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THE AKGUS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER G, 1004. 8 rut We Have All We have all, at some time in our lives, had the miserable little head lice. One naturally feels emb:.rrased at such a misfortune, and in many instances finds it very difficult to rid oneself of them. Children who attend school canm.t well avoid them, and will sooner or later get them, unless somethinz is dune to prevent it. I rMrrt Cg isa perfectly harmless remedy to use, but It Is a posi ts " Hi i Olr th e destroyer and preventive of lice of every kind. Just one application is enough to thoroughly clear the hair of every tra:e of them. Vermiso is also wonderfully beneficial to the growth of the hair. A large package with directions sent bv return mail, in plain wrapper, to 3ny address upon receipt f ztk in stamps or silver. rue VERMISO CO., 304- Dearborn St., CHICAGO in jwui v. . ... I nC iCninidU ji.f jjt ucai For sale and QucrsnteecJ Ly Harper Hcusc Pfctrir.scy. It is a joy to work when you are full of life, energy, ambition and strength to endure. Dr. Taber's I'khsin Compound renovates the system and puts the digestive or gans in perfect condition. With an appetite and a strong, healthy stomach, man can overcome al most any obstacle. Carlyle says: "Man is a digestive machine sur rounded by clothes." TABLETS, 10c, 25c, 50c at drug FREE To prove its package by DR. TABER MFG. OGGGGOO 5CXOCOOOOOOOOGGOO ROCK ISLAND ROCK ISLAND, ILL. Incorporated Under the State Lw. 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Deposits. Mciu v Loaned on Personal O .llateral r Ileal Estate Security. u rn i:it .1. si. i: h i.i .!. I 'i . si.l. :.t. II. IV I I nil. Yi. i- I 'r. si. i. n(. I. ;ii-.ii.iv:i!t. -islii. r. '.i:in the- business July 2. lS'Jo, ami ..i-ujii.-s S. fi'iii- r f Mileli- II .v l.vn.l. 's l.iiH.lir.ir. C OCOOOOGCX3CGOODC OOOOGOOOOCO Wholesale Dealers in PURE WINES and LIGUOnS. CELEBRATED COLFAX MINE R A I WATER. Manufacturers of WINTER'S CELEBRATED BITTERS. II-11S Ttalr Avenue. !.. UUI o o Sptcil Homeseekers' EXCURSIONS VIA Louisville & Nashville R. 1 To all Points in Southeast Oct. II a.nd Nov. 15 Less than One Fare for the Round Trip. Tickets limited to return 21 days from date cf sale. Fur full information, rated schedules, time tables ami literature, ib scrip' iv of the various resources, agri cultural, inin -va anil nm ler Iain's ali'iisr the line, call on or address J. E. Davenport. D. P. A.. St. Louis H. C. Bailey. N. W. P. A.. Chicago. F. D. Bush. D. P. A.. - Cincinnati J. H. Milliken. D. P. A.. Louisville. C. L. Stone. Gsn' Pass. Agt., Louisville. Ky. Charles E. Hodgson, Fire Insurance Agency. Established 1874. American Ins. Co. Continental Ins. Co.. Agricultutal Ins. Co. Traders Ins. .Co. Williamsburg Ins. Co Newark, N. J. . . . .New York New York ..Chicago. 111. .... New York New Hampshire Ins. Co. .N. Hampshire North (lerman Ins. Co New York American Ins. Co Philadelphia. Pa. Security Ins. Co New Haven. Conn. Ins. Co. State of Illinois. .Rockford. 111. Office, room 3. Buford block. Rates as low as consistent with security. J. M. BUFORD GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT. The old fire and time tried companies represented. Kates as low as any relrabie coir.rany can afford. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. Had Them! PEPSIN helps this digestive machine to properly assimilate ail food, there by nourishing the blood as nature intended. If you feel sick and lifeless this is the remedy to take. It will do you good. It will put new energy, new strength, r.ew ambition into you. Try it to-day. stores. Liquid Form, 50c. and $1. merits, we will send a sample mail. Free to any atiJress CO.. Peoria, Ms. OCX3QOOOXXCOOCKOOOOOOC n SAVINGS BANK 8 5 9 8 irr: i ous 1 1. It. i Pie. IV I ri 'Mia v:i 1 1. W'i ! i i.i iii II. I .i I t . l'liii Mili-tnll. II. I". Hull. I.. Shin ii. i:. w. i I'u st. .i. m . i: n.r.i. J,,!,,, S..!ii it"r.-- J.e ksi.ii llwr.-t. C OCGC DC ckvckgoo:xx?cxoco o 8 8! o t A o HI CON I REACTING BUILDING. FRANK A. FREDERICKS. 8 O C) Schreiner Shop, 1121 Avenue. Fourth o Jobbing promptly ue. Win- dow and door screens a special';.-. Satisfaction guaran tee. Resilience. 415 Eleventh st rcrt. Oi l 'Phone west S24. 8 :oco IOC csooosssoc 6 I I, .-" Orv I '-Vr n. . ' : - ; X r "A til ft kNlkC -. ' COPVRlUMT "Up Agin" a Good Thing a man when he commences to patronize the American Sieaai Laundry. ' The best !aundry I ever struck is what those who Indulge in a little slang would ay. But entre nous if you want your linen as faultless as when you Onst bought it. in color and finish, we will guarantee to do it to your sat Taction every time. Careful band ling n.l artistic work are mon? our up-to-date methods. AMERICAN TEAM LAUNDRV Twelfth Strt Fifth Avmmm: Bergman Collection Agency cvrvd Information Bureau. 207-209 Brady St Davenport, I j. oiif'ted everywhere. Both 'Phones... Claims, accounts and informations H ) QUESTION OF EGGS It ann Hn Fruit is Higher in Small Town Ihsn in Chicago a Problem. SHOWN IN LATE QUOTATIONS Kens Either Less Prolific or Increased Lccal Demand Exhausts the Supply. Rock L.land housewives and others who have occasion to buy eggs have of; en wondered lately why the price of lun fruit keeps so abnormally high. An exchange, after propounding the question why are irom n u i ct.nts a ih.cn in Chicago and from ti 2 com.; in the local market, dis cusses t.ie matter in tins v:se: With l he approaching winter question of the price of cg:rs to coii.-iimer is one which is uivinq the tbc the providi rs of I he table a litt le concern at this early time. The common opin ion of some years aj.;o that egi;s were considered a hoae!:tld necessity ij beins slowly, and from the high prices which have xited dunni; the past two or three winter::, surely changed to the cor -Metal it, n of egoS almost as a 1 :?:;iry. The liiub prices of last winter, when a .mukIc ii; soi l in the market for three or four cents, bear this out. atid already the situation here is re ceiving some alUntion. One cause for this is that the pres ent price here of 2 cents a dozen is higher by four cr five cents than charg ed per dozen in New York City, when the average best was quoted as selling for 2n to 21 cents. The price here is al::o much in excess of the Chicago quotations Tuesday, when 14 to 1 7 :ti cents was the quotation in the market report. Other l'rodm-e Do- Not t iirrmiioui. This wide difference in the price of eggs, especially when it is generally considered (hat country produce brings higher prices in the larger cities than in the communities in which the same are produced is especially noticeable. An endeavor .ias been male to ascer tain the facts which lead up to the high almost exorbitant price at this time of the year. There seems to be a variance of opinion anions the grocers. One man said that he could get more for his eggs in Chi cago in case lols than the price of from 14 to 1 7 -74 cents, which was rep resented to be the price at which eggs were offered for sale. "Why." he said. "I will give you 1! to 2 cents for every dozen you will bring in here from Chicago. We can not buy them for less hero and at that price we could afford to buy them in Chicago for the local market." He could see no reason why the price tture should he so much lower than here under less favorable conditions. Another of the larger grocery den! ers advanced as his theory that there are not enough eggs produced in this county to supply the market. The same dealer said that in order to meet the demands of his own trade he was compelled to send to Missouri and buy eggs by the case lot at 20 cents a dozen. lly way of contrast one does not have to go far back in his memory to recall I he times when eggs wen: displayed in the stores in bushel bas kets and tubs at S 1-3 cents a dozen three dozen for a quarter. And in many localities another dozen was dropped into the itiu1 "two bits." same sack for the May Jt- I.omm Irol:5r. Is it because the hens are less pro lific or that the country has a fewer number of good laying hens, or is it that the large packing houses of the country have gobbled and are gob- j " J na; up every available case of osss u the country, that the prices soar so high? It is a well-known fact and one imprtssed upon the minds of the farmers that the agents of the large packing concerns make pilgrimages through the country and make a bid for all the eggs that can be scraped up. They offer cash for them, which is quite an inducement to most house wives, and the housewives usually do the bargaining for the sale of the eggs produced on the place. Local dealers do not get enough eggs to pack and ship to the packing houses, as has been done in previous years, not to consider the cramped position in which they are placed to satisfy the local trade. COURT HOUSE RECORD. In County Court. Oct. 5. Estate of Kathryn Mc Keever. Motion by conservator ad litem of Anna McKeever to set aside sale of real estate to pay debts, over ruled and said Patrick H. McKeever not having filed any objections to said sale within the 1" days given him. Said sale is confirmed ami said repori of sale is approved and order to col lect purchase money and for execu tion of deed to purchaser. Estate of James M. Walter. Proof of notice of petition for probate or! will made. Depositions of subscrib-l ing witnesses to will taken in open i court in proof of execution thereof! filed and approved and will admitted to probate. Petition by Cornelia Wal ter for letters testamentary filed. Pe tition granted. Executrix's oath filed. Rond of said Cornelia Walter as exec utrix filed and approved. E.--tate of Thomas Murdock. Claim of Rock Is!.;n 1 A reus p.llowed in ca.ss 7 at 519'. Ciaim cf Frank III allowed in clas 7 at Jl.ln. Estate of Rudolphus J. R. LJakcr. Individual boud of Alice D. Baker as such executrix Oled and approved, se curity thereon being waived in and by said will and letters testamentary is sued to her. John Schafcr. Ed Cook and Earl Fiickinger appointed apprais ers of the estate property. In re conservatorship of Maria Sweeney, inpane. Conservator's oath taken and filed. Bond of conservator in the sum of $1,500 filed and approved and letters of conservatorship issued to said J. T. Shields. Estate of Kathryn McKeever. Claim of Reck Island Lumber & Manufactur ing company allowed In class 7 at $7.50. Claim of Dr. K. M. Sala allowed in class 7 at $11. Claim of John T. Noftsker allowed in class 7 at $2.75. Claim of Rock Island Fuel company allowed in class 7 at $ 5.75. Estate of Henry W. Deal. W. C Johnston. E. H. Schmitten and H. P. Brown appointed appraisers. Proof of publishing and posting not'ee to cred it rs filed and approved. Estate of Charles P. Ryder. Jr. Fi nal report of administrator tiled. It app ars that further notice herein is not necessary, said final report ap proved said administrator discharged and Eaid estate closed. In re guardianship of Rudolph Kain et al minors. Lease of wards' land situated in sections 4 and "., township in. north range - west of Fourth Prin cfpal .Meridian. Rock Island, county. Illinois, to Walter Kane and Iouis Kane which lease is elated Sept. 24, Hii4. approved. Estate of Ferdinand Davis. Sr. Hearing on claim of Louisa Davis for $t.".o continued until Saturday. Oct. 22. l'jul. at 10 o'clock a. ni. Circuit Court Orders. LAW. Oct. 5. 21, Buchanan vs. Beam. Case. Jury returns verdict into court finding the defendant not guilty. CHANCERY. Oct. 5. n:i. Moline B. & E tion vs. Ci ay lord. Foreclosure, associa Motion by complainant for receiver. 155. Charles S. Kerns, receiver, vs West burpr. et al. Foreclosure. Motion by complainant for receiver. 157. Same vs. Anderson, et al. Fore closure. Same order. 159, Same vs. Nelson, et al. Fore closure. Same order. 24, Walker, et al.. vs. Feaster, et al. Partition. Leave Riven complainant to amend bill, which is done. CRIMINAL. Oct. 5. People vs. Wesley Bedil Kcm. Burglary. Plea of not guilty withdrawn and motion to quash filed. Motion to quash overruled and plea of not guilty entered. Jury sworn, trial progressed. 3s. People vs. David Cramer. Making false schedule. Defendant furnished with a copy of indictment, list of , jur ors and witnesses. Waiver of jury trial in writing. Arraigned. Plea of guilty. Plea explained and persisted in. Judgment that defendant pay a line of $5uo and costs and execution. :::. People vs. David Cramer. Perjury. Nolle prosequi entered by court upon motion of state's attorney. AT THE HOTELS. At the Harper II. R. Stone, 11. B. Parker. C. E. Kiefer. Joseph Budd. A. E. L. Jones, New York; Bernard Davidson. Philadelphia; Howard D. Hull. Boston; W. II. Coben and wife. Chicago; F. W. Hoefer, Freeport, 111.; M. D. Rosen field. Moline; E. E. Mey- ero. loledo: .Nieiiois. Chicago: .miss 1 Emma Drysii. Chicago; Phil Spegel, Chicago; C. S. Jones. Philadelphia; Charles T. Armstrong. New York; C. IJ. Dowling. Detroit; A. P. Coodrict, Detroit: L. J. Murray, Chicago; W. E. Naudereuter, Chicago; Charles A. Crossley. Chicago; C. N. Rossman. Chi cago; Mrs. A. J. Miller. Edgington; C. R. Parton. Chicago; J. R. Hanson, St. Louis; W. O. Pritchard. Peoria; lines McRride. Peoria; J. L. Ixng, I f!li..,nri" A f Fox. Chicago; C. E. C. W. Fredenburg. ntit..,iih, ... .... Taylor. Omaha: Cincinnati; R. R. Georgia. Rock Isl and: Harry S. Haskins. Chicago: A. N. Peckham, New York: J. F. H. Hlue. i Post on; Miss Dora Deem. Calva; J. T. jlVldman. Chicago; W. B. Gillman. Chi jcago; P. S. Root. Eaton. Pa.; El ward jsatinger. New York; W. W. Johnson. I Chicago; John F. Evers. Chicago; F. jw. Clark. New York; (J. W. Austin, j Chicago: A. G. Blacher. Chicago; A. 15. : Start. New York; S. A. C. Decke. Du jbuque; Charles Bradley. John Bradley, iW. N. McGovern. New York; W. W. iNc'whail. Kansas City. At the Harms (European) H. J. Hill. St. Louis; M. E. Riley. G. A. Hardy, Chicago; P. M. Arthur. New "ork; G. W. Williams. iK'troit: H. E. Ramsey. Chicago; P. J. Ewing. St. Paul; Joseph Fleming. Decatur; L. E. Warner, Topeka; L. M. Beard. Kan Fas City: Clarence Willey, G. A. Brown and wife. Marie Saunger. O. Lobida and wife. Horton Herbert, Walter B. Yost, New York; J. L. Copperson, Chi cago: George Whelpton, Buffalo; Frank O'Boyle. Peoria; A. Hoeber. St. Louis: F. J. Magan, A. J. Hanley, Chi cago; N. C. Thomas. St. Louis; B. J. Rierdon. Dixon: G. M. Peterson, El gin; L. I. Hershey. G. W. Powers. Peo ria; H. Morrell. L. E. Leonard. Chi cago; P. J. Cramer. Grand Rapids; M. C. Boston New Y'ork: A. C. Scroft. Arthur Gillespie, Chicago; M. D. Batchard. Peoria; Dr. Cooms. Chicago; G. W. McFarland. St. Louis; W. B. Wood. Philadelphia: C. D. Parker, Kansas City; C. A. Jackson, Chicago. At the Rock Island ( European) T. D. Scribncr, Clinton; Mrs. F. H. Tay lor. Jr.. P. M. Pluir.mer, Chicago: E. S. Day. New York; B. D. Wilber. Springfield: E. B. Kries. Rock Island: A. J. Beverlin and wife. Rock Island; STORIES OF STAGE. Oct. 7 Oct. S- -Everyman. Gideon's Georgia Camp Meet- ing. j Oct. ". Papa's Boy. i.et n T,e Runaways. Arthur Diiiu.. Oct. 12 The Show Girl. Oct. 13 Out of the Fold. Oct. 10 Under Southern Skies. Oct. Vj Chinese Honeymoon. Ort. 2U Bird Center. Oct. 21 Hamlet. Ot. 22 Her Only Son. Oil. 23 Human Hearts. Week Oct. 24 Readick Stock com- pany. Oct. 30- -Whv Women Sin. Fantsna Will Do. ' Fantana." which Jeff De Angelis is playing this season, opened Sunday evening at the Garriek theatre in Chi cas.,o. According to W. L. Hubbard, in the Tribune "Fantana" will do very well. Mr. Hubbard says: "Too much of a good thing." would about tic-scribe ' Fantana" as it was presented at the Garriek Sunday night for the first time on any stage. The "tee much' will be easily cor rcit 'd it's deadly enemy, the line n noil, w.H speedily put it out of ex-isfni-e the "good" will remain un ait red. unless it be changed to "bet .( r." and by the end of the week Fantana" will be one of the best musical comedico we have seen since "FLHo-Iora" came to us. We have had belter light operas, but no bet ter musical comedies. The Japanese scene in the second act, with the keeping of the costume coloring wholly in black, white and gold, is one of the most beautiful ever shown in Chicago, and the yacht in the last act is also a remarkable piece of stage architecture. Every effect and property tiat could be devised to lend effectiveness or novelty to the different seen as ha.-- been employed, and the only fault that the patron could find with all this is that there is too much of such tilings. There is strain ing for effect, but the blue pencil will correct this, too, if judiciously ap plied. Among the players with De Angelis are Hubert and Wilkie, Frank Rush worth, Robert Broderick. Adele Ritchie, Kate Barry and Nellie Foil is. Marvelous Voice. It is claimed for Mile. Carmen Sylva, an S-year-old singer who made her appearance in London the other day. that her voice has one of the greatest ranges of any living singer and rises to the top G. Mme. Patti's voice did nut go beyond the top D. Miss Ellen Beach Yaw's goes to the top E and Miss Edith Helena can reach the top F. John L's New Job. St. Louis has a spectacle the like of which has not been seen in that -city in many years. It serves, too, as a sad commentary on the value of hero wor ship in this country. J. W. Gillespie, who is the proprietor of a saloon and cafe on Market street, has, after some correspondence, obtained the services of John Lawrence Sullivan , the one time champion of the world, and the latter will serve him in the capacity of barkeeper for a period dependent upon his ability to draw trade. Sullivan until recently has been liv ing in Boston, where he was for a time believed to be dying. He is said to be destitute and subsisting upon the char ity of former acquaintances. Gillespie says he has no trouble in convincing the former champion that it would be to his advantage to accept the offer. In fact, he says, Sullivan was evident ly glad of an opportunity to earn a small salary. Papa's Scenery. The scenery for "Papa's Boy comes here Sunday evening, to be from a famous studio, attention will be given to the and the original cast will be the comedy. " which is said Careful details, seen in Everyman Prices. During the engagement of 'E very- man in New iork, C hicago and other large cities the scale of prices was from 7f cents to $2. and some doubt seems to exist here as to the price to be charged at the Illinois theatre Fri day. Manager R. II. Taylor announces that the price will be 2." cents to $1, making the engagement within the reach of all. An Original Entertainment. Gideon's "Georgia Camp Meeting." an original ottering :iiai up entirely of colored artists ami jingling with merry tunes of the sunny south, will be the attraction at the Illinois for two performances next Saturday. A recent issue ef the Dallas News has the follewing complimentary remaiks: "A Georgia Ca-np Meet.iig. another name for a phasing mixture of farce, musical comedy and minstrelsy was enthusiastically received by two large houses yesterday, mat inee and night and for the over whelmingly hearty reception given it is very clearly evident that this is by far the best colored attraction ever seen here. Alice Clarke, one of the principals, is a singer with a wonder ful voice and she makes the very beet use of it." T D. Pedilin. Columbus; John E. Ford, Dixon; J. B. Cobb. Burlington; W. It. not know differently until a conn-ssion Hampton. Chicago; A. J. Selleeh. Bert ha I been wormed out of Willie that Turner. Cambridge; W. A. McKnight.'he was a forger. J. R. Bailey. Alexis; A. W. Kel-o, J. And a cieve r one he was. A pere,n, A. Case, city: Mrs. A. J. Miller; C. W. j' -fim. the Penman." Willie delivered Bohlin, Kewanee; N. R. Ietts. Chica- ove r another check for $5 that he had go; W. F. Weber, Davenport. in his pocket ready to cash, having HAPPY HOMES ARE COMFORTABLE HOMES A good Oak Heater will not only keep the home warm, but if It is s Jewel I will cut down the fuel bill and be an ornament a welL GENUINE Uc tht trad mirk) are larger than others of their class that when comparing prices. etove value for cail and inquire Allen, Myers & Co. Harper House Pharmacy. A TALE OF THE CITY STREETS. Willie might have- rown to become one of the respected business men of the' community had he not mad1 the fatal mistake of thinking that he could rob his employer without discovery. His real name is not Willie, but we will call him that for the sake of tell ing the story without revealing his identity. For there is hope in the most forlorn of cases, and there? may be such a thing as Willie mending his ways and following the straight and narrow hereafter when he falls into a good job like the one he had when it was found that he was a thie f. Willie had a position in one ef the leading business houses jf the city. He had been promoted from erraml boy io u responsible clerkship. He made friends rapidly. He had an air of re finenicnt about him that made him at trailive to those; with whom he came in contact during business hours. His boss took a kindly interest in him. as he came from poor parents, having had only slight educational ad vantages. Apparently u occupied his evenings with read;iig. as on different occasions he had videnced a knowl edge of current affairs that surprised (hose who were familiar with his early t raining. The boss pointed to him as a comer. The patrons of tin house all knew the boy. They saw in him the qualitie's of a successful business man. He? dressed with taste, neatly, but not beyond his income. Willie- had access to the cash draw er and knew the combination to the safe. There was no one eonnc-cted with the establishment outside- the preprictor in whom the latter reposed greater confidence than he did in Wil lie. One day the boss received, among his mail, a letter signed by a friend whose home was in another city, and who was a periodical visiiejr in Rock Island, warning him f one jf his clerks. The writer of the letter stated that ho had overhe-ard a conversation while in the local business house one dav in which Willie was telling two pals about the large sums of money that were kept in the safe some nights, and how easy ir wrmld be fer them tej make a haul and ge t out. of town many hemrs before. the- discovery. The boss was dumbfounded. He re; fused to believe that Willie had turned traitor, but the nete of warning was from a man who n he knew to !' truthful and a friend. (J lie tly there was proceeded with an investigation. Willie was watched. So was the.' safe. A month previously a check had Known up that was indorsed by the cashier and had been paid at one of the local banks. The cashier did not. remember signing any such check, but there was his signature. He was oblig- ed to admit that it was his. and did TRAPS MARK OAK STOVES of same number, You could oot Remember get better your money. Sold by 1 cud 7 learned the signature' of a local capi talist. The kilte r was shown the forg ed signature' and could not believe that-he had not written it himself. Willie's shortage was found to be $100. lie was given the alternative of settling or facing charges of em bezzlement and forgery. The boss showed Willie 1 he letter of warning. The youth laughed .it it, but his agi tation betrayed him. Willie was told that he was dis charged. He broke down. A relative of means was acquainted by Willie of his predicament . lie called on the boss. So did Willie's mother. She was nearly distracted. She had doled on the boy. She thought he? was go ing to make a record for himself that she could be proud of. But Willie had fallen into bad ways. The shortage was made good and Willie went home with his mother. He said he had had a lesson. The boss said he hoped that he had. Wil lie thanked the boss for letting him eiff so easily. So did bis poor mother. Both knew that a hard hearted em ployer would have' turned him ovT to the' authorities. He would have gone to the penitentiary. Willie Is looking for another job to begin over. WILL AID STARVING INDIANS President Roosevelt Orders That Ra tions be Sent Aborigines. Washington. D. C, Oct. Official reports having been filed showing that the Alaskan Indians are- in peril of starvation and extermination. Presi dent Roosevelt yesterday directed Act ing Secretary of War Oliver to send 10,000 rations to Copper Center, Alas ka, for the immediate relief of the destitute ahorigine-s. Ten Hurt When Scaffold Falls. Marietta. O., Oct. Six men were seriously injured and four others were slightly hurt by the bre aking ejf a scaf lold on the ne w St. Mary's church. The War Spirit in Japan. Discipline, intelligence and equip ment are- powerful assets in a na tional struggle, but what rende-rs the Japanese' so peculiarly fejrmidable Is that in addition to the above they are backed by the fervid patriotism ef all ranks and ages. The wonderful cura tive propertie-s of the famous Hostel ler's Stomaeh Bitters renders it pe culiarly formidable in it h fight against, dis'-ase. Victory after victeiry is being added daily tei its already miequalcd numbe r be cause people are learning of its anility to cure peor apeflfe. dizzi ness, belching, bloating, heartburn, in digestion, dyspepsia, constipation, bil iousness and malaria, fever and ague. If you'll only give it a fair trial we know It will do you a world of geod. Try it today. The genuine is for sale by all druggists and has our private; stamp over the: neck of the bottle. Broke Into His House. S. Le Quinn. of Cavendish, Vt.. was robbed of his customary health by in vasion of chronic constipation. Whe n Dr. King's New Life pills broke into his heuse, his trouble was arr-.sie-d anel now he's: entirely cured. The y're- guar antee.! fe cure. 2't cents at Hartz & L'llemeyer's dni ttoie.