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THE ARGUB. TUESDA7. JUlY 23. 18J5.
A That Plated meana , Columb mil BEST BICYCLE On the steering- Vioorl i-rrv Col ombia bicycle of this year s make that name-plate appears. It is unique, handsome, and indicates much satisfaction and highest en joyment to the rider. Ko other bicycle has ever equal led a Columbia. No other bicycle ever shall equal a Columbia. The greatest bicycle factory in the world says so. New Price mn HARTFORDS, next best, $80 MO. SO for boys and girls' sizes. POPE MFG. CO. Hartford, Conn. OHO. CHICAOO, n tobk. (as nusenco, ' vhotiiiXscc ucrnixx ! I An Art Cataloftat of these famous rl.,.K; liri.fM-tf will UVCSiS 7 U1U W IS rS - a- 7 be mailed fur two s-cent stampe. .B. LEWIS GO. la the shoe for ever? LJ month in the year protects the feet (and novor Irritates them. i Made of tannery calf skin, dongo . la top, all leather trimmed, solid , leather soles and between the outer i and inner sole Is a cement of cork .and rubber equal to a cork sole. 'Handsome, stylish and durable ; Ten styles 4, 6 and 6 wide.. Ask Your Dealer For It. ; J. B. LEWIS CO., Boston? MassJ John Koch, Sr., Headquarters for AGENT rjK A fax Ilicyclcs. BICYCLES MADE TO ORDER. A ISieycle repaired with neatness and dispatch. 218 Market Square. HARDWARE! Mixed House And Floor Paints, Lawn Mowers, Rubber Hose, Refrigerators, Wash Machines, Etc., Etc. FRANK ILL 1610 Third avenue. EUC1I J. BUS, Real Estate nd Insurance. Buy, Sell and Manage property. Collect Rents. The old fire and. time tried company's repre sented. Rates as low as any reliable company can afford. Your Patronage is Solicited. . Office 15'J0, Second Av. Harper Ilooje Block. TUHKKI BATH BOOHS Baths of all kinds, including Turkish, plain, shampoo, elec tric, electro-thermal, etc., may be obtained at the Sanitarium Bath Rooms, on the first floor of the Harper House. ROOMS OPEN. For Ladies From 9 a. m. to 12 m. on week days For Gen. tlemen From 3 p. m. to 10 p.m. on week days On Sundays the rooms will be open from 7 a. m. to 11 a. m. for Gentlemen only. Electric and Electro-thermal baths may be obtained at anj time during business hours. Gymnasium connected with bath . rooms ff Staalara IS BicTcla r- x- 3. SHOE nTfiTrriT n SUPPLIES mm A Story From Jamaica. ONE MAN'S EXPERIENCE WITH DYSPE SIA. Pood DlatrrsartT Illra Jlla Heart tVas la A Precarton Condition. From Brooklyn, X. Y. Time:) There is no secret now as to what was the matter with George J,. B.-rpen of Jamaica, h. I. His friend thought he hail gone into a decline, and possibly, had heart disease. And -no doubt lie did; but it all came from the dyspepsia, and aiuce that lias been cured, lua heart disease has disappeared alao. He told a reporter of the Tin what cured him the other day, and hit conversation is repeated here: " The trouble was with my digestive sys tem, and with my heart. As a consequence, fir nearly fix years 1 was unable to enjoy a meal. To partake of fresh bread, cukes, piet, or any kind of pastry was out of the question. A small portion of food of this character would jrive me untold airony. So I had t without it. My trouble steadily increased, despite all my efforts tt check it. I took all sorts of medicines prescrilied by physicians, with n perceptible abatement of the dimrder. Finally inv heart became involved, and occasionally f would be dis turbed with tumultuous beating and palpi tation. Worse than all, feeliiifr of oppres sion and snfFtc-ation would ensue, and some time the heart action would b" suspended. I onfess I was very mueh alurmed when those symptom manifested themselves, and St times 1 lapsed into a state of titter despair. "One pvpnin? last fall, I noticed in the Brooklyn Tun's an account of a rem trkable cure eft'-etu l by the use of lr. Williams' Fink I'ills for Pale People. I was pale and th it f.iet helped to awaken my interest in the nnnouneement, which I read through carefully. A day or two later n mmilar narrative appeared with relerenec to the Iiiils, the Kyinptoms of the person rured iein? similar to my own. Th.U settled the question fir me. The next in irnin? I proe-jrej a b ix, and before 1 had taken half of them 1 ctperi-necd decided relief. I Continued the pills and my improvement w is rapid, until now I can eat with impu nity wir.it my appetite suifzests, without re gard to time or amount, rn reason of course, and the functional disturbances of the heart har? disappeared. I have always bad heart trouble, but it lias been creatlv relieved by the use of the Pink I'il.'s. 1 consider my self cured of the stomach trouble. Anr one having the symptoms I huve deserilied may take the pills with the utmost confidence of their bringing relief." Mr. Bewn is an active member of Jmnaici Council, Koyal Arcanum, an exempt fireman and ha been for many Tears connected with the hard ware establishment of .lames T. Lewis, one of the largest mercantile interests on Long Islnnil. Dr. Williams' Pink rills contain all the elements necessary to rive new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered to r ... i 1 ... -ii .1 ... nerves. in-v me ni a.i.-- n-..-.., i u M..:t r t w M-:li;..m. MKlieine Co., Schenectady, N. for 50c. psr box, or six boxes for $i.j0. Boston Denial Parlors DOCTOR ffM. C HcDAVlII mts&m ' SIS Itrixlv trit N ijf' DAVENPORT. To Introduce our?) Ires to the public of this vicinity wc wi!', until further no tice, EXTRACT TEETH FREE We make a ppeclalty of the Painless Ex traction of Teeth ar.d ALONE use the Wonderful local Aniesthellc EXOKI.SIOK which has no bad effects ttjten itie heart. We also use Nitrous Oxide, Chloroform or Ether, if desired. We do a'! k n Is of bijtb-clats Dentistry, making a siccialty of the Correction of Irregularities of the Tetthai.d GOLD CROWN" and DlitlKiB Vt'OI'K. 11 work guarautcid. Lady attendant. See Our Prices. Silver Fillinj 53 cents and up (iold Filllig (l and up (iold Crowns. Set of Tceih s Open 8 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. Come and see n. We can cave yon mony Open Snn 'ays for extracting from 9 to 10 a. m. TEETH Without Plates. Boston Dsxital Parlirs. Over Winecke's Tailor shop. S 8 Brady street - - - - DAVENPORT, IA LADIES: The Latest Styles in riir Gar ments are at Bennett's Glove- Fur 5t"ie Call and ec ihem. AUo a'l kin Is of repair ing done on fur goods at 1605 Second Avenue, Rock Island, Gloves and Furs Made to Order. 1 RATIOS DISCUSSED. Principal Subject of the Fritn Ho. r-Harvey Talk. "COIN" STATES HIS CASE EXACTLY What In Ills View la tha Operation of the Doobl-Slauidard Fyatetm IIrr Molds lobar To Bo tho llmt Standard rf .Value aad Mraanrea Gold That Way, showing Iipreeiatlon of of tho Yellow 3is:al, mi Urn Vtcws tho Case. Copyrlsbt l"s b,- Azel F. Hateh J The fifth day of the Harvry Horr dc Dr.to began with the chairman. Judge Miller, on tho iloor. He simply requested tho audienco to respect the rights of tho debaters, there bavins been on the part of a portion of tho audieuce an inclina tion to interrupt occasionally, llcrr then began the debate by declaring that all attempts to fix tho ratio between silver and gold had been failures. A difference between the legal and commercial ratios of i of 1 per cent had been sufficient to drive the dearer metal out of any civilized country. It had been so In this country. Gjld was the dearer money up to 1Sj4 and it left us; silver was the dearer alter 1&31 and it led us, so that in U03 congress bad to pass a law making the smaller silver coins much less weight In silver. "Coin" bad said in bis book that France had bid for our silver by establishing a higher ratio tborofor, but c ranee bad made that ratio li.'itol in IS a when our ratio was 15 to 1 and she got no silver from us up to io31. He gave a review of the history of the ratio of France, and said that gold hod been made the stand ard of the wli jlo civilized world because it was believed to be mure stable in value than silver and for other less important reasons. "llrvey said that when he replied to the above his answer would be complete, but he desrired to talk further about tho de monetization act. lie quoted the Mor rill lot tcr read by Horr at the previous debate. In HaiY.-y's quotation Morrill says: "None (.silver dollars har ng been coined for forty years," ana Harvey referred u the mint report showing thtt Morrill was mistaken, ih:ro huv.ng been several millions of silver dollars colued in the forty years pi ior to 1873. Harvey im puted falsehood to Morrill because bciWns a bank stockholder and the truth would not huve served Morrill's interosts. liorr czpluined that Morrill was not writing an essay on tho number of. silver dollars coined iu that time, but denying tho talk of trau 1 in tho passage of this demonetization act; thoro had been only 3.0oj,0JO of them coined while the amount of gold was several hundred millions, said Horr: "senator Morrill simply used tho expression 'There were none coined and Mr. Harvey draws the conclusion that because that ts not accurately true, he cannot tell tha truth abou'. anything else." He then went on: " Doctor Lindcrman gives the value of the silver dollar each year from l&ol to IsTo in the Census lie pore According to that table, at no time was the silver dollar between ltwi and 187' worth less than IW.-J cents, tho highest was in lSj'J when in was worth V)j.2i. This "Coin" calls a slight varia tion." Harvey thoi began the discussion ot bi metallism and said: "Sciuntifiu bimetal ism is this: "L Free and unlimited coin age of both cold and silver; these two ruetuls to constitute tha primary or re demption money ot tho government. "-J. 'that silver dollars of 31'4 grains of pure silver (with us) to be tne unit of vaiui, and gold to lie coined into money at a rutio to be changed if necessary from t mo to time If tho commercial parity to tiie l-'gal ratio shall be affected by tho ac tion of foreign countries. "3. The money coined from both metals to be legal tender in the payment of all debts. "4. The option as to which of the two moneys is to bo paid in the liquidation of the debt to rest with tho debtor, and tho government also to exorcise that option when desirable in paying out redemption U-0 ley. "All of these conditions are necessary. Like any useful mechanical construction all the parts are necessary. First, as to unlimited cotnnge: When the mints are open to unlimited coinage of the two metals an unlimited demand Is created for them. The quantity is limited. When these two metals seek a market they find a demand for their use In the arts and manufacture, which is limited. Tha surplus U.ids an unlimited market at the mints to be coined into money, the ob ject (or which all other products seek the market. They thus have an unlimited market, as the mints are opjn to all that comes. It is a question of supply and de mand. "With a limited supply and unlimited demand, what stops their value rising? It is this: The law says, 'We coin 'i'l'i grains pure sliver and 3.9 gruius pure gold, res pec tively. Into dollars, and confer upon these coins tut. clous which make for them a permanent and equal demand.' When this is tho law people will not take less for their silver and gold, the quantities above named, than a dollar in current n.oney. for thry have the right to have it coined into dollars. "This unlimited demand for tho two metals existed in all the world at ratios one to the other up to lsl'l, when Eng land closed her mints to silver. The de maud thus made fixed the commercial vaiue of the two metals at tho ratio fixed by law. England closing her mints bad practically no effect. It was designed to do so and was the beginning ot the raove meut intended to limit the quantity of primary money to one of the metals and correspondingly decrease the value of the other metal. "I now make a part of my remarks an official tablo taken from page 10a of compiled laws and coinage statistics, an official document from Washington, showing the commercial ratio of the two metals for 2 JO years, to which I have add ed the commercial ratio for laH. From this table it will bo seen that under the effect of unlimited coinage up to 1873 a parity between the two metals was main tained at the legal ratio. Cast your eyes up and down these columns and see how evenly the commercial ratio kept pace with the legal ratio. Th ratio of France, the largest nation commercially during that period having a bimetallic ratio, was the governing influence, which was 15! to I; ours was 13 to 1 till 134, then Id toL" The table showed that from 1687 to 1872. inclusive, the ratio varied between 1111 and 15.W, being 11 91 in lGU? and 15 63 In 1S72. As prepared by Harvey the rise to 15 uc In 1373 and up to 156 in lSUi is marked "Demonetization." Horr then took up tha argument, say ing: "All these inquiries about tba val uation la. Jh ratio ot the past are of little account in this aebata. This ons fact t admitted by Coin and disputed bv no one: All the civilized nations of the world nave ceased the free coinage of silver npon any ratio. Silver today has no free coinage in any country where gold Is the standard, msa only In such countries as are using stiver as the unit and measure of value. It matters little how such a state of affairs has been established sines it is the ezisttng fact. Silver is cheap. We both agree to that. "No coins which are of less value than the market values of the metals in them would indicate are ever treated as the measure of ultimata redemption, nor ever passed current at their face value, except they are redeemable in money which is worth as much coined as un coined. Now "Coin' in bis 'Financial School' really admits that the ratio be tween the two metals must always be determined by the actual value of the metals in the markets of the world, and Ignores the doctrine of the ratio of 16 to 1 being possible at the present day. On page 111 "Coin says: 'We express val ues in dollars, the unit of our monetary system. That unit Is the gold dollar of 23.2 grains of pure gold, or 2... 8 grains of standard gold. If we were to cut this amount in two, and make 1) 6 grains a unit or a dollar we would there by double the value of all tho property in the United States except debts.' ''Is not that statement wisdom for you in chunks? What a head that boy must have. Precisely such another proposition would be: We measure cloth in this coun try, legally, with a yard stick thirty-six inches long. It we were to cut the yard stick iu two and declare by law that eighteen Inches shall hereafter bo a yard we would there Ly double the amount of cloth in the United States. Holy Moses 1 What a philosopher we have here. Then cut it in two again and tho cloth would be quadrupled. If the boy had said that by cutting tho gold dollar into two pieces and then changing our unit or dollar so that It should be only half as valuable as it is now we would double tho nominal value of all tho property in the world, but would not affect its actual valuo in the least, ha would have told the truth. "Before Mr. Harvey finishes his book ho discloses what he ronlly meant by bi metallism. We have it here in his own language, and it Is In this book that I find the principles which 1 am called npon in this debato to combat. The author says: 'The objection to Independent bi metallism is that the parity between tho two metals cannot be maintained at our ratio of Id to 1, that is, the gold '3 S grains in the gold dollar will be worth tnoro than the sliver 371 grains in the silver dollar; wo have twice changed the quantity of gold in the gold dollar, each time making it less. If the commer cial valuo of 23 2 grains of gold is worth moro than the commercial value of STl'Z grains of pure silver then reducj to 22 grains, 21, 20 grains of less, If necessary, t put the two at a ratio where tho prac t cal effect of free coinage, when once &ot to working again, will demonstrate that tho ratio is at its natural point and parity easily obtained.' "And then again on page 113 he says: with silver romoneti2.il and a just and rquitablo standard of values wo can, it necossary by act of congress, reduce the number of grains in a gold dollar till It is of the samo valuo as the silver dollar. We cuu legislate tho premium out ot gold.' Now then, what becomes of his ratio of W to 1?" Harvey's reply was as follows: "Mr. Horr alludes to something that I have said before and then adds, "Cut the yard stick half in two and it will moke twice as many yards of cloth in the world.' Now, Mr. Horr, lot me tell you what you people did in Ih'i. You doubled the length of the yard stick. For instance, let me illustrate It. Sup pose one-half of the gold in tho world were destroyed today beyond recovery, would not the gold dollars that were left bo twice as valuable as they were before? Mr. Horr is not a bad pupil and shakes his head. Let mo illustrate it in another way that every farmer In this country will understand. Suppose that one-half of the wheat in the world today were de stroyed beyond recovery. Mr. Horr, would not wheat on tho Chicago market tomorrow be about double in value what it is today? You cannot escape that proposition, and it does not require a man to bo a farmer to understand the il lustration and any man who is a business man will understand tho gold illustra tion. "So that when you destroyed one-half tha redemption money in lt?3 you doubled tho value of the money that was left. You doubled ' the yard stick. - You can sco no harm in destroying tho price of a man's property, cutting tho price of bis property half in two; you shut your eyes to that. But yonr eyes are wide open when any man proposes to even up with you In your cutting-in-half process by proposing to cut tho gold dollar half in two. We don't wish to do either. We wish to put back In tho coinage system the money that you demonetized in lt73." Then referring to tho table of ratios from ltte? to lt&l he said the whole of the variation of said ratio when "the world practically had fimetnllism" was made by the cost of exchange. "It is possible," said Horr, in reply, "that my friend Harvey believes it when he says the act of IS73 cut the price of tho property of tho world in two, and that prices immediately, as they must have done if their statement is true, dropped fifty per cent. You destroy one-half the wheat in the world and the chances are that you will increase the value of wheat probably four times such is the estimate of po litical economists; but wheat is an article that people eat to live, It is all con sumed from year to year, or after a short time. Gold has b?en accumulating for ages, and if you should destroy the pri mary money quality ot half the gold in the world you would not change the price of the metal one-half. As soon as the price would go up there Is an enormo-s store laid away all over the entire world that is not being used for money purposes, that would at once seek the channels and bj coined into money and take the place of the money that had been destroyed. What 'Coin is really after isacuoup dollar. He would reduce at one stroke, if need be, the value of the money unit of this country one-half. If that is not adopting a 60-cent dollar what Is It? Now I am here to protest against the whole scheme because it Is an effort to cheapen labor. I care not in what part of the world you seek for examples you will find that civilization Is the highest where the best wages are paid for human effort, both mental and physical. The real meas ure of values is human toil. To decide whether any system of finances Is best sou must inauire into its effect uoou the toning millions, xne greatest commocuiy ever placed on the markets of the world is labor. To know whether gold has ap preciated or depreciated in real value the price paid for any human effort must never be omitted. When the laws of na tore through mechanical devices are com pelled to do the work formerly done by human hands, three results should fol low: The product should be cheapened for the consumers of the world, the wages X the men who still labor in that proluc tlon should be increased, and the profits of the promoter of the enterprise, or the inventor 01 tne improvement, should bo- come greater." Harvey rejoined: "Mr. Horr. we do not Intend to let you before tbe American people cloak yourself behind the laboring man. There have been free schools in this country for many rears, and you are not going to fool the laboring men of this country. Mr. Horr aski me about prices. wfcy they did not drop suddenly SO per cent. In l'lra wneu sliver was demonetized. The reply to that is this: We were not then on a specie basis. We began again in lbTs); the demand for gold was not tnrown on it to answer the entire purpose of primary money until lsTtt, and then it was cushioned in this country by the dls- putea position ot silver. "He says my illustration about half tbe gold being destroyed is not like tho wheat if one-half of that were suddenly destroyed, in this wholo argument you can apply one safe principle, and that is mat supply and domand rcgulato val ues." Referring to tho table ot ratios again Harvey said that for 200 years there was a practical parity between tbe tso ruotais. Said Horr, when Harvey sat down: ".My friend Harvey says that he is not going to pormit me to stand behind the laboring men, or hido behind them, or worus to mat effect. How are you going to stop me from standing whore I have a mind to? I say I oppose this whole scneme because tt will injure every man who lives upon wagos la the United states." Horr thon went "into a dissertation on tho origin of value, his conclusion being inat wnen gold and silver were first used to effect exchanges tho cost in human la bor of producing them measured their values. Ihe men who advocated free ail' ver left "out ol the question the great hu man product ot labor and the manner in which it will be affcoted by the legislation that they propose. Their whole plan seemi to bo to enable people who have run into debt to pay their debts.witbout re turning full value for what they have re ceived." But, said Horr, tho creditors of the country outnumbered the debtors five to one. Every man who had worked one hour of his day's work was a croditor. Harvey would not take ur this subject yet, but would prove when he got to it, be said, that liorr was wrong about tho cred itors outnumbering the debtor. Ho proceeded to show when Germany and Franca demonetized silver, in 1873 and 1871 he said, and called attention to the table of ratios to show that it was just then that tho price of silver began to fall. his conclusions belug that for 200 years under bimetallism there was parity and in x: years under the gold standard total acstruction ot parity. Another tablo was here produced show' Ing the annual price at London of silver from 1833 to ItfJl and the period from 1873 to I3ti wlien silver fell so greatly was inarKea on tno table "Demonetization." "We have relatively now only half as muen prim try mocey In existence as in lt J and ot course silver is only worth naif as much." Ho then asked: Has silver declined since 1873 by reason of overproduction? and presented a tablo giving tho production of both metals each year or period ot years from 1515 to 18U1 in kilos, tho ratio of gold to silver in weight and in valuo. From this ho ar gued that: "The varying supply of the two metals prior to 1873 never had any et- leci iu cnanging their commercial parity rum iuo legal ratio uxea. Horr said: "Brother Harvey omits 11113 ono important tning. You may make two standards by law, but tho poo pie will discard one and use the other. We necessan.y are compelled to do bust ncss with one or the other unless the value happens to ba precisely the same. so that tho measure becomes ono and identical. Harvey referred to tho tablo of produc tion 01 goia ana silver to prove that la the time It covers, 3-'8 years, the ratio between the quantity ot the two metals produced llactuned from 56 to 1 to 4 to L while the 'commercial ratio hung tonaot. ously to the legal ratio." Horr declared that gold had depreciated la value 5per cent in less than 10U years. "How do I know that gold is cheaper than it was iu 1873? I will toll you. Tho rate of wages, the amount of gold that a man can got for a certain number of hours' work, tells mo whether gold has decreased in price or not. I can et today twice as much gold for a day's work following tho plow as 1 did iu l&l'J? ugos are a'l per cent higher, paid in gold, for the came amount of work than in IH'iu. Has riot gold depreciated then when you miasuro it with the great com modity lit human toil? ' Harvey replied: "Mr. Horr says that tvery thing lias been cheapcued. includ ing gold. To say toat gold and products cues pen simultaneously Is a financial contradiction. You buy gold by exchang ing other property for it. When it takes moro property to buy gold than for merly, gold has risen. "Witn us now the price of services or property means the gold dollar or its equivalent. Prico has a deliuito mean ing. It Is gold that property and labor Is being priced In, it is not priced in luboi, and the average human Intellect will havo to be reduced a little lower than it Is now, before Mr. Horr can toll the people out on a limb and chop the limb off and mangle them any more than the art now mangled. Ho is trying to lead you off on a theory that has no practical ap plication as a monetary unit." . Here the debate ended for the day. At cither pcJe the iuU nsity of tho so lar heat is one-fonrth Kreatrr than at tho equator, liocauso at tho polo tho sun shiuci duriug the wholo 24 hours. M. Deuvc, an enthusiastic admirer of Victor Hugo, has a c.llecttr.n of 1.0O0 por traits of that author, 2,5'.0 of which are caricatures. Those who have seen ex-Spcaker Reed since he shaved bia muatache aay that tbe expression tf bis face Is now even more innocent than ever. STbaa Baby was ova., we ran B naauwsa. Wbeo she -s a Child, she ctmJ lor Castorta. When she bcan Xiaa. si- clung to Oaatorin, a bulCLuarai.iLc.nUaB ( Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. . DO YOU B ED ROOM SUIT? If so you can get ons at W. S. Hol brook's, 10, 105 ad 107 East Second Street, Davenport, This week for $10.00. W. S. HOLBROOK, Nos. 103, 105 and 107 East, Second street NEW PROCESS Gasoline Favorite Gas Stoves, Gurney Refrigerators, Ohio Ice Cream Freezers, . The Prince Lawn Mower. All of the above are If you are interested Prices never were guaranteed. SOLD BY JOHN T, - Corner Third Ave. and Twentieth St. $1,000,000 Cure SCHRAGE'S RHEUMATIC CURE. -ELY'S CREAM IPauMUMr. All3a lain tnenorra, nmnrnt i ilv iifdfi-f'iit flifn ftr'(iA I nil i-Mii ATL'winto th AVwrrfta. I SOc Itoatxists or bj oaX Bt. tOMIOUrr Mli-nu liy mti. Sl.oO rafaaS the . lima For sale by Harts & Ullemeyer, 301 Jolin Volk 3c Co, SBHBBSL CONTRACTORS HOU3E BUILDERS. Mann facta rers of Sash, Doors and Diinda, And all kinds ot Woodwork for Builders StfUsK. floor! nx. WainocoatiiT ink street, hot 4th and ttk as VIVEYflll Oor lcr.au, fuuua. c f'tan la Month. Hah-, lain net Writ. f-OOal JlM I L. I IIU (jAliMl Knr l. I.I.m nil P'alcairo. til- for pnria of mrx. (mots) tint, n mail, worm rann euros aa sot no u aara 1 SlalUtr.liailH, WANT A DAVENPOR1 Stoves. the best of makes. call and see them. lower. Everyone NOFTSKER, Rock Island, III. NEVER FAILED! CUKES V.OVV. RHEUMATISM AND NEUItAMilA! SI OilO people CCItKD. (il'AOANTSSD allM Intel? the best on earth. Testimonial, free. Ilirlily endorsed by doc tors, hefer to Hon llenrjr Carae, cs-ouuc or iCock Island. Write tod,. 8WANSON KllBI MAT1C CUBE CO. in; Dearborn ft., Vbleago. T. E. rhaan ssl XuiluS Hi bar, arati. RALNI - t'lrnM the oanll hI Intlitmitmtlon. Menial mix ami mtii, aim ureas ft fl (mW Abmrbtd. JO.Y VUO&, M Warren bu. K. X-l A fxltlr. Wrtttra MSP BS IWrannn aaJ an - tPSaiSN TtiaiMtNT. Caaraaircoiara r.r Lll! MJaaaiWwaf a-..n.r.iU il.. (Kith of yoiinicand mllli. Q.I uaajid xiinrB. h awful .ITsliff Yol'711- FI'L fclcHolcs, shrunken or luidcvtflnpcdotir.lia. w.Saa, Nstvchmi IMaillT, Mwhlljr fcnoniiiiia, f.isumptlon. Insanity, Lshaustnia' drain, aiid Inai of power of th i n wmuvr Orffans. unfltunc on for study, busttrfsa and mama, to qulrkl? ounsl br lip. KoSrlnncB raaal-k drain. 1 Imtt l otonlv eun- hr vt.rtuiff at Itu. of riusm:. l.utar a snal sFair. TOMM: a4 UMMtn 111 ILttr-K, brtno.. bark tlieatnk lw fa Bala rhrfc,and n-rtoniur ll. HKK r SI TH to tlu fwr bus or S for Sft "h wrm.a onarnaftafsrar tiaa. nnaatsa H cm ttrala la, J awi tassavaaw lark. Twentieth street. A WOMAN Who does not want her washing done in the shortest time and neat est waj is bard to find. Those who use A2-WASHB3sVSQ SOAP (Jet the best results, be cause it is made from such materials that it csnnot injure tbe most delicate fabric and will save time and labor. BSAS SZHCTI0I7S, Follow them and jon will find that you have struck a pood thins;. a&ZA? BOCZ ISLA.NL TAS &0A? Softens the skin, heals chapped bands and re moves grease, paint, etc. Warnock & Ralston Soap Makers, Bock Island,