Newspaper Page Text
THE AliGUS, TUESDAY", MAY 1G, 1803.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Island, 111.
J, V. Potter,
U NT ON 1fX LA BEL
Tiui-Daily SOc per month; w eK'y .00
par annum; In advance $1 .50
All communications of a critical or armmnta
tira character, political or relisrlous, most have
ral name attached for publication. No such
articles will be printed over f ctu'ous signature
Aooymout communications not noticed.
Oorrespondeme solicited from every township
1 1 Rock Island coonTf .
Tuesday, May 16, 1893.
Notice to Delinquent.
Subscriber to the DAILY ABO US, who are in
err car to the extent of a year or more are hereby
notified that unlet payment it matte before June
1, that their paper will be discontinued. All tuch
account will be placed in the hand of c juftice
of the peace for collection.
If a man can't print a portrait on a
oalendar without permission of tne
original can a newspaper print a por
trait without lake permission? And
if not, brethren, whither' are we
It is said that the New York base
ball managers have a $32,601.69 deficit
to face. Why doesn't New York pay
the sixty-nine cents and as usual hold
her hands out to the country at largo
to make up the rest?
Br a strange coincidence some dyn
amite in Dublin exploded just in time
to blow a detective into shreds. Sur
viving members of the force are
divided into two details. Half are
looking for traces of the criminals.
The other half have the really diffi
cult task. They are engaged in a
search for traces of the late detective.
A religious discussion in Kentucky
a few days ago resulted in the slaugh
ter of one discusser by the other. As
orthodoxy has of late proved vic
torious in all its contests,
it is reasonabl to conclude that the
defunct debater in Bourbondom was
the party who endeavored to hold tho
heterodox end of the theological
New York World: Soc rotary
Hoke Smith has reduced the expenses
of the census bureau hv $t.00 a
month. Secretary firesham hr.s dis
missed a large number of incompe
tent anil superfluous clerks. If
things go on this way we shall present
ly have the government paying only
for what it gets in the way of service
and exacting a competent and faith
ful service in return for salary, no
matter how much pull a clerk may
have or how necessary it may be to
somebody to '-take care of him."
Nice I "In in fur Huston.
The Eleventh congressional district
is through Hon. Ben. T. Cable's ex
ertions, credited with one of the most
desirable foreign appoint ments in the
gift of the administration. Theodore
Huston, of McPonough, is the fortu
nate democrat in this case, ami his
success will be gratifying to many
representative democrats throughout
the district anil in Kock Island as
much as anywhere, his petition bavin"-
been heartily endorsed here. The
Chicago Herald's Washington corres
pondent speaks thus of the appoint
ment: Illinois was given another consul
ship today, Theodore Huston, of Ma
comb, being named as consul to Paso
del Norte. The place is being held
by General A. J. Sampson, of Colo
rado, since July, 1SS9. It is the
most important consulate in Mexico,
next to Vera Cruz, being located just
across the Kio Grande from El Paso,
Tex. The salary is $::,500, and the
fees in addition makes the place
worth $5,000 a year. The new con
sul is one of the leading young dem
ocrats of the western part of the
state, and during the last campaign
he represented both the national and
state democratic committees in his
count'. He lias been engaged in
the business of breeding line stock
for some years, and owns one of the
finest stock farms in northern Illi
nois. Mr. Huston has traveled ex
tensively in Mexico and has spent
three winters in that country. He
speaks the Spanish language, and,
being a young business man of edu
cation and wealth, is deemed espec
ially well qualified for the consular
service. He asked for the place to
which he was appointed nnil it was
through the influence of ex-Congressman
Cable, in whose district he
lives, that he secured it.
Theodore Huston was born in Mc
Donough oounty, Illinois, Nor. 23,
1852. He graduated from Abingdon
college in 1870. After linishing his
college course he returned to his
father's farm near Blandinsville, 111.,
and assumed control of a herd of
shorthorn cattle. So successfully
did he conduct this business that the
name of Huston & Son became fa
mous as breeders of shorthorn cattle.
In 18H6 Mr. Huston was elected sher
iff of McDonough county. At the ex
piration of his term of office he was
compelled to retire from active life
on account of ill health. He took an
active part in the reeent campaign
and was a leader in the management
which resulted in such a sweeping
victory. At the close of the cam
paign he went to Texas for tho bene
iit of his health, where he has since
been. He has a most accomplished
wife and a family of four boys.
Outside ray garret window there's a root.
And there the lively sparrows love to come
In wintry days, eager to get a crumb.
Thongh feathered warm, in brown and gray,
Are they 'gainst hunger. From a ledge aloof
They flurry down, alert and frolicsome.
And then again they're sober eyed and glum.
Anxious that I should give for their behoof.
They are abused by some, I freely own;
And when I gavo food 1 have seen them flare
Away awhile, as If thoy had a fear
Of unexpected harm, but ne'er a stone
Would I throw at these gossips of the air
That tho dull weather tills with chatty cheer.
Edward S. Creamer la New York Sun.
The Modern Shave.
"The nose pulling barber is hard to
find now unless one goes into the cheap
6hops," sai4 Qeorge D. Hamilton of
Memphis. "There was a time not so
many years ago when a barber would
takeyouby he nose jf b.e had to shave
your tipper lip and almost pull the pro
tuberance np by the roots. A friend of
mine told me he went into a shop once,
and the barber asked him if he would
have a thnmb or a spoon shave, meaning
thereby that if my friend was fastidious
about having tho barber jab his thumb
in the corner of his mouth to extend his
jaw he would use a spoon for that pur
pose. But those days are gone. Even
the talking barber is a missing link lie
tween the new and the old tonsorial
schools. All the disagreeable features of
a shave have disappeared, and the opera
tion is now smooth and pleasant. The
only people who find anything disagree
able in the process are those who shave
themselves or who get a 6have in a5-cent
shop." St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Minnie's Yearly Expenses.
"Minnie can afford to marry a poor
man," said a friend of Minnie's mother,
speaking of the daughter's evident liking
for an impecunious young lawyer.
"That is just where you are mistak
en," answered Minnie's mamma. "She
has $6,000 a year of her own, and she
6pends every penny of it upon her clothes.
Her dresses last year cost about $4,000,her
hats and bonnets about $500, her lingerie
another $500, and lesides there are her
jackets, gloves and all the other acces
sories of the toilet. And she is no ex
ception in her world ; most of her friends
sjiend quite as much ami man a great
deal more. No wonder that young men
cannot afford to marry nowadays and
only rich girls are in demand, though
--if men did but know it it is more ex
pensive to marry an heiress than a girl
who has been accustomed to manage
with verv little." New York Tribune.
A Queer lluslness In China.
In China a baldheaded man of almost
any age can within the space of 4S hours
be transformed into a blooming youth,
ns far as the hair is concerned; or a
beardless youth of 18 can lie made to
look like 00 within the same length of
time by having planted upon his face a
genuine gray beard four feet long; or an
old maid without evebrows can be trans
formed into a girl of sweet 16 by lning
fitted out with a beautiful pair of brand
new eyebrows or eyelashes of any color.
It is not a very costly operation in any
case, although it is a little painful, but
then as it is only temporary, what mat
ter does it make to have beauty restored
to vou if vnn do have to suffer a little
pain for only 24 hours or even 48 hours.
Without it you may have to be poor and
homely all your life. Wong Chin Foo
in St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
The Imputation of tin' Mnon.
There is plenty of authority for be
lieving that there is a man in the moon;
in fact, there is authority for believing
that there are women and other animals
there. Dante declares that Cain was
banished to the moon, and that he can
be seen there at any time. Chaucer de
clares that the man in the moon was
guilty of larceny, and that he carries a
thornbush. Shakespeare loads him with
thorns and gives him a dog. Accord
ing to the general version, he was ban
ished there for gathering sticks on Sun
da y, and the Germans have amplified
this theory by giving him a woman who
had been caught churning butter on
Sunday. New York Telegram.
Disgusted With Chicken Raising.
A Frenchman living in this city has
been an enthusiastic ponltrymnn, but
this season finds him disgusted with the
business. Meeting a friend the other day,
he said: "You know dat Schoohin pullet
wat I buy some day las' week? she's a
rooster; she crow like every ting dis
morning. I cut his head off nnd have
her for my supper next Sunday morn
s'." Springfield Graphic.
Ointments from Whales.
Spermaceti, which is often used in
ternally in catarrh and other affections,
as W'll as in the form of ointments for
wounds and excoriations of tho skin, is
obtained from the head of a monster
of tho wliale kind which abounds in the
south seas, while the lughly esteemed
amliergris is only a condition of disease
in the same animal. London lit-bits.
An Italian Woman's Karrings.
Somo persons profess to be able to
guess approximately from what part of
Italy a woman comes by the length of
her earrings. Italian earrings lengthen
as one goes southward, and in the ex
treme south of Italy the earrings of the
women reach almost to the shoulders.
A manifest bit of wisdom is to refrain
from criticism of food. The sauce may
not bo quite piquant enough, the salad
may lo wilted, but in the name oi de
cency say nothing alniut it in either case.
The carnation by reason of its real
merit has since 18(!0 rapidly forced it
self into an important place in the flower
trade of the northern and central parts
of our country.
r-rofessor Bell, of telephone fame, is a
large, strongly built man who looks as
though ho enjoys life. He has a most
It was not until 182C that the New ;
England mackerel fisheries were prose-!
cuted with any appreciable success. j
Peor Who Take Offense Easily.
In this world there are a certain clas.
of individuals who roam about with t
chip on their shoulders, daring others t
knock it off just for the luxury of in
dulging in a first class quarrel. To th
gentle mannered, sweet dispositionec
ones this seems a very questionable eori
of enjoyment, yet to some a wordy wai
or a full fledged feud constitutes th
chief excitement of their lives.
These people always have a quarrel or
hand. If it isn't a family affair, tber
outsiders must suffer. They are quick
to take offenso, both in public aai
private, and have no scruples about ex
pressing themselves on paper when they
haven't a chance to 4? 62 verbally. It it
this penchant for writing letters thai
helps to keep them continually in hot
water, as the black and white character
are decided evidence against them even
after their anger has had time to cool.
N6w, if there were any sense in thi
sort of conduct, there would be some ex
cuse for it, but there isn't, and, more
over, it makes you doubly unhappy .'to"be
always on the outs with soi4? one. You
may pretend not to care, but you do just
the same, and though pride and tempei
keep your spirits up for a time in youi
secret heart you wish you had not been
quite so ready to quarrel. New York
A Connecticut Poet.
There is a movement in Connecticut to.
erect a monument to the memory of the
poet, James Gates Percival. He was a
peculiar man and had all of the poet'e
idiosyncrasies. On one occasion he was
invited to meet a number of gentlemen
in New Haven, who were in their turn
notified that they were to have the pleas
ure of meeting the poet. He was to be,
in fact, the honored guest of the even
ing. They were all on hand, but Per
cival did not put in an appearance. Al
lowance was made for his utter indiffer
ence to the passing of time, and up to
midnight he was expected.
At last, as morning drew near, deem
ing it certain that tho poet had forgot
ten the invitation, the guests went home
and the host put up the bars and went
to bed. At about 2 o'clock in the morn
ing ho heard some one at his front door,
went down, asked the object of the call
and found that it was Percival. The as
tonished host let the poet in, and the lat
ter blandly said that he had inferred
from what had leen said that there were
to be others present. The host told him
that the others had all gone home. The
poet expressed regret and settled him
self down for a good smoke and talk,
which kept up, to his host's embarrass
ment, till the sun rose. Boston Tran
f'eneral Vallejo and Fremont.
When the destiny of the province of
California hung in the balance, and Eng
land and Russia, as well as the United
States, eagerly held out hands for the
prize, General Vallejo unhesitatingly
gave his adherence to the stars and
stripes. Fremont doubted and impris
oned him, but soon set him free.
One day during that imprisonment a
young American officer, doubtless a spy
sent by Fremont, rode up to the family
residence in Sonoma, and offering to
Mrs. Vallejo an English and an Ameri
can flag asked in Spanish. "Senora,
which of these do you prefer':"
The lady looked at him a moment as
if to read his purpose; then clasping the
American flag to her liosom she kissed
its folds and said: "This is the flag my
husband has taught me to love. It is
the one he wishes to see wave over bis
The officer smiled, and bowing grace
fully to all present took his dejiarture.
A lady who stood watching the cour
teous American as he rode away turned
to Mrs. Vallejo and said, "No es Oso"
(That is no Bear), meaning that is not
one of the Bear Flag party. Emily B.
Powell in Harper's.
Ilad manners In the Fee of Words.
The laws of common courtesy hold in
the use of words as well as dishes. As
unconsciously as you turn the handle of
the pitcher in passing it should you turn
the handlo of your sentence and present
your thought right side up. You would
not toss the book you are asked for across
the floor and leave your brother to pick
it up. Why toss your answer in similar
hit or miss rudeness?
It is not rudeness of manner to which
I refer, but the rudeness of not making
your sentence at least neat. Tho most
admirable and affectionate of persons
will fill your ears with a thousand need
less words that do but conceal their
meaning, or make some noncommittal
reply which forces you to re;peat your
A very large part of the misunder
standings in life, with all the sin and
sorrow resultant, is traceable to this
same carelessness, this stupidity, these
inexcusably bad manners, in the use of
words. Charlotte P. Stetson in Kate
A Cheeky CuHtoraer.
"I had a unique but tantalizing expe
rience the other day," said a clerk who
works iu a Kansas City hair store. . "A
man came into our place and asked to
look at some false beards. Of course he
was accommodated, and he sent over
an hour going over the lot, trying them
on and examining himself in a glass. He
took up my time, and after he had ex
amined everything in that line in the
store ho thanked me and said he was
considering whether to raise a beard or
not and wished to see how he would look
in the different st3-les." Kansas City
Deaths Due to Itad Milk.
Five thousand little graves are dug
each year in Philadelphia for babies, and
o.OOO little headstones are yearly set up
over their graves, all due to deaths
traceable to the diseases which spring
from wrong feeding. In the overwhelm
ing majority of instances the poor food
of which these babies die is bad milk,
diseased milk or skimmed milk. Death's
heavy harvest of little babies in Phila
delphia is rendered iossible by the ab
sence of a sound milk law. Philadelphia
They Did Not Go to Sleep.
"The itinerary of a Methodist minister
may have its unpleasant features," re
marked a well known divine to a news
paper man yesterday, "but it has its ad
"There is one little dried up Scotch
man who used to be on the southern
Ohio conference list who never failed to
get even with his congregation. At one
station he fared badly, and on the last
evening he addressed the church he be
gan, as all settled back to listen with ease:
" 'Now, brethren, he said, 'it is not
fair to go asleep as ye always ha' done
until I get alang wi' my sermon. This
is my last one so wait a wee till J get
alang, and then if I'm nat worth hear
ing sleep awa wi' ye, and I will not
care, but dinnat go before I ha' com
menced. Gi' me this one cnahce!'
"Aq4 tfaev were all pretty well awake
DyMattmie, 2 tig Y"ePtPn:
" 'I shall take for my last text amang
ye the two strong words "Know thy
self," but I will say before I begin the
main discourse that I would nat advise
this congregation to make many such
"You may believe that there was not
a snore or a nod in the house that even
ing." Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.
A Hard Winter For Adirondack Deer.
Those who have recently visited the
Adirondacks 6ay the past winter has been
a severe one for deer, owing to the heavy
falls of snow, and that many have died
in consequence. A geutleman who came
from Harris-vine on the railroad says he
saw a large buck lying exhausted in the
deep snow beside the railroad track.
Deer are reported as in very poor flesh.
Utica Herald and Gazette.
There is more catarrh in this sec
tion of the country than all other
diseases put together, ami until the
last few years was supposed to lie in
curable. For a jrrcat many years
doctors pronounced it a local disease,
and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with lo
cal treatment, pronounced it incura
ble. Science has proven catarrh to
le a const it u tional disease, and there
fore requires constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Tole
do. Ohio, 'is the only constitutional
cure on the market. It is taken in
ternally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They offer $100 for any
case it fails to cure. Send for circu
lar and testimonials. Address
F. J. Ciikney & Co., Toledo, O.
BsTSold by all Druggists, 75c.
Kanarr of Wiltt'i Celebrated Comedy Co,
Premium Band and Orchestra,
Dr. STiles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
You will remember the condition I was In fire
yent-s ago. when 1 was afflicted with a combina
tion of diseases, and thought there was No mcls
ron sc. 1 tried all kindsof medicines, and scores
of emi nent physicians. M y nerves were prostrated,
producing dizziness, heart trouble and all the ills
that make life miserable. I commenced to take
DR. MILES' NERVINE
end in three months i was prprrcTtr cunts.
lu mv travels each year, when I see the thousands
of physical wrecks, suffering from nervous pros-
trotion, taking prescriptions from
U FX ta local physicians who have no knowl
ri edce of their case, and whose death.
Is certain, I feel like going to them and saying,
crrOe. Miles' Nviioneyto." la
xnv profession, ai where there
arc aonmnysu T I IRK 1J fferers from
overui.rk.men " tal prostra
tion and nervons exhaustion, brought on by tho
ctmrurter of the biuuiess engaged in, I would
aa "airefcure for all Buffering from these cauae&
Jabzs Ii. Wattb.
Sold on a Poalttve f.narantec.
Db.VILES1 PILLS 50Doses25Cts
M thrttf "I i uf
A tew and Complete Treatment, consisting of
Suppositories. Ointment in Ciipsnl", aleo in llox
and Pills; A Positive Cure for External. Blind or
Bleedirg Itching, Chronic. Hereni or Uercditnry
Piles, Female weaknesses and mr.nv other dis
eases ; it i always a great benefit to the genera
health. 1 he first discovery of a medical cure ren
dering an operation with the knife unnecessary
hereafter. This K medy has never neon known
to fall. II per box. for En; sent hv mail. Why
snffer from this terriable disease when a written
guarantee is positivly given with bottles, to re
fund the money if not cured. Send stamp for
free sample. Guarantee 1std by our ageiii.
JAPANESE L.IVEK PELLETS
Acts like magic on the Stomach, Liver and Bw
es; dispels Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Fever, Colds,
Nervous DiBordensSleeplessness.Loss of Appetite,
restores the complect ion; perfect digestion fol
lows their use. Positive cure for Sick Headache
and Constipation. Small, mild, aey to take. Large
Vials of 50 Pills 86 cents.
HAKTZ & ULLMBYEB Sole Areote Kock Isl
Made from any old photo, executed in the most
artistic workmanship it
Kalithle Photographic Fstablistiient over He
Cabe's Satisfaction euaranteed.
-House Raising and Moving-
liaising brick buildings especially
Address E- A- ROUNDS, ,
1515 Seventh Avenue, Box 131
I f 1,7 V i
Sn im ran m. - '
te: REFUTATION and
IT IS FHJRE, UNADULTERATED.ANDrtJR
RAPID Cleansing Power hasnoequai
IT IS INVALUABLE IN KITCHEN & LAUNDRY
Sold by all Grocers.
A. D. HUESING.
Bepresentc. among other time-tried and vrel
known Flrelnsnrance Companies be following:
Royal Insurance Company, of England.
Weechester Fire Ins. Company of N . Y.
Buffalo German Ins. Co., Buffalo, N. T.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester, N . V
Citisens Ins . Co., of Pittsburgh, Pa .
8cn Fire Office. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ids. Co.. New Haven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Co., Milwaukee. Wit
Serman Fire Ins. Co., of Peoria, 111,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave
. ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CLEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire, Life, Tornado.
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 21, Mitchell; Lyndc's block
Rock Island, Ills. . . . .
3"Sccure our rates: they will interest you.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as low as any reliable company can afford.
Your Patronage is solicited.
LABOR. TIME, MONEY
By virtueof a special exerr.iv,,
court of Rock Island couotv ard
and to me directed, horeh j I hm f"-,
obtained aeainst Aosiw . hi ,!"'. J'"'
Rudolph St bwecke. out ff.r ,nV? Lvr
goods and chattels of the v"..,';4, .--net
Schmidt, I have lev .i r -v .- - ,s'" 1
nronertv to-wit ' '
: lur-.v.. ., ..
Lots one (1) and lhr.-e c
South Park addition to i!.
and lrtfonr H) in J. M 1:
Ion of out lots flevi-n .11, ,
iron miny-nve . towni.i j
ismnu ana state or II. ir.01-. "
Therefore, according to-i4.'. cm ,!,. i -.
pose forcale at public auction a i'ui",
fft nnjHU. in ana to tr.e niv.- - v,
on the 13th day of Kai, a- ",.;'' '
at the north door f ti e .. -"
ritvnr Hnrk I.l.n. f . - '-'
n.l atat. in;.,,.:.." ' "'J.-
said execution and fee .
iiateaatKock li-'aml u -j-.-D.
Sheriff of Rock
f. n. c,
ax Purchasers' Notice
STATU OF ILLINOIS, (
Rock Isusd Covstt, i'"
To every nerson in actna!
pancy of the follow h e o-.rr ': :
aifo, ine person in wiiom- ijf-t,,- tf e hx. J
uicu or i ecia.iy us-r.ei! ; m,.
or parties interest d tti re!i.. ti.,i t.
notice is hen hy even.
Statutes of said Unt; f 1:
made and provi.'.ti. tt.i.t
A.I).l!.ll, at a puimc s:i .-. bv ;Li i-. urz
er of said county of K.. k I- r.c.i 1 :n
apainftt which juflLiiu t t . rerdri
onent taxes, spee.a' :e--:.:- r.: :. i
Ihorized by ihc l:-.v -h.-Brnndeiiluir..
pnrrh;r e: ', : : . r.
vine :l1(lllmn lo M,..ii. ; ., ; Iv. . E
Mtnated in ald cmi:.;y n: ;; .
therefor the at. oun i f sa -!
above dej-cribt o tea4 e.:ire: ::.at t . &
scribed land or In w.- tax.-:
name of uiiknuw;. r. '. : .v in.,
demption of enid 4ai.,4: ,r '.. 'r
purchasa at tale, v-iil ex; t t
the date of .ui .a;e. w i. t w ,4. -14th,
A. I). :m3. and s .'.;;
be in 'de on or teforti -a4a ; :
the office of the county c rk ' v. .
Rock Island, slate o 1
SerxiQ this Vilh dav ; f
c. li. bi.am.-i-:.:
DMINISTRATOK S SALE
V UKAl. .14. i i .
By virtue oT an oni. r j-.t i; -1- ct - f
court, of Hot k Island . -':i ty. s4 i
made on the petition t in i:: v - r . .4
, .lohnstrn. admit:itrat, r '. tfc -Thomas
li. O Docneii. decc..- -1. f r , . t t
real estate of paid decease.4. i:: v..
D.. ls4,.S, of said court, ui-w.t. s. !
May, A. P., IM'3
1 hall on the Pd :av -f Jrr.i.A
between the hoars f l(o4sek : ''
and 5 o'clock in the ft.Tii or. : -public
sale, at the north !-. r ,f r.-sr: -in
111? city of Rock lslai.d. i:: a4i (-' '.
real estate described a- fo.i' w 1 - i:
That certain tract or ! 'C. 1 e!4 an : --. !44
the northxvest qnarter i4-;) of m '4 '"- t
twenty ei(rtt cjs). towrb;p r.: m' - r t
(IS), mnh rangd three Si. ast . f t:.r t -'
prmcila1 meridian descr:ie.i a f,-' ?.
ninr sMO.S4 feet east of the c.-n--r , .' -.-":
SI, ts aort in. in the towti-h-f fcref.i :t
sonth i;t feet, theii-e i.orta .it;4---IfiS
feel, thence north 4 d. jri . -. "f- J:
to the section 1 ne; the:in--s! c "
line 5tS feet to tho p'.n.-e t- -' : ;
Situated in the tow !.-!.';. ! ':-
connty of Rck lslan,4:. s:ai. r ' i ? rr
following terms, uw.t; er. cr
Dated this 4th dav of May. A. ! .
,1 . 1. ."i-i:4Nr. ,N
Administrator of tne Estate . ; I: B -nell.
Dee it your own way.
It is the bett Soap made
For W ahiu Machiu use.
1- affg'MMtaaa'' - ''' i
I. - 5a St,!11 , 4 i
With Electromagnetic US?en;'
TTillcupp without mrtlir-n-f n.t v-.'-sLp-ctTpr-Cixation
fif bi-am th nc f
crrtion. a n4ivrron d -fM c
rh(umattrxm, kMin'?" Jivt :,nii , V '
lameliark. ItimK-to, Fcia,t:"i. v.
'.ptiorat ill hdiltli. -tr. Ti.iS -''
M od-rful lm tt-ot4-Bi4pnts ot-r
fnptantly ft-il .r weanT or v t '
M ill curv ail of the aiw-vp
rands have l-wii ciir-i h t..:s i.
After all oth-T r-t-T-m-diit fn-'-i. i '
t tesUmomuls in tins a'"i "' ' ;
Our fQwerfnl Impruxd ll.MTKI
pTvLe?t liMNta evr v.r.--r-l
KU -bend forlnuaM i'u::j '
- SANDEN ELECTRIC cw.. llA
30. 16 MM ruu
wv,,o ce.rvihit: frciiia
tent: Lac-cm-'i'1" :i '
1 -U 1 I