Nearly Half a Century Api.
"I say, boj-a, how many of you can tell
where and when the first mile a minuis
train waa run?"
They were trainmen. They had assem
bled at a popular down town resort in
honor of the birthday of one of their par
ticular "chums," and so, as they enjoyed
the fragrant "domestics," they had, in
their free, jolly way, began to spin yarns
and tell reminiscences of the rail and the
iron horses which have aided so materially
in the upbuilding of Chicago. The "boys,"
all old men, by the way, were not going to
spoil a story if they could help it, so each
professed ignorance when thns questioned,
and insisted upon hearing all about it. The
Btory as told was as follows:
"You would scarcely believe that trains
had performed the feat of going a mile a
minute long before the telegraph was dis
covered, but it is a fact. The first event of
the kind recorded took place on the Boston
and Maine railroad away back in 1848.
Mr. Mi not, the superintendent f.t that
time, was a progressive man, always on
the alert for improvements that should
make his line stand among the firs- in tiie
country. One day in 1848 he conceived the
idea of running a mile a minute, and
when once the thought entered his head
he bent every energy toward realizing it.
"He had a 10-ton engine built to order at
the Boston works of Ilinkley & Drury,
and named it the Antelope. It had single
drivers, six feet in diameter. Mr. Minot
declared the enpine should run a mile a
minute or go back to the shops.
"Lawrence, a station twenty-sis miles
from Boston, was chosen as the terminus
of the trial trip. Choosing a day lor the
trip, men were sent over the road to spike
down all the switches and see that every
thing was in perfect order. It was before
the introduction of the Morse telegraph,
and to run a mile a minute, a speed until
then unheard of, required the utmott fore
thought. All trains were either side
tracked or taken off the roc.d for tint trip.
Representatives of the Boston papers were
invited to accompany the superintendent,
and when the day arrived they, with a few
other guests, were given possession of the
only car that was to make the ran.
"A large crowd gathered at the station,
and amid cheers and wavini? of ha.s the
engineer pulled open the throttle, while
Mr. Minot stood by his side. Bost n was
60on left behind, and the 'Am elope'
plunged into the open country with the
fleetccss of the wind. Everything orked
to a charm. On they sped, dashing by sta
tions filled with a wondering crowd, whose
cheers could be heard but a second by the
passengers. Half way to Lawrence Mr.
Minot looked at his watch.
" "Fourteen minutes,' he said. 'That
won't do, Pemberton; we are a minute be
hind.' The engineer threw the throttle
wide open and the Antelope increased the
"As the train neared Lawreuco Mr.
Minot stood with his watch iu his hand,
and just as the engineer brought the train
to a standstill the timepiece m irked
"A great crowd awaited the Antelope's
arrival, eat;er to know whether the much
talked of deed had been accomplishe I.
" 'Did you muke it?' cried au excited on
looker. " 'Yes,' shouted Mr. Minot in retuir, and
then cheer after cheer arose for the men
who had first driven an engine a mile a
minute. Everybody congratulated the
superintendent and engineer, and foralong
time crowds flocked from far and near to
look at the engine that had accomplished
the run." Chicago Tribune.
A Queer Cu-iinest in London.
The London sewer hunter before com
mencing operations provides himself with
a bullseye lantern, a canvas apron, aad a
pole some seven or eight feet in length,
having an iron attachment at one end
somewhat in the shape of a hoe. For
greater convenience the lantern is invari
ably fixed to the. right shoulder, so that
when walking the light is thrown ahead,
and when stooping its rays shine dir 'ctly
to their feet. Thus accoutered they walk
slowly along through the mud, feeling with
their naked feet for anything unusui.1, at
the same time raking the accumulation
from the walls anl picking from the crev
ices any article they see.
Nothing is allowed to escape them, no
matter what its value, provided it is not
valueless. Old iron, pieces of rope, bones.
current coin of the realm and articl e of
plate and jewelry all is good fish which
comes to the hunter's net. Chamliers'
Had No Faith in a Dream.
"Dr. D. S. Martin is now living near
Dixon, Ills., in poverty because of his lack
of faith in dreams," said Herbert E.
Brown, one of a party that were discussing
the supernatural. "Forty years ago the
good doctor, who did valiant service dur
ing the cholera epidemic in Chicago, was
living with his wife at Galena, Ills. Mrs.
Martin, who was also a practicing phy
sician, dreamed that at a certain spot a
very rich lead mine was located. She t ook
her husband and a neighbor to the spot
and instructed them exactly how to pro
ceed to reach the treasure. Neither of
them had any faith in dreams, and, efter
working a couple of days with no other re
sult than blistered hands, gave up the
work, not a little ashamed of having un
dertaken it. Two years later others took
up the work and discovered the ric test
lead mine in all that section." St. Liu is
A Race of Warlike Dwarfs.
The inhabitants of the Andaman isli nds
are the smallest race of known human be
ings that is, taken as an average. The
height of a full grown Andamandi seldom
exceeds 8J feet and few weigh over sitty
five pounds. They are said to be marvell
ously swift on foot as well as being
possessed with extraordinary power of
endurance. The few travelers who o xu.
sioually visit the islands avoid con act
with the dwarfs as far as possible, pan ial
ly on account of their extreme fiithiness.
but principally on account of their war
like dispositions and their haudiuess vlth
poisoned spears. St. Louis Uepublie.
Abner and Hal were playing a most t-x
traordinary game on the croquet gro ind
the other day. Abner would tup Hal v ith
his foot, and Ilai would crawl under one of
Ab's mother watched them for awl He,
and then called out, "W hat nre you do u
"Pluyiu croquet, mamma," he replied.
"Hal is the ball and I'm the niallick "
She I w its a fool when I married you.
He Aren't you a fool still?
She No, I am not.
lie Then you should be thankful to me
THE GIRL I USED TO KNOW.
Vben in a reverie serene
1 stray with willing feet
To the time when 1 was young and greea
Ami mighty in conceit.
There come to me a memory
Of the days of long ago.
And the pretty, Miinbmwned face 1 see
Of that girl 1 um'(1 to know.
Ve "went toiretl.er" innon ami moons:
Together we rode uwi strolled;
Together we xprnt our nfternoons.
And romanced in tnoontirht cold.
Till all tne lin had s t ii down
t)n the cards as a certain "g"
Between hijm-11 anil Uil imiitlen brown
That girl 1 D!-eil to know.
There are surprises in the ears.
That girl and 1. apart.
Forgot each other without team
Or damage of the heart.
I met her once the other day
With another girl iu tow.
"My daughter, sir," 1 heard her say
That Kir 1 1 used to know
And so 1 wonder, as 1 see
These pleanaut yesterdays.
If yet it may not come to le.
In Time's uncertain ways,
Thnt 1 may learn to full in love
As in the long ago.
But this time with t he daughter of
That girl 1 used to know!
Ktaten Island Itelica of CurD.aliii.
Near Kxsebank station, Staieu Island, is
ftn old house, once a hostelry, which was
kept by an Italian named Meucci some
thirty years ago, and which was the home
of the elder uaribalili during his then
Old ucci is long since tlead, but near
his house still lives his old neighbor, Baeh
mann, now a prosperous brewer, who was
during the Uaribaldh occupancy a candle
manufacturer. Mr. Bachmann tells of a
day sipetit by the patriot in the factory, the
result of which was the making of several
dozens of candles by the patriot's own
hands. These candles were of wax and
cast in the tricolors of Italy. Mr. Bach
mann thought it prohahle that some of
these famous candles must lie preserved by
the frieuds and admirers of their maker,
and inquiry brought out the fact that Sig
nor Henrico Bonequin, proprietor of the
Cliff House, had half a dozeu of the Gari
baldi caudles carefully preserved in a
handsome lacquered box. Bonequin says
that he bought the candles some years ago
at the auction of old Meueei's effects,
which included the patriot's !cd, the fa
mous red shirt, the candles and two boiled
eggs cooked for Garibaldi to order, but left
unbroken in the surprise and haste of his
sudden departure from the place.
The shirt and eggs were sent to Italy,
the bed was liought by an old Irish woman
for the sum of two dollars and subsequent
ly sold by her for $100. New York Cor.
What a Ragpicker Has to Say.
A London ragpicker says: "As a rule we
don't get much encouragement to restore
lost articles if we do find them. I well re
member a diamond brooch. J found it in
emptying my basket into the cart, and as I
knew from which house 1 brought the
dust. 1 at once went back with it. It had
been missed for several days, and the serv
ants had been under suspicion of stealing
it. The lady was overjoyed at its recovery.
J end rewarded our honesty by giving us a
"Tiiis is about the usual styl? of tipping
us, although I am pleased to say an occa
sional exception occurs. 1 cull to mind a
gentleman who once set me up for the
winter. He hail given usa lot of old clot ties,
which, from their moth eaten and mildewed
appearance, had evident ly been stored away
in a damp place for months. When we got
them home we found a number of letters
and papers,. and a pocket book in one of the
coats. The pocket book among other things
contained a live pound note, and on our re
turning it, the gentlemau he was a geut
and no mistake gave us the note for our
"Not only that, on our mentioning that
we might have some difficulty in chant:i!:g
a bank note, he gave us live bright goKU-u
Once upon a time a particular kind of
stocking became the badge of a certain
learned clique. It was a blue stocking,
and the society that .sported it came into
existence in Venice in t lie year 1400. Near
ly two centuries elapsed before the ct.:.-
spread, but then a highly inflammable
nattou the rreuch took it up, and no
one with any pretensions to erudition
rested content without the Bas bleu club
istiuctiou. The s:ime space of time passed
by and the fad spread to England, where
blue stockings existed until 1MU, when, in
the person of the Countess of Coik, the
last scion of nil ancient roterie expired.
This is how we get the modern appella
tion "blue stocking," usually tacked oa
as a term of opprobrium to some one more
learned than the generality of people, es
pecially if that some one be a young girl,
and if she be careless about her clothes
and personal uppearauce. Philadelphia
Sure to I'lease One.
George Selwyu, the famous English wit
and man about town, took au extraordi
nary interest iu death lied sceties, criminal
executions and funerals, and iu "Jesse's
Memoirs" the story is told of him that
when the first Lord Holland was dying
and learned that Sehvyn had called to in
quire after his health, he said: "The next
time Mr. Sehvyn calls show him up: if I
am alive 1 shall be delighted to see him,
and if I am dead he will lie glad to see me!"
New York Suu.
Germans LXuve the Rest Memories.
The Germans are the race with the most
wonderful memories, a fact largely arising
from their patient industry in storing it.
Musical notes are the asiest remembered
of anything. The instances in which meu
carry away almost any tune from one hear
ing and reproduce it upon the piano or
some other instrument the next day are
not at all uncommon. At taulic Monthly.
On going out of a sickroom attendants
should chauge their outer clothing. AU
inexpensive materials coming in contact
with the body of the sick person should be
Sad is the thought that an average of
three British seamen lose their lives every
day by drowtiing, and that 300 British
steamers and sailiug vessels are lost at sea
Iu noble qualities possessed bv the dog
and the horse, and even other animals, the
monkey is lacking. At his highest estate
he is a mere trickster.
Underground Loudon has some 3,000
miles of sewers, 84,000 miles of telegraph
wires, 3,200 miles of gas pipes and 4.500
miles of water mams.
Oxygen means the "acid generator," but
hydrogen is really the essential element
He Saw the Point.
He bad bad a pretty bard day of it and
hail gone to bed early. When his wife en
tered the room be was sleeping soundly,
and no man likes to be awakened half an
hour 8 tier he gets to sleep.
She was evidently amused at something,
and as she approached the bed she ex
claimed: "John! Oh, John!"
He never moved.
"John! Wake up!" she persisted
"There's one of the funniest incidents"
He still slept, and she began to shake
"John! Listen to me!" she cried.
Pie mumbled something and she shook
him again. He opened his eyes and gruffl;
asked what the trouble was.
"There's the funniest story in one of the
papers," she said. "It's about Goldust,
the millionaire, and it makes me laugh
every time I think of it. I'll tell you
"No, you won't," he exclaimed hotly.
"What in thunder"
"I suppose you think it's a joke to wake
me up out of a sound sleep to tell me some
foolish story. V hat do you think I went to
"Don't you want to hear it, John?" she
asked in surprise. '
"Xo; I don't."
"Dear me," she said in a puzzled sort of
way; "don't you really like to be waked up
in the middle of the night to hear a story
any more than Idowhen I get to bed first?"
He glared at her and she retreated, but
she knew that the shot had gone home.
He doesn't wake her up any more and ex
pect her to laugh at some joke or story he
heard at the club. Detroit Free Press.
What Has Recome of the Gold?
Out of $1,900,000,000 of gold produced in
the United States up to the end of 1891, it
is held that only about $089,000,000 remains
in the country in the form of coin and bul
lion, while the enormous sum of $1,211,
000,000 bad entirely disappeared. Where
can it be? Without doubt a great deal of
it was sent to Europe. We have the gov
ernment official returns. They show ex
ports from 1843 to the end of lS'Jl, in excess
of imports, of $170,000,000. This amount
deducted from the remainder of $1,211,000,
000 would leave a balance of $741,000,000.
Here, then, is the enormous amount of
$741,000,000 in gold which cannot be ac
counted for. How much of it is hid away
in odd corners, in the old stockings of
frugal housewives, in the hoards of misers?
The people must have a large amount of
gold coin so secreted. Ilandfuls of gold
pieces treasured in broken teapots and
other such receptacles, and even iron pots
full, are sometimes dug up where they
were buried and forgotten.
It would not be surprising if more than
a hundred million of dollars were so hid
den away by the people. Then there is a
large amount in plate and ornaments,
watches, jewelry and other forms in which
gold is consumed. But how much is sunk
in the sea. in rivers, in the lakes, by the
wreck and burning of vessels? Nobody
can answer. The most of this is lost for
ever. There are $741,000,000 of American
gold taken out since the discovery of Cali
fornia to be accounted for. Where is it?
New Orleans Picavune.
Catarrh' in the Head
Is undoubf d!y a disease of the blood,
urd ts such tn'v a rcltahle hlocd purifier
cin effect i perfect cure, fiord's Sarsa
pwri.la is 'he be.-t blood purifier, and it
1ih! cured msnv severe cfea of catarrh
t e ves tin Rpiieti'.e snl builds up the
whi ic MM m.
dV P:lls net especially upm the
liver, rousing it from torpidity to its na
turl duties, cure constipation and es-ist
I u lit .! IW
i' ..-' En.vlarh ard irliovur.l! thetronblas IccT
- Tit io hK!.:il ta-.otif ?ho r.ypUm. bucU OS
I jtiae.-o, Kansas., Prow-sines. Distrtss aftct
h.:l3, luinlu tho Side, kc VThilo Hit: r moat
Ion.: rijl-'.o success has been Bhowa ia cucug
rriK-V.A. ret Cprter's Little Uvnr TIT ns
rm MiVjnMo in Constipation, curing and pi9
xcz il :;V XL isac-acyirp-coii! plaint, Tvhile tlu y aU
fii-rvralaiiBtirucrtof thee t on h .stimulate th
liver j rf?uL.U boweis. -Uvou U Uicj ouljr
8 ti fc2Hrr-
Ar'ui ?.icy "vo Jl3 ha altnott prier-Wato these -1
fcuiliT iruul tliiiUi.trt.-a.sig compliulit; butf orttt
t.h j encotry them will fiad tnese little pills valu
t'.iio ia so tlany raya ttat tliey will not bo wit
lag to do 'vithout t ji-m. But after alleick Lead
'iBthctetis of no many lives that hers fa then
uak our groat boast. Our pills cure it whiia
ClberB do not.
Caitrr's Little U'TOr Pills are vsry rmstl ana
very eauy to take. Chie or two pills intkoa dos.
They are Etriclly vegetable aud do no gripe or
I'Urac. but by their geutle action please all rvhi
W"t'ueni. IaviaUai2Sceiit85 fivef-rtl- BftH
t-j dregsiats evurjukru, or scat by lU.
CARTER WESICINE CO., Nw York.
Msii phi uati nn;F prihf
235 Wis. Street
kltJof v iruubtei. at.. without Hurtful
tiruir Ko.0. 1. Circulars or Samples. Call or
write as above for Symptom Blank and advice
b A OI t'C Tlie everltaMtiug t raranr of the
EAULI d I famonl,err;an"lJaion Flower,"
rERS!AN Kti odorn for the handkwehief
rsriiur J"u iottii nit t- 2c
i kill vmb Biaiips. au'iir-rv
The PERU DRUG CO. Wilwaukt W.8.
Irmne Panoni Rattorrd
Dr.KLIME 8 GBEAT
i iirfcii s.v i v n t .1
' for alFHw ATM Xr Kvbi it.AM n-im
'?J7',W A'-rv Atctnt. fits, Fpilrpry, tee.
5 t first dy' ue. Treatise m l s trial bottle fret to
r it patients, they paring exprecharreioBboi when
i recciert. Snd nimn. P. O. nd ep? idtltns M
I afnk-trd to IlR.KLfNF.oii Arrh Sf Phil
buO Urug guta. &MM-'AJUs Vf IMITATING ttLALDS-
IThodpsirps a coorl baitings position int?o WorM's
liroityF'iouM vritetonce for ro?pocu: of the
iyoar. Ovcupft.5 Uiov. r. : " '
I am a Trav'ling man ! I'll ttii yo j of my plan.
In spite of all temptation
I pursfce my old vocation.
I'm still a Trav'ling man ! A jolly Fairbank man !
For he himself has said it,
And it's greatly to his credit.
That he is a Trav'ling man I That he is a Fair-bank man !
SANTA CLAUS SOAP
Sell by Traveling men and Grocers Everywhere. Manufactured only b
N. K. FAIRBANK S CO., Chicago, III.
INCORPORATED CKDK3 TtfS STATS T.AW.
Flock island Savings Bank,
BOOK ISLAND, ILL,,
(rxD dally from 8 a. m. in 4 p. m., and SattirJsy eveulr.ke from 7 to 8 o'clock.
FK ?rcent interest paui on Deposits. Monev loaded oa Personal. C
later?.1, or Real Fstate Security
P L MITCHELL. Pre. P O. DESKMANB, Vlo-Vre? i. M. BUOHD, Cf.
P. L. Mitchell. K.P. Refe rs. F. C. Denkxann. Jolir Cru!ar,ch, H. P. Er.ii
jr"hil Miicb. L. Simon, K. W. H'lrst, J. M. Ilcfotd,
.. tsos & UcB8T,So!lcltots.
tWBagaD bntiiieg Jn)) , lfct , Bi d occupy the (ombrafi com r of Vitcldl Lnde : .
Manufacturer of all klr.dt- or
BOUTS AND SHOE8
cat's Fiae hoeg a rpecialty. I? ?):riL8done neatly andprompt'y.
A taut of yoar patronage refject fully ac.'xi'.cd.
1918 Second Avenue. Rock Island, 111.
V rntee to
i i i'i muni i o- i, 1 1 -ii nr. .? til u:r:i, tjtj'L .'lamiumi, r t'ltl iv I. mi
j0fJ notis. NcirouMiep", Iiftiiide. all drain nnd lot a of pnu-nr f the ciK'niti . t
T' Orrans In either r oauvj l by over osemon, youthful erro . or mch iT
f usoct tohaoeo. osium
EroKKKD.rTatftuiixt. or rtjund Ua inoruy. Circular tree. A JuretfiAerveKeed o., ChicaKo. Hi
For sate in Rock island by Hartz & Bahnsen. 3d Ave. and 20th street.
VI TREFZ & .
Have purchased the stock
of B. BlRKK NFKLD ud
have removed to thir
new quarters at
201 1 Fourth Avenue,
where they will be pleased to
eee their old fiiends and pat
rons. Watch this space 'for a' special sale
f oon .
- AIL KTXC8 OK-
Oast Iran Work
lone. A specialty of furnishing al. kindi
of Stoyea with CMticge a 8 eenta
A MACHINE SHOP
-at been added where all kinds of machine
w ork will be done flret-clasg.
N'TNTII ST. Arm 7th AYY.
DOWNING 830S-. Propts.
A new and Cotrnlete Tteattnent. eonsletlncr nf
ptppoitones. Ointment in Capsuls, aleo in Box
and Pl:la; A Positive Cure for External. Blind or
Blwaira ItcmnK, Utironic. Kecent or ilereditiry
Files, Female waaKHEssEa and mtnr other dis
eases; it is always a great benefit to the general
health. The first discovery of a medical care ren
dering an operation with the knife unnecessary
hereafter. Tbis Kmedy has never been known
to fall. II per box. 6 for J5; sent by mail. Why
suffer fiom this terriable distase when a writtan
pnarantee is pos'tivly given with 6 Dottles, to re
fund the money if not cured. end stamp foe
Tre sample, unararigg bfkb vj vut ageaw
JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS
Acta like magic on tne Moinarn, Liver aud bow
es; disjels Uysprpsia, Biilonsoe's, Kever. Colda,
K.rvn.a 1 1 i mtirrl t ra Sln'ril1n... T imm ft AnTU'Ml.
restores the complection; perfect digesuoa fol
and ConsttpHion. hmall, mild, ear y to take. Large
Vi.l. A Ulil- M -
UAKTZ Sl BAUNSiN Sole Agents Kock Inland
; e . o . f a z e ! , - 1
Nil Iifwf 'WMti
our mi nrnrin dneuw-n. mrh a W-)ik Mfm-TT
or stimulants hich .vn lead to ntlra.-ij.Coiiunr
nun unu inuiiuy. rut npiinneiiit'iii t cry in vefi (MK-itfi. K l"&t
ASt It miti': (i for HV. With rrf fi onlr w tiiiv o irnfn t; -wuf- tn
ml I. H. DLKKi S
Patients Cured by Dr. Berry.
Mi-; Nel'.io Johnson. IorrK cm ! . ;
Ciitatrh. Mr. C. J. Ma.oti.r iCon-iina-t.'- i
i urv 1 1 f Xitvous Dt-liilitv. Kin St;,.-."
Hl'Jl'iHieth tt.. C!iir:ij-"."oif.,'l t-f i v
Sir. J. .1. Kt-li.T. 2m; W hit. i Aw., !
our".! of Skin liiwao tj.iu 'pie-. y
i'.iii:iKtlr. t ivtio. ti., oi: -I ! .. 'v..: .
tnuinu. Mr." fias. iulkor. I. mi:-. "
curt cl of Skin l-Was-, o-in-rrn f( .1
duration. 51 r. John Larson, sfv Court:.-;
Chiivis'o. rimsl of Catarni ami -t u:
Sir. S. i Murjiliy. Surptnit. Ill . t-urpJ t, .
Disnasp Salt K:iet;m. ami huu.lrtM of o.
w lii soi'io" nr " ntvl tt c history of ln,.-o .
sie ail 'ij::".l in Dr. Ik-n V tKnk onl'ti.
Dlsrl.'s. tM1!:.! IVr !i. Ni.M'iiiirp. A-ldr'
Dr. C. II. HvT: j , 114 fc-.ate ti., Cuicatro, ill.
REFEREKCES BY PERMISSION.
TI. H. Cooler. r.T Orpcrnrv. Cooler k Ca
dilon Ptoi'k Vnriis, "hi-Hro; J. T. Botrt".
I:tnaftr Huylers. Ml Hate St.. Clilcatri;
Harv y Jenn-v. of tli6 Jcnnor-Graham C'i.
lie Madison St.. CliicaTo; J. S. Morse, Western
News Co., 40 Randolph. Pt.. Chitngo; Koben
Anslev, Cnirairo Herald, 151 Washington StH
Chicago; Hobert Lonfr. of Marshall HeldACo.,
ahtiinirtou ana mbisku-.. t'nii'aitn; a. Wein
berg. Adams. WestlaVe Manufacturing Co.
Ontario and Franklin Ht... Chicago, and mai.y
others, all promliientbusinessnn'iiofChicaK'-
w n one names nn.i maiemenis are Kiven jn xi.u
In lr. Berry'e book on throuio Diseases.
THE EMIHENT CHICAGO SPECIALIST.
Trpatsantl ruro Catarrh, pkln nn.i Norvoin
Blf. Klieum. lWim!l. SuwrtiuoiiHHritr.T'l.T.
Tumors. Scrofula and all Pkin Discaws; Ui-
eaipscf the Lar.t atarrh. Bronchitis. Asthr.a.
Onsuuiption. and all Diseases of the Kcs'.
Th ront and Luncs; Jxyis of 8tren(rth nt
Vitnlity, ISackarhos. Heatlacbes, Ss'eaknew i
of litl -rtiit Ortrins, Neuralgia, Diwase ot
the Kidneys anl liladdi-r, li8-':,."!e of Wonn
ami n 11 Diseas.-s of t he Nervoi; System, Nerv
ous IX'uility aud Varicocele.
Dr. Berry Cures Catarrh.
Cr. Berry Cures Skin Diseases.
Dr. Berry Cures Nervous Diseases.
Iir. Tterry's Clilcapo offices are located at 1"
Ptiti rt., Chicago, ami hemakes a point cm
Treek of p'tlilihhiiuf new cures of patii'nts
the iturday ijveuiuu Iteut, Sunday t i
Vr. Berry will make a onreful pxannaii
Of all patients and when their diseases are f
curnl le. lo vill frankly tell them so. N'' '
curable rases accepted for treatment. 1 '
Jw. Berry may Jjc consulted free at tha
. Berry my lie ronsnlted free by letter
mally at his office. 104 Slate etraet, I aieng
uestton blank on application.
-SfZ II UiJ.il .IU! flirfurt-
poe?, ( art nl Uetvrrjtii Us.k.n, 'JjJ
tax, tvaulmiM turrt-nla t. -:rtci. ro - "
klag for assistance. Rome Letter.
for reforming you. Exchange.