Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, TUESDAY, AUviUST 15. Ibj;j.
Don't be deceived by ignorant,
unscrupulous fakirs and confi
dence men, assuming to offer
Indian Remedies," and -who
pretend that their nostrums are
made by the Indians.
and other Klckapoo Indian Remedies
are THE ONLY CENUINE
INDIAN REMEDIES MAUi
AND SOLD IN AMERICA.
The word "Kickapoo" is copy,
righted and they dare not steal that.
Bp mire you get ' Klckapoo Remedies," and
e that every bottle or package bears
Ibis fac-slmlle signature thus:
piKtrlbutlng Agents, S21 Grand At.,
IScw Haven, 't. These genuine Indian
Krmedies are not peddled but are sold at
all drug stores.
eprp t Kffid three 2-r. tamr. to pay
n a- piMtasr, and we will mall Toil
free a thrlllin and Intrn.el y Inierp.tlnit hnk
itf 173 itasra. enlilled " I.IFK 4IIK4 K.EH
A MOVi THE Kit POO l.UIAM'
Telia all about the Indiana.
WHEN YOU VMT
r..ni? urnm t?atd
m if unb jo ruin
Do not fcrget to ree he ex
Libit of th G?n-ral Elec
!iic Company in ti e E'ec
tiitit" Builci-t - Intra
mural Railway quipprd
villi Genera' Electric C m
pany's .'ippj atu tLeEIei
trie Laurn: e quipp-d
with (. en i t- E ic: n;
;:i!i V nr-t r.- :u;! it;, '.-.i
era! EStt ire it", uny A
Lhilitwitf il i t ;u,d Po t
Generators in M ?. ?.i
A ist'w ami Complete Treatment, constftinfr of
Sap;)i:tnrie. Ointment in Capsuls, also in Hoi
r,il Pul; A Positive Cnre for External, Blind or
B!i''l;nn Itcliinir, Chronic, Itcrent or Hereditary
Pili, Female wuAKNrsHEs and many otber dl
e.ise: It i alwavs a preat benoflt to the general
heilia. Tti -' f irt discovery of a medical cure ron
d. rni' an operation with the knife unnecessary
hereafter. Tnls Kemedy has never been known
to fail, il por box. fl for Jo; aent hy mail. Why
suffer from this tcrriabie disease when a written
rmrsmee is positivly (riven with 6 bottles, to re
finj the money if not cured, bend stamp foi
free sample. Uaaractec l.satti byoirr aen'..
JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS
Act? like mairlc on the Stomach, Liver and Bow
dl'iels Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Fever, Colds.
Nervous Disordered U-epta,"sness. Los of Apvtlte.
reitora the complcctiolf; perf.ct digestion fol
lows i heir nse. Positive core for Sick Ueadachi
sn i Constipation. Small, mild, easy to take. Large
Viais of s) Pills ascents.
I1AKTZ JatJCLMKYKR Sole Asfjnt Kock lsl-
WIIL NOT CAU8E
CI ItlU I UKC AUK FORI
li t Cit MO PAIN. NO STAJN. I
iNSTft'JCTIOfia WTM EACH I
Owtral Cnemjral Co,
v. utuuero ana reons.
THOMAS 8ol A cent
1. t.r "BFECTIOlt 8TRI5Q1 fm vlth mr bo
MCLHS. no, STAIN. PREVENTS 8TatCTUl
-Bri (;oyOR':KOA mnA OI.EKT I. . Bom d.-
for LRl'lintLUHlKl a. HUITVI
HrOOIHTH. BOlloao. All-MrTtA"
; ivTViZQ C'C . LAC- Hlki. 0H
Cor. Michigan Ane.and Monro St. CHICAGO.
TMOROUOH INSTRUCTION. CHEAP BOARDING.
citeant tirsDronf h..;M.K-
riA f 3
fill II I w
iS DYSPEPSIA A MYTH!
A DISEASE NOBODY SEEMS ABLE TO
DEFINE OR LOCATE.
It May Mean Worry. Too Much Imagined
Goodness or Twenty Other Things-Hard
Workers and Rough Eaters Do Not Have
It on't Blame It on the Stomach.
Soma time ago we read something In one
of our exchanges in which the writer held
that it was all wrong that we should even
for a rioment entertain the idea that there
existed such a thing as progressive phys
ical racial deterioration, and thisoptimis
tic wi. tar would make us believe that the
generr lly accepted idea that we are fast be
coming! a nation of dyspeptics had no foun
dation m fact, but that, on the contrary
evidence would show that dyspepsia was
much more prevalent 50 years ago than
We hate to undeceive any cheerful human
being, but we cannot but feel that the op
timist c writer is laboring under a fond de
lusion, which it is onr unpleasaut task to
dispL What is this disagreeable and ill
behav nl condition that renders the lord ot
creation so miserable, robs him of all spirit
and makes him feel like the wicked and re
pentant Nebuchadnezzar as he crawled on
all for re
The discovery of the nrt of cookery may
have j:iven a larger list of food whence man
might make up his bill of fare, and many
imagi le that the art has greatly contribut
ed to'vard health and the lengthening of
huma i life. There arc many good reasons
to ma ie us doubt these conclusions. Prim
itive man living on grapes, berries, nuts
and g -asshoppers, with milk and honey for
relishi's and wild onions for appetizers
must have been the very soul of opt imism
and health. Those evil genii, the distiller,
brewer nnd cook, had not begun their inter
minable duel with the npothecary and the
doctor, with poor, miserable man and his
stomach for n battlefield, and primitive
man vas consequently not dyspeptic, gouty
nor t.remic. Has the stomach of man
chanped since those hnppy days, and what
has thestoinoch really todo with dyspepsia?
It 1 as been asserted, and not without
reason, that the Caticasinu has more en
durance thau any other race, and that in
comparison with contemporary animals he
excel in capacity for work and endurance.
There is no doubt but that his stomach has
endurance und capabilities that nearly
equal those of the ostrich, rhinoceros or
Tin- Scotch highlundcr swallows his un
derdone outmeul porridge, feeling that its
rawm ss will retard its digestion, and not
comp -1 him to replenish his furnace for
many hours. On the same principle the
Irishman swallows his national mess of po-tatoc-.
"boiled with a stone iu the center"
that is, only the outer layer of the potato
being boiled at all also an expedient
learned by experience that a half raw pota
to wi I last its long as three well cooked
ones. Tiie French peasant makes his meals
of a rreaii maoeof a mixture of neas. rve.
beam- or wheal P.uur ground up, husks and
all, li to o;:e n;:is.s. This, with the addition
of a 1 ttle cheese of questionable age and
some acrid wine, nntv serve for breakfast.
dinner or supper. Now, what is of particu
lar interest to us is the fact t!;:;t none of
the examples given are troubled with dys-
pepsi l It is well known that Ireland and
Scotl ind present the greatest number of
past centenarians, while for an all round
long liver there is no nation on earth that
excel i the French.
The German can tako down his regular
government length or allowance of pea
meal, sausage, sauerkraut, sour milk ami
homt brewed lager beer, handle the flail ull
day t-nil dance in his hobnailed shoes all
night, filling in the interval with lunches
of anything that comes handy.
Thj African stomach seems more to as
similate to that of the ostrich or the rhi-
noceios. The amount required to satisfy
tho ordinary appetite of the son of Ham is
something incredible. The more he eats
the shinier bia skin glows. e never knew
one t ) require any pepsin even after a din
ner of n 3-pound lish, a pound of roast,
half a dozen eggs, olives, pickles, potatoes.
beetf , turnips and other things, with some
dessert and coffee.
Evidently dyspepsia cannot be said to
depend on overlilling the stomach with
odds and ends as if it were a secondhand
junkshop or some back yard swilltub.
By discarding the idea of stomach com
plication in any connection when treating
dysp 'pstn we will lie more likely to reach
tho true origin, cause or seat of thetlisease.
Soni'.' cases have yielded up to exercise sys
tematically employed, while others recover
uudir a few days of absolute rest. The
numbers of so called dyspepsias that are
cured by the disappearance of business, do
mestic or social annoyance are nearly un
limil ed. An overdue note iu the possession
of a Kittle nosed and beetle eyed creditor is
more productive of dyspepsia than a meal
of secondhand carpet tacks. In fact, it
may be a safe thing to assume that in dys
ncps a we had better look in the garret.
clostt or cellar of the dyspeptic's house, or
amo lg his business or social relations,
rath iv than to his stomach for the solution
of tl e difliculty.
With Americans dyspepsia has several
factors. The silly habit ot treating or be
ing treated in the saloons is a fruitful
source of renal disease, toxoemia, and re
sulting dyspepsia. There is no doubt that
in our system of education we obtain a pro
lific source of dyspepsia.
There is one education that is sadly neg
lected in America that of the palate or
stomach. In the trying American climate
man must cither eat sufficiently or suffer
the consequences of not doing so. Incom
plete nutrition and consequent enervation
must be tho inevitable results of the meager
diet on which too many of our people ac
custom themselves to live.
Aaother source of our dyspepsia is our
civi ized and enforced antipathy to all in
nocent and healthful amusements. To such
as lee only evil in amusements, dyspep
sia mental, moral and physical must be
a natural and incurable condition unless
their natures are so intensely animal that
they are unconscious of their loss on the
tarre principle that a cannibal is uncon
scious of his nakedness.
A cheerful soul that believes in the wis
dom of the Creator and is not at every turn
thii .king how much better he might have
made the world, who now and then churns
np the region below the diaphragm with a
hearty laugh or sends a cheerful message
to the solar plexus denoting that he is in
harmony with God and nature, living in
pea je and good will with the rest of man
kin I who is, in fact, on optimist and a
pra jtical philanthropic Christian can nev
er become a dyspeptic P. C. Remondiao
In National Popular Review.
Angeline It was awful. A great big bee
buized np and atung me right in the
F ndolph Very likely he thought he had
found a honey mice. Harper's Bazar.
They Often I'ossesa Genuino nutnor and
Sometioifs 1'octlc Force.
It is in phrasemaking and in descriptive
epithet that tho American really shines,
and here he is wnequaled. His turn for
quaint metaphor, his singularly quick eye
for resemblances between incongruous ob
jects and his gift of picturesque resentment
combine to impart genuine humor and
sometimes almost poetic force, to the best
examples of his slang. "Tanglefoot," for
instance, as an epithet of ardent spirits, has
well nigh the force of poetry. It would al
most seem to have been invented, accord
ing to the best rules of that art, by a man
"with his eye upon the object."
Take, again, the admirably graphic ex
pression to "pan out," with its realistic
suggestions of the patient labor of the gold
washer and the absolute finality of its re
sults. What more expressive and satisfy
ing description of directness of route could
be given than a "bee linef " Who would pre
fer the pale negation conveyed In our "key
less watch" to the concrete image which is
at once Bashed upon the mind by the term
"stem winder?" Or our pedantic and mean
ingless "perambulator" to another emis
sion, by tho way, from Mr. Russell's glos
sarythe graphic "push buggy" of the
In the way of humorous analogy few
droller metaphors can ever have occurred
to the human mind than that which de
scribes the point of a nail or tin tack as Its
"business end." To "keep a still upper
lip," as a synonym for the display of firm
ness; to "keep the eyes skinned," as an
equivalent for the maintenance of a vigi
lant attitude; to "have a hard row to hoe,"
for a difficult task to perform; to "take a
back seat," for to retire under circum
stances of humiliation from a position of
undue prominence; to "have a brick in the
hat," for to lie top heavy with intoxication;
to "waken snakes," as the "last word" of
dangerous and deliberately created disturb
ance all these are phrases which "palpi
tate with actuality." They are the obvious
coinage of on intensely realistic and prac
tical race, of a people whose minds almost
instinctively frame a visual representation
of incidents and objeets which it is the
habit of most other nations tocontemplate
in the form of mental attractions.
It can hardly lie maintained that from
the point of view o' the external graces
these locutions can rl- regarded in all in
stances as ornaments to the literature of
our common language. It is, however, only
fair to admit that many, or most of them,
if outwardly inelegant, possess that in
trinsically niid essentially literary quality
of "expressivejiesb" jn so high a degree as
to deserve pardon for their defects of form.
And it is the satisfaction yielded by them
to tlie universal human desire for the di
rect, forcible and stimulating expression of
thought a desire far older and stronger
than the literary instinct which has given
some of them so tenacious a hold upon Eng
lish speech on both sides of .the Atlantic
Kiucraon'a I'lii Beta Kappa Orution.
It was my good fortune to hear in 153?
the nd dress which Dr. Ho'nies calls the
declaration of independence of American
literature Emerson's phi Beta Kappa ora
tion of July at Cambridge. So I can re
member the surprise shall I say the indig
nation which the simple, solid, discon
nected phases of that iu1i1;-cms awakened
among those who heard I remember the
covert criticism of the k;i' I'.hmcr party
which followed. I rememlierliow afterward
men and women freely said lie was crazy.
Alas, I have on paper my own schoolboy
doubts whether he uppi-cciatvd the occa
sion! It happened tome 40 years after in
one of the most exquisite ! rme- i?i Ameri
ca some two miles alx.. v t he l.vel cf the
sea, on that easy slope of thy Ilocky moun
tains, among all the fresh c omforts which
make a palace as desirable a home as a log
cabin, to find on the tabla of my hostess,
who is herself one of the leaders of today,
a new edition of this oration of 40 years be
fore. I read it then wi;h absolute amazement.
If you will look at it when you go home,
you will share that amazement. For I
could not find tine extravagance. I could
not find one word which should shock the
most timid. It was impossible to under
stand where the craziness came in. So had
he led the age in those 40 years, or so had
the God who sent him into the world led
it, that the prophecy was fulfilled over and
over again. The extravagance of one day
hail become the commonplace of another.
Edward E. Hale's Address.
The Ostrich Waltz.
A traveler who is too modest to allow his
name to be made public declares that he
has discovered the origin of the waltz.
Neither America nor Europe possesses tho
honor of being tho birthpluce of this dance,
which, like many other wonderful things,
comes from Africa at least so says our
traveler. Ue assures us in solemn earnest
that every morning at sunrise tho ostriches
collect in groups aud go through regular
nnd graceful movements, which is nothing
other than the waltz. Unfortunately he
does not complete his information by tell
ing us whether the birds dance the Ameri
can, English or German style, so we are
left in ignorance as to which form is the
most primitive. He also loses sight of the
fact that instead of tho colonists having
learned the waltz from tho ostriches they
may have relieved tho monotony of their
existence by teaching the birds to dance
Detroit Free Press.
The Ingenious Magpie.
The magpie is nothing if not ingenious.
He always barricades his bulky nest with
thorn branches, so that to plunder it is by
no means an easy matter; but when cir
cumstances oblige the "pie" to build in a
low bush or hedge an absence of lofty
trees being a marked feature of some
northern localities he not only interlaces
bis home, but also the entire bush in a
most formidable manner. Nor does he stop
here. To "make assurance doubly sure,"
he fashions a means of exit as well as en
trance to the castle, so that if disturbed be
can slip out by his back door, as it were.
The unleavened cakes of bread used dur
ing the whole of the eight days of passover
are called matsotb, and are made of wheat
en flour, of a round form about a foot in
diameter, perforated all over, and so very
thin that a pound's weight contains about
nine cakes. Many families distribute a
few of these fragile cakes among their kind
and affectionate, but somewhat simple,
Christian neighbors, who treasure them as
curiosities. Temple Bar.
To Ward Off Consumption.
A celebrated specialist in lung diseases
recommends to a very delicate patient
struggling with an incipient cough and
general debuky this startling remedy 19
raw eggs a day as nourishment. The poor
little woman has brought herself np by
painful degrees to 10. She ref uses to go any
further. Philadelphia Press.'
The l-'oi-ce til u V oleano. '
Few people in t'ois country imagine what ;
terrible work a volcano of the regulation ',
size caa do when it once gets fully aroused. J
In ltS Cotopaxi threw its fiery rockets j
more than :i,(KX) feet above the crater, and j
in ico,, wiien tlie 1. lazing mass confined In
the same mountain v as struggling for an
outlet it roared so i.d that the awful
noise was heard for a listance of 000 miles.
In 1797 the crater of Tunguragua, one of
the great peaks of the Andes, flung out tor
rents of mud and lava which dammed up
a great river, opened new lakes, besides
making a deposit of seething mud, ashes
and lava COO feet deep over the whoie area
of a valley which was 20 miles long and
averaged 1,000 feet in width!
The stream of lava which flowed from
Vesuvius in 1887 and passed through the
valley of Terra del Greco Is estimated to
have contained 833,000,000 cubic feet of
solid matter. In 1700 JEtnH poured out a
flood of melted stones and ashes which cov
ered 84 square miles of fertile country to a
depth of from 10 to 40 feet. On this occa
sion the sand, scoria, lava, etc., from the
burning mountain formed Mount Rosini,
a peak S miles In circumference and over
4,000 feet high.
In the eruption of Vesuvius in the year
70 A. D., the time of the destruction of
Pompeii, the scoria, ashes, sand and lava
vomited forth exceeded the entire mass of
the volcano itself, while in 1660 Etna dis
gorged over 20 times its own mass. Vesu
vius has sent its ashes into Syria, Egypt
and Turkey.' It hurled stones of 800 pounds
weight to Pompeii, a distance of six Eng
lish miles, during the eruption of 79 A. D.
Cotapaxi once projected a block of stone
containing over 100 cubic yards a distance
of 0 miles. Philadelphia Press.
An Evening Dlacuaalon.
"I don't take any gre't account o the
proverbs an axioms an so on that's printed
in the magazines nowadays," remarked
Mrs. Philander Peasley to her husband as
she laid down the last number of a monthly
publication. "I've been a-stndyin over a
volume of 'em that some man has writ
here, an I wonder that folks'll publish sech
stuff! You can make 'em mean one thing
or 'nother, jest nccordin as you see fit. Now
here's one on 'em, 'It is as nr.fortnit to
seize the wrong chance to do or say a thing
as 'tis to let the right one pass by.'
' Now I'd like to be told how folks would
come out ef they was to be sca't at both
sides like that! What I'd like is the old
fashioned proverbs. There ain't any two
ways o' taking them, an gettin misled.
Make hay while th? sun shines!' Now,
ain't thi't clear? "Haste makes waste.'
What's truer'n that, I'd like to know?
There ain't one of them old savin's but
what's true as pre.ichin, howsumever you
, take 'em. They cf.ti't. be t urned an twisted
round to ni-.i:i .'.njthin a body pleads!
"Do you recall one about 'A thing ain't
lost when you know where 'tis?'" inquired
Captain Peasley in his usual shrill quaver.
"I should say 1 did," replied his wife
promptly. ":.:i r.;nv's the t irue I've heard
"V, ell," t-;:.. t'.;v c:ip1a::i, with a sagges
tion of a l;'ii;:!i in his trembling old voice,
"1 had a to: I: once thet quoted thet to me
when the ieakiith: was washed overboard,
an nil the cups uti saucers, but we didn't
seem to lie aLle to find 'em, Sary."
"I reckon you've set up about long
enough this cve;ii:i," said Mrs. Peasley
dryly, a.nl s!t bundled the captain oil" to
bed with considerable haste. Youth's
Soot us li Menioily I'or Chuleru.
Mr. C. I). IlamKz of this ei;y has sug
gested a means of preven: Ing cholera und
other diseases by ache.'patid effective meth
od. The remedy is common soot such us
can be obtained from ai;y chimney. Soot,
Is composed of pure carbon an.l informed
by the hot vapor of the hydrocarbons com
ing from burning fuel striking the cold
walls of tlie chimney or stovepipe and con
densing thereon. It is a very light, porous
and impalpable powder, and like its twin
brother, charcoal, which is the same ele
ment in ii different form, possesses the prop
erty of absorbing and retaining a wonder
fully large amount of The great danger
of disease about sewers, drains and similar
places is almost entirely d;:e to gas given
off by decomposing matter. If soot lie
sprinkled about these places, it vill absorb
the foul gas. Baltimore American.
A Philcs pher'i Ppwi n.
Voltaire tad o a beautiful yonng lid with
whom h was dluirg. "Yourriva's i re the per
fection of ait ; you ur2 the peifert'on of nature "
This could l ot h ive been eni I iftli ; yoi.n?; lady
was suflerini' f om sVeiist; and fain had left its
sijrns onthe fe ti:res. Women who wt.nl to keep
beautiful, ind he the 'perfect'on uf nature."
pliojld us." "Favor tu 1 eecrip ion'' to assist
nature, when needed, to eorrtel irrcuUiities, uid
circulation am1 digestion, ml lli'Teh leur up
the skin, remit rt i; It a ft s." l.t uiri'ul. Dr.
rierce". Favorite Prn cr p i in is the old medi
cine for woman's p m ul:a- ills, sold llroujli drug
gists, and i; arnniee.l to y ve sa'i fne'ion i l every
case, or money refunded.
Fits All lits stopped free by Dr
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. No
lits after the ilrst day's use. Marvel
ous cures. J reaise ami 32 trial hot
tie free to lit cases. Send to Ir
Kline, 931 Arch street, Philadelphia
Pa For sale by nil druggists: call
on voin s
w v c rm bm mm m m mm mm
is and will ever be the
flntif Tti flnptirn. Rfieir.aclie.
Vnlnslx tliafiMs (Mioet arid
Joints, Neuralgia, Sprain6,&C.
Before yon neea to ony, oouua
rrtoce nc? ruiRnri
the valaabla booki "Guide to Eealth,"with
onaoiaemoaui 01 prumiueii uuyaimanai
K An RIP.UTFR A.IM..
a- i a nasi
17 Warren Str.
Prize Uedals Awarded 1
European Honaesi Bndolstadt, LonSon,
Hnnmbarr. Xoastein. LalCUO.
1 25 & 60 Cts. a bottle, For Sale by i
EO&ST TOV I0IIBITZ
"d otW dmrgfr
Gastoria 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.
"Catitorfa Is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its
good effect upon their children."
Da. Q. C. Osooon,
Castoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day ia not
fa; distant when mothers will consider the real
Interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and otber hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Do. J. F. Kincbkloe,
The Centaur Company, TZ
THE MOIJNE WAGON,
Manufacturers ol FARM. SPRING AND FREIGHT WAGONS
a full and complete line of Platform and other Spring Waeons, especially aa&ptea to tba
r eotvrn trade, of superior workmanship and finish Xllnstrated Price List free on
apvlication. See the MOLIHK WAGON before purchasing
l ating and Ventilating Engineers,
Gas and Steam Fitting,
complete line of i'ipe. Braes Goods, Packing Hose,
Fire Brick Etc. Largest nd best equipped
establishment west of Chicago.
Oil Via bLU;ii Moline, HI. j 1 12. 1 14 West Seventeenth at.
Telephone 2053. I Telephone 1148. KocklaUu..
Residence Teleohonp 1168
EvrryihiDg in the line of spring vehicles, and the
largest assortment of
Harness, Laprobes, Whips, Etc.
Mason's Carriage Woeks,
East Fourth Street. - - DAVENPORT, IOWA.
l-ELY'S CREAM BALM-Cleanaea the Nasal I 9n tm1"LV
I Faaaaa-ea, Allays lain aud Inflammation, Healal fV1 fWt
1 V Jf
v I I v J a
JAjn.if into me itottnls. It U (fitickly-Abtorbtd. I
30c Lttuggists or by oaU. EJLX BUOS., 66 Warren bt., i. X.
? JOHN KONOSKY,
Carpenter and Builder.
OFFICE, NO: 2821 SIXTH AVENUE,
Shop on Vine Street ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
" Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any preacriptioG
known to me."
H. A. Archer, M. D,
111 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,
and although we only have among our
medical supplies what is known a regular
products, yet we are free to confess that th
merits of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon It."
United Hospital and Dispebsakt.
Aixeic C Smith, Pres.,
Murr ay Street, New York City.