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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, May 18, 1902, PART I, Image 12

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TI-JE KEPUBJTC: SlT2s DAT. 'MAY 18, 1902.
Inpmuilv .'s Rcqnii'fd in Perform
Deliinu- Ojt T.itions 2scessarj
for Injured Uaekb'.
Glue- and Pato Are the Medicines
Used Surjjical Instrumcii Is
Consist of Polishes, Nee
dles and Forceps.
In every u to-datp public liorarr there Is
a qalet m'-nc used aa a lroal: hospital,
vJjeri 'n -r"i mi malme-J volumes
ore fc" f i' unvnt and often surgical
operation T, worn snii children of tho
llbrarv t'nt i- tho novels ami juveniles, are
found In thf rn -plt.-il the most frequently,
and cfi n they are beyond cure. But the
.MtllUul ii-vmi-v worker hns all sort of ele
vlcrp f" irnKi t broken-down books appear
fresh ) n oraln. and often a remark
.Le c Ti cted.
If a ' ' n rt cast aside the minute Its
hack v .9 bruit n or were not given proper
trcatm " r-.ii a leaf became loose the
I'bmrv w i soon find Itfelf douhllns ex
1 crJfcs i lirites of old volumes and
v Uh -r for new works. Careful
truttmm' i 'j other hand, will add j ears
to On ure of c book -nd will materially
leosii) tho c.,eri si of a public library.
Mirlve nntl Inflict.
This hoiit 1 N fitted up la a very sUmplo
manner There- are shi-lvos upon which tho
illl'ailrt honks aro jilaced until treatment can
bjten them Then there aro other shelve
wharc th j arc placed to comalticu and
sometimes to rt-K'tin eynsciousne-j after a
IvriQus s jr;lral operation There are OT5r
aUug tabic and neat little boxes in which
therfr ..re. loila ui black percale ai'd jards
of,whito pircalo, sheets of paratllne pair,
long ctripg of thin hut fine quality paper,
nairow roils of summed paper, bundles of
Aiats cloth balls of blrlu. sandpaper,
coarte thread and white mulle.
In miup Ilttio compartments is the med
icine, consisting of Rlue and paste. Tho
burglcal instruments in a little case consist
of a pair of forceps, a small wooden pad
dle, a thin v.oodc-n board and papers of
needles Then time is un lnstrament of tor
ture a heavy piets. ihicli is generally ap
plied at the close of an cix-ratton.
There am all sorts of complaints among:
the books and tho most prevalent Is the
broken back. ThU comes from the book as
tamlng an unhealthful position such as
leaning up lazilv against other books, resit
lnfi,on Its front edges or lvlng flat on Its
BS? 'sorous use of pasio and slue
often cures this complaint, but in some
-. a ucucaie operation Is resorted to.
Cover Is Stripped Off.
.J5' ,lhe covr Is stripped entirely oil
the back and tho title carefully cut out.
'J .the P-iper I'ack of tho book Is peeled
ol5- A piece of Krass cloth is then applied
arfd firmly glued Into its place The old
cover, with tho exception of the title ii
pasted on again, and then the book Is tied
up .with strings and left on the shelf to
recover n. little When strong enough, a
black percale back Is carefully fitted over
the old back, and tho old title is pasted on
tho outside.
Small flnsera injure the complexion of the
books sreailn and sand paper is used a
Great deal on Juvenile fiction Invalids. The
edffts of the book are rubbed with this
rough paper, taking off the dirt and tho
yoliqw appearance. Hough edges of leavca
nro -frequent also In this branch of llter-"i??-
T11036 leaves are carefully trimmed
ottVftina a thin strip of nice quality paper
is pasted on to make a clean regular edgo
"Butting" Is a new method of oporating
which is so recent of dlscoiery that it Is
nof'iscd by all book surgeonft. This con
sists in placing, with the wooden paddle
a thin line of glue on the edge.s of a torn
leaf. and then pressing them tightly to
gether. It has been demonstrated thor
oughly that this buttinc holds the torn leaf
Just' as firmly as, and is much more satls-
i.iciory man, uie oia method of pasting
frammed transparent paper over the torn
( Luetic Leave Prove Anno) ins:.
The loose leaves are a frequent source of
nnnojance to the book doctors The retn
adyfor these bothersome leaven is a hinge
of, petcale or paper, which holds tho unruly
pagg In place after the heavy press has
been brought to bear on tho book In such
cases the thin board is always used to n!Ip
into the volume so that it will keep its
shape properlj.
The operation which requires the mast
s'rtll Is the pewlng of tho signature or di
vision of a book baok into plnci The needle-
and coarse thread are- pushed in and
put oft the holes, in tho dgnaturo and the
binding-, and when it becomes awkward to
u3e tho fingers the slender forceps arc usjd
to- draw the needle In and out.
ItlHpart of the work of etory public
library employe to take a hand in the hos
pital department, and Ingenuity supplies
means to remedy every complaint tint Is
conjured up L-y even tl.e most erratic book
The book doctor trusts vholly to her own
wit and skillful fingers to effect a cure, and
there ato fow cases that are hope'ess.
Th licpjVi Htireau,
J'ti Pt. and t'mno! a Ae.
"A'i'S'b.togtoli, May 17, Our histoiic White
Hriiee, 'which has been hltlurtrt an office
building chiefly, wll In- henceforth a I'res
ioentlal dtte-liing and noth rj e'se. Xo
let ger will the Thief Magistnte of this
Strat, nation be rettruted to a sort of flat,
with only five bedrucms, in the s 'C rod Mor
f a llubllc edifice, lie will hae a man
Fiou tor his own exclushe occupa.cy. and
tno present official quarters in the east
wii-g iU!l be U-aicd of eltrlts and Lusln'"-
furniture in order to coneit them into .id
dltional siceping apa'-tmi-nts. Even the
Cabinet will meet ei--L-tthere
It is all 1'rt.vi K-nt Koniteli's Idea, tn.l
under his direction dela.ld plins are nov."
b- !ng made by Archtect Cliarlci r. JlcKini,
"f New York During the coming summer.
while the l"es-denl and his family arc ab
strt, the Whlf House -nil be thoroughly
gutted and its interior complete! tuns
fcrmed. The com of the alu i.i'.-ms will bo
in the neighl-orhooJ of fliAOOO. v ulnut
uunting an expi nse of jjj.ixei or so lui the
e nwtruction of a tem,-uij-i 'i.-e buildup.
to be oeuii?d bj the Eccutiee lvpart-
nU-l't 1. it! T 111 t..- rtll.t rl.dlft .1 ...llf'r. fr..
lt3 use can bo erected.
t outt'iuiil.ttc-il riiniiKev.
The contemplated e-hangrs will concrt
the mansion into quite a comrajihou- dom
icile. Instead of five bedrooms as lnthe-rto.
the President's u'fe nil! hiv at her m-,-Iiosal
nine bedchambers un the s, eo.id lluor,
lour of which mil huo pntty dressmg
rotms attacbed to them In additlcn. t ere
vui he a superb gae'st clumber oil the nst
floor to be respn-ed for great pernor. i ,es
ho may be entertained at the lilte
Houfc. Tills beiiroom, no the State dln-rnff-room,
will be of great -ize and ma ni- j
llccntlj fuml-hd, as -.s fitting to an apart
ment in l.hlch ro altiis mai sleep
The President's present olllce U!1 become
Tl-h ..'. "Miioer. me ailjninlns "War I tomato !ncs weie plucked out of the v.a
. ViL r 5 irans.ornie.j mm a boudoir. i,f the ro.-d roll.-r bince then the IT -idem
rXm, S , ", . "'"" J"'" '"" ,lne 1'.t bought all lis eget.ible-, at t!
rcxim now oecupie.1 bj Secret y Toitehou i k,-t
.in- iiiu vi--i us iii ue e-nii eried into llU'
I Houfe. wlilch his accompli?!. ed cansijera
ble gruutli sii ce- Its comT to:ie was laid
i) uecrge .snintcn In l.'.'J
Itnilt ctT -fitiflnioi.e.
It was built of VliKini.t baiiJton, quar- J
tied net rr .i' ay, and was mreiy nnisneu
in !). wln-ii .lolm dams b'.ime Itx iirt
;i.i int Indeid it had then no shell' led
enir-iire. wap v ithout fences or lawn, and
the s;rou"d Minomulliig it os an oer-
Kronn w.ste The front door wes on what
i-1 now the r ar Idi; of the nianMun. lvnn
it.Miia niiiue at that time riiniiliig south
f th" lilt- Houw.
The south portico, which cOds va much to
t!'e beauty if the structure, wo.s built in
lsa and the i:a--t ltonm was not ilnlshed
ai.. m ide habitable uitll 1S2". h.iing been
i'e-d ui to that time for a laundr. In 1
the trout portlio of Ionic pillars was aild-d.
at a eost ef J19.(H"k. a-ul during the Oarileld
Arthur 'egine the prisent bmtirul crein
of jtwel-d j-h'ss in the Vestibule was Mil)
tituted for an old Wooden partition. The
original cost of the m tnslon was about t
quarter of a million of dull-irs, and tip to
date ne.irlj two millions all together his
ben sp-nt un it.
The nmtstime walls of tb bull li"g w"r.
first paint d x.luto u 1MT. to comiai the
smok- marks loft Un'.liid li the doatatlii?
Hrltish troops, v. ho p.mlv lm-iud the m ui
tlon when they .-.ai Led Wi-limtton. m lull
J fence it oliuined the nam.- ot hit' House,
wluh h is stu k to It ever sint e Kepans
art r-f irni turn' ifter the lite cost Cj'I.cdO.
,md .1 ooi d al mere none; v.,s : pent at
the san.e tmi' in improi ng the grounds
and lu m out lav pa
Irc-iclc:itinl Vc-gretblc- Cnrde-n.
Tor man tars thereafter a preside'itlil
ege'able garden w.ir located in the midc
of th- rrnih of greensward betwten the
V, li'te Hi Uie- an-I the Treasury en the east.
mi1 tli-:e the onlci.il g..rdiin.. with Inipiir
lng hoe. pursued the e-Iu"ixe potato, wnile
tht sin ule-nt to.n ito ami til entt-ri rs'ng
b.-n gr w tat fer the table of the eti'"f
magistnte. lint, ala ' thin' iaire n time
wh-n it was deemed nccesiai to run a
rcet thiough Ire tiouito paleli, anl the
Argonaut Who ITanlp.l Jlai! at a
Ltisb iUiivi (!oeriinifiit to Iie-
imburse Him.
riici-fiin in Population f-'oon Don
bled Weight of Saeks and
Wall iret-eivt d No Kx
tra Coni)eii.sation.
QVJCR MOW itia&fS WW KZAL .)iK, HLfMui
6 'VICKJHUfc. T wicit HBAIU5E
Quick Meal
iigNGas Stoves and Rang
J' Nrl
cues wais.
C1 MS.
itedml,'!-""- taking imovb-w the' SS-t ?" of It ci
"r:ss tixr,,,nl,y ot m,,it,ns c,,bi
th.- stiirs while the fa-! OUIU? min-
rooms, the tele-eranh nf m lireraimc .-e h
dolr. Tlie stairs now leading to the ofVlal
quirters aro to le t.-iKen aw:i. and the
sp'ice thus made aciiit on tin s, cond floor
will contain a Kdroom Intldent-illv, the
portlcn of tho main corridor hitherto used
as an anteroom for the aecommod.ition of
oflice seekers and other business callers
will be reclutmed as a private hallway.
Mute Guest rtmnilicr.
On tlie tirst floor the charges vill be less
ra ncai. in- present
room, an already si
etato iruest ch mibcr,
tako the oi.ii.e of
mous East Ito.nn will be ttansforined into
.1 banqjet hali. tho use for v.-.nich it was
"rigiuauy int. n'nu w lien tne liui.Cnu was
planned. IneHentally, tlie banquet hall will
erve as a litllr om on net aslons, the carpet
being replaced bj an immense ru which
ci.n lo eusily t lken up wlien the flo r n
wanted for dancing.
These are the main features of the altera
tions to be made, and Architect McKlm is
at present engaged in olnboratinj; tlie de-t-ills
The White IPras,. belnc .it present
somewhat limited as to btthrooms plenty
of turh con 'nlc-ncs will be lntrodii"d.
each of the four corner suites on tin second
floor being pr tided v ith om- It is Presi
dent Hooseveli's Idea to avoid gnrgeousress
In tho decorations, which, wlierter Intro
duced or renewed, will be made rather sim
ple, so as to harrani-.izi with tlie rest of the
mansion. hi c n t expres-cj in fan", the
embellishments will be handsomo.
-u miio nuerei attaenes to the matter.
With ten bedroom"; at her disposal, the
mistrtss of the White Mouse will Lc in -i
pi-iiion to invite guests to come and rtav.
Hitherto this has b-i n aim ist out of the
question, owing to lack of quarters Mrs
lti o-i . It It nov s a .0"d m in eople whom
she would like to ask to i.it her if onlv
thtie were Pulmonis a.iilable. but uiiilcr
I ri imt clrcunistanc"3 she Is debaired fro-n
doing 'o It Is moit unfortumle. Think of
the pleasure of being entertained a' the
White House Tor a young worn in pirticu
lirlj. it would 1w a most ilelieleus epls-ide.
c (luce for Prince.
1'nder ordlnaiy circum-tniircs Prince
Henry of Prussia, on the occasion of his re
cent islt to Washington, would hae been
Preside nt iinoseelfii house guest is a mat
ter of course But It was siniplv oat of the
question, because there was no place to put
him. In future, however, whenever a roeai
personage comes to see us he will get some
thing more tnan a dinner or two from the
Pro-Idem. He will occupy the state guest
chamber and will be made to feel at home.
It is prob-ible. by the- way. tint In alte-lng
the pres nt state dlnlrg-room foi this pur
pos... a part of the a-.ailible t,ptco will be
demoted to a small dressing-room and a
It Is thus that the p oblem which has long
l-en such a puzzle has been flnallv solved
Tho White Hou'o in future Is to lie the
home of th Presidents, who will nns-int
their business elsewhere It will ceitamlv
be much more comfortable for them, aid
ift,,irt.V,T'M !' . ' ls Jl'P-"--"" ' !'? arra-igemnt will compoit much better
A final step in tho evolution of the Whitewith their di,-nlt.
Attacked by savage deer.
Two AVonifii and a Boy Narrowly
Escnpu Death at -Cedar Point.
Sandusky.' O., Hay 17. A'tacked t.y a
savage buck deer two women and a voun-r
boy narrowly escaped death at Cedar l.lnt,
a peninsula extendinc into the lake near
here. Mr. and Mrs John G. Vssher. Mrs.
Albert' Williams and the Litter's young son
formed a party in search of fernn. and on
landing at tho point scpaiatcd A summer
resort at tho place Is not j-et open, and
several deer which are kept at tho zoo had
been allowed to run at largo
Tlie women and bo came upon a blu
buck in tho woods, and, sUpp03in; fnat
It was docile, the boy approached it and
attempted to feed It. The animal suddenlv
turned upon hint and struck Havacei at
flilm with his forefeet, knocking the boy
, ciown ntia trampling upon him. Mrs. Lss
hcr Was then attacked and struck sereml
times by the mickn hoofs. The nnlm.ii.
with head loweresd. was about tn i-h..t-
upon the woman when Mm wuiiamu iia
Tegarding her own safe-tj, ran forward and
, nuju iie- uuiiqiu oy tpo nose, Holding its
nos-trfls sl.ut. sho was tossed aside, but
5 ore tne animal could make another move
Usslier, who had heard the women's
earns, arrived with a club and drove tho
r away.
ho bay was badly bruised, but no bones
ra broken. Mrs. Ussber was also badly
Msed. J
pan Central Kail road Exten
sion Abandoned.
f itRrUBt.ro SPECIAL.
Guadalajara, Mexico, May 17. Tlie Collma
volcano ahows strong Indications of a great
eruption, and the Inhabitants living In the
valley nt Its base are moving to a safo dis
tance from the peak, from which smoke
and puffs of flame have belched for sev
eral days.
Mount Collma has threatened renewed ac
tivity for several weeks. So serious has
the situation become that the work of
constructing the- extension of the Mexican
Central Railroad to Manzanlllo, passing
near the base of the mountain, has been
temporarily abandoned The touto of tho
Sxtenslon will probably be changed, in or
er to avoid any possible disaster that an
eruption might bring.
Belgian Says Men Who Mobbed
Leopold Did It Uecau.se They
Loved Him.
itnruuMo svix-i.u
Denver. May 17. Prince Henri du Croj of
JniS"eU. Ilelglum, sat in the library of tho
flit of his Demer friend, Theodore Dai is
ml.1 u rala """resting things.
The Du Croy family is attached to the
court of Delgulm, consequent! the Prince
is In touch with the political situation In
IJuropo. He- has been on a ieiurelv tour
that may eitend around u,e v.or!d. Six
months ago he landed in New York Sine
thn. with the exrcptiun of a brief tour In
the East, he has been in Northern Canada
bunting. . He Is a splendid shot and has
some reputation as an explorer.
"I observe with tome amusement." said
PHnce Henri, "that j-uti a!! here have a
misconception of the socialistic movement
in llelglum. The Atlantic Ocean Is a great
magnlting glass the news on the other
side appears much larger than It is. The
Belgian fcocialist is an idealized tjpo, not a
practical one. Ho wants unlcrsii suffrage,
t.ut he 13 a hnpp sort of anarchist who,
truth to tell, is satlsfled with his wuges
and his prospects. Muny of them do not
understand whnt universal suffrage means
but it is a good thing to have a demonstra
tion about.
Many Sjnlnnr ijirKiiKM.
"Truly, the movement on now is not so
serious as it looks. I have seen three or
jour ot tne same Kind of uprisings, and
Ingenious,. Celestial Method
Idtntifying Their Customers.
itwrm ir si-nciAu
Demer. May 171) W. Wall, an argo
naut of ISU. one cit the early builders of
the great Western Commonwealth, and an
ISXI pioneer nf Colorado, has tiled a claim
against the Ooie-inment for S75000 for
the carrIng of the United Stales mall
from Is7'i to 150 into I-ciHille nuring the
gieat Loom, wlmh was first started In 1S77. i
The stor dp in which .Mi Wall will base I
his suit is fil 1 by himself. '
"Tho I.eadwlle mii.ing bjom that started i
in 1S77 stands almost alone In the history of I
st'cli movements Within three of four .
ciits from its inception it had attracted I
thousands ,u .1 thou-ands of people, .-ml
from an original witclerness of pine trees I
it camp sprung intj a popu ous cit of Z).iY)
within two e.ir.s aril a half. I
"In the e-arly spiiug (,t 1S77 the ,news
spread r.ii id of the value of the- c irtion
ates will h had for .o long a time cum
bered the- sluice ioies of ther p'.iccr miners'
Th- to-vi was lix) miles from the nearest I
railroid and an unjiarallele'd null of pros-pe-etois
and. s!KlUto. ii(-un The tratllc
was so gieat thit cverv means of transpor
tation was congested w nil h started the
building eif two l iPri.uls toward the won- (
luiiui iiein ill l.e-iei lilt.
Mnut-s I'reetH Ittiilrond.
"'Ihe Pnitcd States ira'I wis "cut over
the Smith Park because) it was tli shorter
and quickei m.i.1. and a Hoe of stages vvas
put on to com n t with the ei d of the track,
which was movie! in as rapid) as me-n
and inonev could do it. These stages were
loaded with mall. epre--s and iassergers at
ilrst, but with tlie i.ipidl Increasing de
manel soon only pa-sengers and mail were
allowed Tins lirru;ht into use the Jarge
fast freight n,noi' t" rnnj freight and
mall in order to avoid ele-l.i.
"Prelght ihar,es b team from the end of
the track thit had been fl-l) to 5-2 per hun
dredweight, roe to TS and JW. and could
not all be r-ov j 1 at the highest pnee, hun
dreds of tons being strung along the track
awaiting teams
"At this juncture, In September. 1S79. Wall
& Witter, vi ho had stables In Ieailville,
purchased thi stage of McClelland & Htots
wood. whose equipment consist d of J00
horses, twelve Concord cotches and otlvr
liaraphernr.ll.i. for which they paid $19.Cs)
ca3h and with the outfit made a verbal
agreement to tuitlll tne contract tor cirn-
in,r the I'nitcd States mail, which at that j
time was but a few thousand pounds in
"Put the Increasing travel soon ran it
up to thousands of pounds dal'j by actual i
weight from MK-O to il'ioo Thourb my Arm
doulled Its cap.'cit, adding P.0 horses and '
m-inj new cutties and wagons, tno mcf-i
herculean oflorts were required to get the
mill through promptly This ve did. how
ever, nt a gre-it prson?I saor'fice. an 1 with
out extra cnmpen-ttio-i from the Govern
ment, lo which we vere ju'lv entitled
"In f ict the flnanci il burden Imposed
upon us hv tins culder aud evtraordinarv
demand foi trausportntion of th mills
vi ns s0 gre-at and unexpected, .and one
which we were uturlv unabie to foresee
and provide for. that it resulted in mv
losing M.l,'',. i forjutie I hid acquires!
in a loner business career Later our firm
was merged Into the houth Park Stage
Company, in which I was thotchlef owner
and rmnaecr during one o thtvTorst win
ters thut tl.e malls were .carried over the
high mountain ranges. . ,
"Hores cot from S150 to ?2 each,
and mum became entirely disabled on ac
count of a di--Pas" called tlie foot rot.
The fed bills vere enormous, hnj in
I.eadvllle commanding from S100 to JIM a
ton. and grain was very high.
Sulci lit ll Lo.
"Cam Ing this excessive mall was the
entering wedge to the wrecking of my
Hrge fori tine The Denve'r and Rio
tininde beat all prevloas records in push
ing the extension of Its road to Leadvlllo
snenu ot tne sjoum j-arie i ney excecceei
dlctlons, and got into tlie camp with their
cars many months sooner than anticipated.
"This lmmediatelv put an end to tho
stage company's business There was no
more use for coaches, the 2W head of
hoisos. harness and other equipment.
Coaches; that cost from Jl 000 to $1,200
eich were stored in birns in I-eadvllle.
I aid It took about two acres on which to
In all sizes and styles, from the smallest to the largest, from the cheapest in
price to the highest in quality, for families, hotels or restaurants : : : :
More Quick Meal Gas Stoves are used in St. Louis than all other gas stoves
combined, for the reason that they use so little gas and are so easy to regulate
and keep clean, because they have removable drip pans and heavy, strong, re
movable burners. Their walls are made of extra heavy steel, lined with
heavy asbestos, which makes them durable aud economical in the use of gas.
They are as represented: not the cheapest, but more durable, more economical
and more generally satisfactory than any other make. There is neither bother
nor expense to you for running the gas pipes or connecting the range : : :
cvtex KEAl.
cju-cr axp
We put it up in your kitchen ready to light. Give us your order; we do the rest.
Ringen Stove Co. KxltohcusJt: '
sutcx scat
&zcH iseJ.
r x
.7120 S Brcaduuv
2521 S llroa'IUu)
.. &2i rf. Brrarlnaj
- S13 N IJroatlu.iy
217 Market t-t
1S21 N Ninth st
1026 Market tt
1002 Vamlfpnter a.e
3310 9 Broadway
- ... '21 Oirf
Granl flnd rirninla ntR
t r loeniiprp, v 3i3j Monsan J-onl roaa
Kibn J 715 Franklin ave
Jauir;an. t. C...Mack1lnd and Magnolia nies
A.lrr.. X T.
IJ'iKr, 3 I ..
Hr-clieier &. S-in,
H krn. J
I Hucliki TjOuI: .-
onI'n Brcs ,
Doolv, J v:
Dicker Kdw -....,
liau. 1TI
ITncLrlch. II & Sorw..
r. w ,
inpaii, t II
Joralimeh. V
Mrtr. I, P
KUtlch. i: L ,
KIosp, L. J
Koch. M
Kleinbnn V II.
KlPln. y
.:022 restalozz! st
li23 OIUo t
. 13 S Twelfth st
3C35 i? Ilmadft-i)
707 Carroll st
.... 1W1 Arsenal ft
... 2"30 Market st
.2R37 (Tioutpau na
.Twenty-fifth and ivdlf-r sts
itz Co . J. C.
Gfltz .V o. J C ......
OoT(,r ,Jlros
OolJman Jtro . .......
(JrurndJer. A II ......
Glaefr. Jacob ......
Jechwlnapr, A. F..,
Orrcttan Sr Co
Henni r J.ou1p
Holntz R C
lilch. Jicob
Illrpchauien & Son. C
Hopmnn Cornice Co...
IluUrrdo, Wm
Hub. The
.1323 North Market 6t
4722 Eoston ae
ITU N Thirteenth st
110 OM t
1020 Caw ae
2015 Graols a
4V Lo ave
.... 4202 X Bmadnay
...1818 a. Elshteenth st
.. .PJR FIorl?int av-
4053 N Broadwar
... .718 Manchester ave
, 2100 N Jefferson ave
1723 Franklin ae
611 lashlni;ton ae
Kcbuscn Furniture Co..
Lwls A. Koop
Marx A Neun .
May, John
Maurj, Chai" K
Menne A
Mesnbrink, Chas
MllfeM. Wm
MudlT. A
Mueller. V L.
Mueller. V. A
NlemeRr A KWenmacher
Nolkr Furniture Compans
Xottebrok J II
People!: HouH FurnUhlnR Compan 1121 Olive st
iipppr. s . . z9 tirnois ae
Pauly & Co. G A . . 2-"C Cap ave
Jlatz Bros . .. ZZ23 Ca .ic
nardon. F ... 124S N Third st
ninjeen Stoe Tompanv . . 411 N Sixth st
SZ N Fourtrenth
.. 1S16 S Brondwav
. ivo : F;iprith "t
... .2533 Chouteau nve
Ea St Jviul", U
111? Market st
2213 Benton ft
lrH7 N Broadwa
f?J Vasi ft
... . 1731 S Ninth bt
.. Cris Kioton ae
.50 N ItroadK-jy
60S : Twelfth st
I'll? nifr.urv ft
Host. Chu
Sadrir- John i; .. ...
S-chrc4pr. J
SWiaab. T
Schlfftrle. F
hchmltt. Otto .
slrn ildw v- ilfr Co...
Simrer Ildw. Co . ..
Midi. C M
.-brtz. F
inlth Joe
M Iniilq Iloue FurnJsMns Co Franklin ai.
?uth Knd Ilardw ue i mpanv 157S S Bn-alwav
Houth nnd Hardware Companj 220-; Chprokeo c
burner & IVI.er .. S3K Caston avn
'uia ft Nester 1874 S SentAtnth tt
TlmniPrre,'tf. Cha 4'l (Touteau ae
T'hrU & Jtnne 210 S Fourteenth st
Voi.dx Au Clu- Ildw Oa 2341 S BroaJnav
MhmMer V J 117 Montgcmery
UeMtrn Ildw i Cos. Co .4113 Manc!ieter avn
2?2a Franklin avs
ij2) Eaton ava
122: N Grand ava
-2 S itroaduajr
.. 124 S liroadwav
S21 Market et
.2773 Lifaette ao
3- i3 Bwadv.ay
. 2-12S S Twelfth st
.. .11 to. Fourth st
Qil N Seventh sC
Wand A- NlehauR
Walker Furniture C?..
A lfSreffe .L Helntz .
AWccnbach . '-elllnz ,
II doi . X A
Wuers. Jacob
Wuerr, E . .
ZfeenKelt. J
Srt Kosutfa a e
. 2' S N Tv elfth at
13 X Fourteenth st
ltt S Brcadvvav
1 J4 FMwr Et
. 1916 S Broadwar
314 Menmec st
lt32i Franklin ae
t nvAff-. i"wc rca
Ihcy are not uell orsanlzeel, nor are they I asilsnetl to the customer, nntl bencnth thi-c
lolent. -Our Socialists are Rood naturod. 4ht artleles left to l)c Iaundeic.il. He threi
uiic n ou Hcicn'.. in t;ernvn tlirv are
much better organized. In Belgium they
lie came- evlted hj i ilk of a miner-sal suf
fraRe, not realizing that they luve suffrage
ns much as it can he ki.ii thiin Our
country It a rlrh i ne; IltlRium i'- one of the
great raanufoctuilns counlrlts 'n the world
nnd pays, its laborers !2 or 3 a day in
money equivalent to that aluo-in American
money IJvlng conditions are 3uch that
that amount re pie-tents- 6 or $7 over here
Men who do the hardest kind of -xork receive-
tho larRe-et pay, and there are none of
jour miners, who are so ! 1 paid.
ejur urihcrs are not unnappy Thej' are
t.'.'.es clown from a hook a lot of muslin tags
i on wnie.il are written li) i.idelllile Ink
I "moon' or "lion." 1, 2. J. 4, and fo on. One
or Uiece tag" is afllxed to c-ach rt! le. ei
cei.llng tlie eulTs anel collars.
To these, one tag is ailled which is
fastened by a ttroni; thread or Lord tkil
through the button-hole in each article. In
aildltion to this thuy often put a private
mark upon the article in lio- rlpnnnl nl-
1 theugh tills Is njt ery common When
i the goo3s are w.ished and Ironed, they ara
done uii In a picltage. nnd the dav and
I pecial character iritten on the rutslde.
I In addition til this. ihe lm!f-tt-l.nf la
never dangerous, thei are Idealists, imre I fa-lined to it with a pin. When the cus-
anu simple 1 nolf-ed the papers hal a lomer tnurs he gives his half-ticket up,
very exciting story on n demonstration in i and if he is known I v fright, the packuqe :s
the face or King Leopold I happen to handed over to him If he Is not known, or
know that the great oi-can magnifjmg glass Is suspected of being a confidence operator,
b" rn.s-cpre epiel aeaiii tlie, facts Th 1 n half-tlrke t 1-- fltu d to the laundrv half
King is ver popular with his people: the ' ticket before the package Is luided over.
V'urst unar. lis we know likes him J The davbook Is often amuIng leading. It
TriKh Are. ul "the AKne-k." , '" diilicult to write Western names in
The truth of the 'attack' Is that the 1 ''"J?,?? cJiara!'tt'rsrf nnd '". ,most, cases ,lm
Klpg came in, alighting from a train at the ' ,,'S.Wl'mThS,,nu?,lrmnn- J'f,f'"-'. -nfitcs
station, where there was a gathering of So" ' ',,onT,nl?v,V2".ct fctur,ar0f. he customers,
clalists Thcj waved their llags, of course. ,'" doJ"n 'JjL Vum "iir'at ,1"lr.Iivr'"sP:
hut It was In his honor, and the 'yelling' i H0"..0. conliderablcv humor. "Two-Gold
and 'shouting' were cheers for lilm. He Tf,Sh',, "FIS,J?(ln ,th.? ??,n,1 .DaEe ,?"!!
was pleased, so were they It wa reillv riIc!;"rvMCw:?lk'.."a.?se-,?I?n
a manifestation of their regard for the ftlImTS J3 omnn ith White Hair."
King. Government dees not prosecute the ,.:fiV ?,",,"J ,,' &", "..I h?."IrorS?' '.an.:
Socialists; it puts out extra troops to pro- ' J 'I a inn vc"?"? rC i :pr5--Tall-Thln."
tect them from injuiv" ' ""? , 'ap Very-Rit-Joliv" are familiar
Prince Henri du tVov comes from nno nf fitrlrs Ofler the customer Is described
the most ancient of the noble families of L,v ".'A. c,'''n5- Kro'er. butcher. polIceman.
Thp Ingenuity of the Mongolian mind is
well dispiaved In their s-ystem of accounts
and checks In the laundry business. If their
Mniieu mi cwt-e eie us scieiuiui; ami ac
curate as cur ov.n It would bi an excellent
creation, but they labor under manv dWael
vantages which are unknown to the clvilirel
lieople of the world There are no clunr
tem in Chln-e for letters or any such sim
ple variations as liomau and Arabic num r
sls. It Is, Hierefoie, Impossible to translate
or trarllterate Into Ciiinese such common
he'mauises'ldeograP.for i , te,MWV'X5:
commoner iacts oi lire, suen as "House,
"moon," "dog." "Hon," "bear," "tabic-,"
"chair" and "'treet "
In addition to theue he emplovs the nu
meral characters from one up to one hun
dred. A customer comes to a laundry unable to
bDeak Chinese and delivers his wash tn a
in rotne-n n ,-h,-t nnntolni.e.. ,e ,.i, .-..,. r place them In selling. 1 haa.to sacrince
. . ' te . - ""''- ihrm i, t 9
tors, ui.e represents the da of the week
or month, ard the second one of the facta
meiiueuiea sucn as "moon or "lion The
slip is torn through the middle,
principle of the legal indenture.
puKHiuiu 10 muiaie uie lorn piece so uiat i ..; hi tf f,enti -ind mi It to
it will fit the half retained Ly the laundrj. L .loir-lt. -VIv verbal contract was
Then upon the day-h ok nf the laundry the " J 5?''," ncnl,e0sTv nfie.1 though
proprietor enters under the day of the week ; '""'" J , ", "U. "fortune0 if. ho consumma-
"My intention now- is to ask the Govern
ment, not to relmb'irce me for loss but for
n fair ard lut crmpens-uion ior me ex
A. S. Merrieit Tells How Close He
Celine to Being Burned
to Deiith.
to the shore. It was but a few feet further
to the dense tropic vegetation, and Mr Mer
riett believes that if he had sone Into the
thicket he woald never have returned. The
place war. near where a shlploid of English
people had not long befo-e been entrapped,
"lain and eaten.
them nt J200 and S3M each. I took no
thought nt the time of remuneration from
eieo rinrernment for handling the enormous-
,,,,, Air. ' 1 augmented mall, but only of getting it
V.ii Vn i" on time. I was often urged to leave
... ..Tw 't In bad weather but whatever happened
or the month the ideograph moon or Hon
raordin"rv rvlce rendered under Mich
tremetVous dlsade intifes, for which 1
have re-ve-- been paid "
How a Determined Woman Defeat
ed Her Rival.
NewVork, May 17. The marriage of
Charle,&Icl'hee and Mlsa Minnie Martel.
both of Worcester, Mass., which occurred
In Greenwich. Conn., was o e-.iso Their .1
determined woman defe-ited her rival.
I "4 Mlsj.lJtnily Dandurar.d of Woofterocket. IL
I wes to hav-o been McPhoe'a bride. Miss
Martel,' her rival, hastencl to Greenwich
lid hid "McPhce arrested and placed in
loll oa a charge of breach of promise. Mc
Phea remained olidurate In the lnrlnm.
ES feasting on Ice cream, candy and cigars
-L fitenrirtMl Ivtr XC XfavCal nnlll Cn .nne..,e
rrdand led her before Judco Burns, who
r 1111 ..in i t?.
France. At the time of the revolution his
ancestors fled to Germany His father was
a Germnn by birth, and his mother a Hcl
glan". He lives in both countries-, although
Belgium Is his home.
He Was Awakened by Fall Which
Caused His Father's Death.
icErrnuc special.
Willlarasport, X. Y.. May 17. Conrad
Buck, the Iii-ycar-old ton of Lewis Buck,
w bile asleep at his home, dreamed that his
father was dead and that he himself was
wading throuKh deep water; unable to reach
shore. .
SUddcnl.v he was awakened by a ter
rible crash, and, running Into the nallway,
fpt-nd his father's" HMess form lvlhg it
tlie bottom of a flight of steps. Mr. Uuck
had started to descend the stairs to get
a drink cf water and. slipping on a piece
of new matting, fell to the bottom, bieak
Ing Ms neck. IHs fall awakened his son.
The warmer glow of longer days is here
To give to us a klndCT atmosphere;
Fresh washed with April rains tho azure
Is swung above us In Slay's sun to dry;
While o'er the, reach of meadow, field and
In freshened hue, a verdant carpet's laid;
And hung on all the bushes and the trees
Are new made garlands bright, and dra
peries; The, lays ot lark and dove are sung and
With harmonies revised nnd notes retuned;
Then, with the renovation so complete,
Swings out the warning sign:
Please Wipe Your Feet!
Tor o'er the earth, still soft from winter's
We hear spring making footprints in the
carriage min. or expressman: doctor and
drntlt are frequent titles Upon this svs
tem the little lnundryman transacts his
1 illness with great smoothness and satisfaction.
'jffit g tt fo-C ,. tf .-
Wood tevetta Wilson, In Pucb-
Ui. sf'&k(ip&r,Sf'??j rh'-Zl-i:Wt
Bachelor Bohemia.
The walls are gray with ribboned jugs
And bric-a-brac of Eistern climes:
The wired corks about the rugs
Are mementos of merry times.
And here we meet each night at nine.
Six men who know not Hv men's shrine.
But love. Instead, their ale and wine.
Tall Harvey speaks cf rod and gun.
Camp life in the Adirondack;
And Ches.er brags of w hat he w on
On foreign pools and Western tracks;
While I spread out the sporting sheets.
Sing loud the praise of great athletes.
And read cf skll and muscle feats
With minds so free and hearts so light
We heed not to the stri-tlng songs.
But pass away a careless night
With merry Bacchanalian songs;
And then we toast. In mocking glee,
Ex-member. Ben. no longer tree
He wedded down at tw enty-three.
Xow soon the conversation lags'
1 The eastern sky has tints of red;
Each man starts up ajid slowlv- drags
Himself off to a welcome bed.'
Two hours' restless sleep and then
He bithes his head and envies Ben,
Who goes to bed eich night at ten.
"George, dear." cooed the sweet youns
Ih'ng with the roan-colored hair, "did you
think of me daily while you were away?"
"I was right there promptly with the
dally thought," replied George. "And now
that the dejs are longer, darling. I shall
make It my business to think of you twico
a day." Chicago N'ews.
A Strange Cmiom.
Unto the matinee
Oh, lady fair, why do you go
And weep, when griefs are plenteous
For which you needn't pay?
WecUagtoa Stat-
Comedian Charge! That He Was
Required lo Hhtivel Snow
While 111.
Xew York, May 17 In the fact that Gns
Pixley. the comedian, has entered suit
against the city of Denver for ilO.iWi. lies a
story thit i likely to drive tho best hard
luck stories of the season Into temporary
PWley sues the city of Denver for dam
ages because they treated him badly when
he had smallpox. In fact, they sent him
to Ogden. where ho was made to shovel
siow and saw- wood, two things an actor
hates to elo, especially when he Is suffer
ing from the smallpox'.
It is a sad, ad story as Plxley tells it.
WlIN It 3 I'lllt J
Plxley was playing with the "Shoot-the-Chutes"
company in Denver when he be
came III. and was informed that he had the
Instead of arousing the sympathy of the
Donverltes this appeared to Incite them to
fiendish measures of reprisal against the
actor who dared to have smallpox in their
beautiful and healthy clty
Be that as It may. they hastened to throw
Plxley Into a railroad car all by himself.
He was left alone for twelve hours.
Culled a Plain Mui crick.
At Ogden he was placed In the pesthousc,
and, although he endeavored to Impress up
on the minds of the folk in charge of that
institution the cruelty ot setting to work a
man with a smallpox fever eating out his
life, they made him attend to the removal
of the snow from the pesthouse grounds as
well as the preparation of the fuel for tha
"You're the only think we've got In this
here pesthouse," complained the man in
charge, "and you ain't no Ogden man.
You're just a plain, plumb Denver maver
ick, and ou better hustle, see?"
Plxley saw. He also siwed. In three
days he cut Into proper lengths; and
chopped into kindling -seven and a half
cords of wood whn lie should have been
in bed taking all sirts of fancy medicines.
Then they sent him back to Denver with
an acrimonious note? to the Denver authori
ties, and the men at Denver sent him to
me pestnouse at Sand Creek, wnerc ne as
kept three months and forced to wear a
This latter Infliction made Plxley angry
and he left the place a soul embittered
actor. '
Two Hundred Thousand Wild Men
Live in the Dutch Possessions
of New Guinea White
Population Is 60.
"Do you think they'll marry? .,
"Circumstances point In that direction.
Her people object, and he's as poor as a
rtiurch mouse." Detroit Free Press.
rtEPunLic sPEaAL.
Seattle, May 17. A seven thousand mile
journey through the ten thousand islands
of the South Seas has just been completed
by A. S. Merriett.
From Sydney to Manila by way of the
cannibal lands of North New Guinea. New
Britain and New Ireland, and thenco
through the Dutch possessions further east
to Singapore nnd north to Manila, Is the
course followed by Mr. Merriett In his sea
It Is further from Sjdney to Manila by
this course than from Chicago, whence
Merriett started, to Manila. New Guinea Is
1.700 miles from end to end; New Britain
300 miles long. The oyago through the
wilder portions ot the Islands occupied six
we-eks. The whole course is almost directly
along the equator, the sun shining down
constantly and vertically upon the ship's
deck. A man's shadow Is the shadow only
of his panama. a rounded black spot only
the size of his hat rim. The heat Is like a
blistering furnace, one's dress the very
lightest of material, a light under-shirt,
while canvas coat and Dajamas and white
cloth shoes Black leather would roast the
feet as If in a bake oven.
Mr Merrletfs- trip was one not onlv out
of the average beaten tracks ot the globe
trotters, but It was an out of the way trip
even in the out of tho way corners of
Ocranlca. The regular course between
South Australian ports to Singapore is
along the coast of Australia nnd the south
shore of New Guinea.
Went orth of Keir Britain.
Merritt's course' was north of New Brit
ain. His was the fifth voyage ever made
by any of the steamers of the New Guinea
Company. There are 200,000 cannibals in
the Dutch possessions of New Guinea, and
the white population of the whole district
numbers only sixty Germans. New Britain
is better oft for whites. There are thou
sands of islands there, small, great and
Indifferent, and millions of half-civilized
or cannibal natives. Along the north coii3t
of New- Guinea one dare not venture out of
sight ot the shore and the ship. The most
prlmltivo native dres- Mr. Merriett observed
was a simple clam shell ornament, consti
tuting the entire wardrobe worn. The. nor.
fecilon of dress and that which swelled the
native heart with the greatest pride was a
belt around the waist, which is worn by
the native police, who are in the pay of the
plantation owners.
Cocoanuts are the staple and copra the
export commodity that is making the plan
tation owners of Nw Guinea and New
Britain wealthy.
The climate, Mr. Merriett says, on the
island along tho equatorial route Is a
scourge to the white people. His ship
picked un five black water fever nntlonis
on the trip from New Britain to Singa
pore, men whose feet were in the grave.
On the voyage, however, Mr. Merriett
suffered only the smaller ills consequent
upon a trip through the torrid zone. Ho is
tanned from the scorching. He has a
rnueeum of natural history specimens. Im
plements, native dresses, charms, barrels
of sea shells, photographs and the like.
Distributed Christian Literature.
Primarily Mr. Merriett's trip had to do
with the distribution of Christian litera
ture throughout the South Seas, and In that
he was rernaricably successful. Tho distri
bution of seventeen tons of literature was
arranged with one house in Australia.
Mr. Merriett's crowning incident, while
devoid of startling feature, missed the
tragic, he believes, by the distance of onlv
100 feet. He believes ho was saved from
being boiled in a cannibal vat and becom
ing tho subject of a cannibal feast only by
being that much nearer his ship and the
shore. At one of the stops on the north
coast of New Guinea, where no whites
lived, he was Incautious enough to stroll a
short distance from the beach. Suddenly
from all sides sprang a horde of hideous
looking nattves, and in a moment he was
surrounded andthe subject of the most un
earthly gibberish. He quaked In his white
callers, but kefouur a firm front and de
meanor, strode khrouch the wild men back
Fair Aeronauts.
The litest fa-shlonab'o pastime for lad'es
of the French stage is ballooning, and no
.Parisian actress is considered in the swim
until she hns received the "baptism of the
air." Each fair aeronaut, after her first
Journey to the clouds, treats her envying
friends who hive not yet been up In the
skies to as vivid a piece of word painting
as her eloquence can command. It is gener
ally conceded among ladies who thirst for
new sensations that a balloon trip is the.
most satisfying experience jet imagined.
It will be remembered that M Santo-Du-mont
last summer was overwhelmed with
letters from fair enthusiasts who wanted to
accompany him round the Iaffel Toner aud
to marry him into the bargain. Before
Santos-Dumont was heaid of. however, it
was, as usual, Mme. Sarah Bernhardt who,
several years ago, set the fashion for bal
looning as she was given the lead in other
modes before. Besides amateur Hdy aero
nauts, there Is also in Tarls quite a pha
lanx of feminine navigators of the nlr who
might be callod professionals Mmes.
Bsancon, Surcouf and Millett among
others, the wives of experienced captains of
balloons, and Mme. I.achambre. whose hus
band has constructed all of M. Santos-Du-mont's
Value of Tapestries.
When Virginia Bonvnge of San Francisco
married the Viscount Deerhurst, Ixird
Coventry's son and heir, she brought her
husband a dowry which was supposed to
be large enough to "polish up the handle on
the big front door" of Conome Court, tho
family seat, nnd set the house ot Coventry
on Its financial legs. But It seems that tha
American lady i not to enjov all the
splendors of that ancient castle, for the
celebrated Ccuv entry tapestries have just
been sold to a rrench collector for $23,O0O.
The Countess business is a most expensive
one. especially for American girls, and
prob-ebly the money was needed. The tap
estries were Gobelins, and among the finest
of their kind in existence. The market
price of tapestries is at present unusuaUy
high, and persons of moderate means who
contemplate laying In their summer supply
had better wait until the quotations as
sume a moro "bearish" tendency. The lata
Mine, de Talbe-'s tapestries at Lutton Hoo
I'arK. which were bought for J7.C00. are now
alud nt M00,(X0. Some of the finest tapes
tries in this country are the "Uvingstono
Tapestries," owned by Commodore Gerry.
The Cathedral of St. John the Divino is
possessed of some wonderful tapestries of
Boman make, and William C. Whitney has
many line specimens in his Fiftli avenna
He Was Found on the Trad: of the
Lehigh Valley Railroad.
Mauch Chunk. Pa., May 17. William
Hunt, an old soldier, traveling from tho
SoIdlerB' Home at Dav ton, O., to Washing
ton, was found badly injured on the track
of the Lehfgh Valley Railroad, near tho
Mauch Chunk Depot. He was unable to
tell how he got there. Ho was sent to St.
Luke s Hospital at South. Bethlehem.
I Fulfill Every Promise and Never Hold Out False Hopes.
Are vou one of the unfortunates who
hive made a wrong commencement In
life? Is your weakened sjstcm crying out
for help? Or have you been treated in
vain by inexperienced physicians. FREE
TRIC BELTS and similar devices? Such
treatments cannot and will never cure you.
nor will these maladies cure themselves. I
cannot seo how any man could stand idly
by nnd see his manhood slipping away and
his health wrecked by theise Insidious dis
eases. When I offer you a cure, and am
willing to risk my professional reputation in
curing you. and have such faith and con
fidence in my continued succes-c of treating
these diseases that I WILL NOT ACCEPT
NENTLY CURED, and satisfied of a Iat!ng
cure, what fairer business proposition ran
be offered to the sick and afflicted? This
should convince the skeptical, as I mean
what I say and I do exactly as I advertise.
REMEMBER, this Is not a FREE offer,
but you pay me a REASONABLE fee when
a cure 1b acconrollshcd. and NOT A DOI.-
I Cure Stricture Without the Knife or Bougie.
I Cure Contagious Blood Poison, Never to Return.
I Cure Loss of Manly Vigor, No Stimulant, but Permanent
I Cure Varicocele Without Operation and No Loss of Time.
STRICTURE-135'. 'I1.' use J rer orWal and
ejllliuiunu s.rictj- modern trcatm-nt I
can cure tbe c!iwae without cutting or dilat
ing, thus avoMlnff the horrors of nursery. It
VARIRHRFI F v cure Is without pain cr
iniuwvwkLb surjrery. ani ri-moe jverT
droo of starn&ted blood and dleaped tlue
from the affected clni. The prominent syirp-
Toms or mis disease are ncavj , arasin?
pains in the small of the back, extending
down into the affected cord: low spirit,
nervous debility and frequently a irreat de
cline In health. Mv treatment removes thesa
unnatural conditions: normal clrcula tlrn Is
re established throughout the pelvic rKlon
and perfect manhood Is restored.
treatment contains no dangerous drugs or In
jurious medicines of any kind. It poes to the
very oottom oi tne dieap and rorce out
eery particle of impurity. The hlod. the
tissue, ths flesh. te bir.es anl th whale
ty'Zi nre cleaned. pirlfled and retoTed to
perfect health ard the patient nrepared anew
for the duties and pleasures of life.
not stimulate temporarily, but restores per
manently, flops every drain and builds up
the nervous sstem. purines and enriches tho
la the onlv treatment that should ever be
used, and the cnlv one rMommpndPrt hv th
lemons of men who hae ncrntly be-n cured
by it. It acts Immediately and directly uron
the Stricture. dlsollnp It completely anl
diKlodglng all diseased IIffuc which comes
a.ay In strips nr shredlike nber. allai all
irritation and inflammation, leaInc: the canal
entirely free Trom obstruction. The weak
ened orpans become stronger and stu ply. and
the Jojs and I30r of minhood are restored.
., . ., . . Irom .Nervous
Prostration, t-nnatural DiscrrgM. Sciatica.
Itheumatlsm. Rupture. Piles. KWnev. Blad
der or Pritatic trouhln should consult me
at once. Xo case should be tt'OUR'U Intrurabl
until I have diagnosed It and gion my opin
II you cannot call at my office wrl'e mil jonr
symptoms fully and I will mtll jcq a com
plete wt of ImprovM symptom Wanks I
make no charite for advice cr dlagnoalns your
case; Hundreds are cured by my Improved
......vus u iivuu: uexiuncnt.
i?ryj-A),--vN-&isaai;-45 .-. ,,.. h.-aj,,.-"?''
neys. revives the spirits, brightens the Intel
lect and restores the wasted power of manhood.
y&SStFS TJl'7"a &TM5n .wl" 8eV ,n "a,n -"TOpper upon request.
Hours: 3 a, m. to p. m. Sundays. S a. in. to S p. m. CONSULTATION FREE.
nD UMTUIUICI U lI&in 8. E- Cor. Fine anl Sixth Sts.
IIK Nfl IHINIM I KiINI: Oii.SIo.e-Dtiiuen.UU::.
fill nniiimilbk 111 reillU&itraK522H,St.Uiii,IJ
.rfe--vW-fr-jr.a.,, TJfA-t, ,-.-;
?&- "K-nrJ "J'J

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