Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY," DECEMBER 23, 1909.
?ner 20th St, and 4th Ave.
IN THE MOOD TO
Intercollegiate Delegates De
termined to Eevise Foot
IN MEETING AT NEW YORK
Roles Committee Submits Report In.
volving a Number of Import
"We invite you to begin the
New Year by starting an
"T account at this bank. A
'J -,bank account makes you
independent, gives you
i "standing" and enables
you to take, advantage of
fyj can build up a tidy ac
X , nt by systematic de
v . &iting.
4 Interest Paid
New York, Dec. 28. Seventy-seven
colleges and universities were repre
sented today at the meeting of the
Intercollegiate Athletic association,
which is expected to give force to the
demand for reform in the rules of
football. The action of the meeting
is considered certain to shape decisive
ly the football rules committee's action
in the revision of the rules of play.
Sentiment among the delegates la
strong for ref" f. in the game, which
of late has laiien under much repro
bation through frequent distressing
and sometimes fatal accidents.
"Weat Point Tnkea Lead.
"West Point has taken the lead 4n
proposing a number of reforms and
these have found support among num
bers of college representatives. These
were submitted to the convention to
day. They include the following
Single line of scrimmage at forward
point of the ball.
Unrest rioted forward pass to be com
pleted behind line of scrimmage with
out penalty for its failure.
Allow quarterback to run with the
ball without restriction.
When player is making fair catch
no opponent shall approach within
three yards unless ball is fumbled.
Keep Itnrks For Behind.
On the offense at least six men shall
be on line of scrimmage, others, ex
cept quarterback, to he at least five
yards behind the line.
In plays across line within five yards
of center not more than three men to
Dragging and pulling of player with
ball to be prohibited.-
Admit no one to side lines except
Require removal of player from field
as soon as he becomes physically unfit.
while playing against the Walker A.
C. on Thanksgiving day was injured
on the head. He played in two other
games, hut on Dec. 7 was operated on
for an abscess on the brain. He failed
REBATE TO START
Seventh Avenue Property Owners Are
Iesirous of Giving Sum of
$557 to New Park.
Following an announcement that th.?
property owners along the new Sev
enth avenue boulevard have a rebate
due them of $557 from the People's
Power company, a movement has been
started among them to lay the entire
sum aside and apply it towards im
proving the new East End park. Th-9
suggestion has been made that it be
turned into a playground fund for tli3
purpose of equiping part of tba park
with a place for the children to amuse
The suggestion is a most excellent
one and it has met with the approval
of the owners who. have been inter
viewed in regard to it. The rebate m
itself Is a goodly sum to start such a
playground fund, but if it is divided up
among those who have it coming none
of them would be made much the
richer, as there are a large number
who have a share in it. For this rea
son the promoters of the playground
fund idea feel that there will be r.o
opposition whatever to the plan and
none has developed as yet.
UNION OF LATIN REPUBLICS.
1716-1718 Second Avenue.
Makes Guaranteed Goods
Our Vtenllla Extract can't be
10c and 20c per bottle.
WhiU Pine Compound Cough
Cure, nothing better for
coughs and colds.
Johnny Cocash. erstwhile Senator,
has been sold to Kansas City by the
management of the New York Giants.
The Bloom ington Baseball associa- j
ior. is anxious to erect a fine club j
house for its players next spring, tak
ing the place of the present quarters.
In order to secure a first class struo- j
tare, with bath attachment, lockers, i
etc.. it is planned to give a carnival j
some time in February or .uarcn, to
Manager Charles Shaffer of the Dav
f nport association is r.igxiing many
players. He is auxiou'i to strengthen
weak places in his last year's aggrega
i tion. The list of new men includes
the following: Carl Fiapp, W. A. Wait
zel. Arthur Kenton, D. J. Monahan,
Joseph N. Crapo, A. W. Samuelson, E.
J. Kelly, R. E. f'oyle, Ernest Sanders,
: Edward Rudolph, George W. Foley,
' Edward Barclay, George E. Greenwalt,
ijohn J. Dougherty. M. J. Ennor, Clar
i ence Otter. Herbert Blake, B. B. Mad
! do and Harry Ohland. Most of these
i are unknowns and hail from do"wn I
: east, where Manager Shatter lias been j
: spending the fall looking up talen.
' Foley is a pitcher from New York
; City. Monahan is a catcher from t?vT
, California State league and Dougherty
; is an infielder, also from New Yorky
Nicaraguan Situation Shows Urgency
of Its Need, Says John Barrett.
John Barrett, director of the inter
national bureau of American repub
lics, who recently made au address
before the Toledo (O.) chamber of
commerce on "The Future of Central
America," discussed the revolution In
Nicaragua in its relation to the pro
posal to the organization of one gov
ernment to Include the five Central
American republics, saying:
There is ono Important phase of the
Central American situation that appeals
to all thos9 who are Interested in tho
genesis and evolution of nations. The
present dlfflcultios in Nicaragua have
started afresh the discussion in favor of
tho eventual organization of the five Cen
tral American republics of Guatemala,
Salvador. Honduras, Nicaragua and Costa
Rica into one government. When the
Central American peace conference con
vened In Washington In December, 1907,
Mr. Ellhu Root, then secretary of state,
spoke hopefully of such a realization. He
held that the formation of the Central
American court of Justice, to which go
all questions between these countries, was
a ions step In that direction. His words
were applauded all over Latin America.
Oh, that Rose Cream! For
chaps and sore Hps, unoqualedl
Drug Store Only
534 Slxtenth Street.
MONEY TO LOAN
On Real Ettate Security.
MZDOIiPII A REYNOLDS
Mitchell & Lynda Building
NEW PARK FOR BOSTON
President Taylor tof Ked Sox leases
Forest Hills Property.
Boston, Mass., Dec. 28. It is report
ed on good authority that President
John I. Taylor of the Boston American
league club has closed a 25 year lease
of a piece of property in Forest Hills,
frve mile from the central part of the
city, for a new ball park, when his
lease on the present site expires In
1911. The new park -will be built upon
the latest plans, and President Taylor
will have the advantage of seeing the
improvements both at Shibe park in
Philadelphia and at Forbes' field in
Pittsburg. It is expected there will be
built close to the park a first class
hotel which will be occupied by both
home and visiting players.
Two Yankee Slabmen Farmed.
New York, Dec. 28. Tho New York
American league club has placed two
pitchers with minor league teams for
next 6eason. George McConnell was
released to Rochester and Peter Wil
son -was 6ent to Montreal. It la thought
the local club in sending these players
to the minor leagues, retained an op
tion t purchase them on Aug. 20. Mo
Connell is right handed and Wilson a
Dies of Football Injury.
Pittsburg, Pa., Dec. 28. Charles
Rioe, aged 21, a football player, died
at ths West Pennsylvania hospital yes
terday from injuries received In n
game last fall. Rice was a member of
the Huntington Athletic club team and
It is impossible to be veil, simply im
possible, if the bowels are constipated.
Waste products, poisonous substances,
must he removed from the body at least
'i - --- - r' onca each dav. cr there will be trouble.
wrnqr iijwwwwinisrN c- V ' J . 3
laxatioe, all vegetable, tieiowiwt.yiney inc uose or Aycr s ruis is sraiu, uuiy g
mctiiMengnntUiim. fcf. one pHl at bedtime. All vegetable.
CCPYRI&rtT BY WALTON fAWCCTT
6KNOB ENRIQUE CRESIj.
Senor Enrique Creel, at on time ambas
sador of Mexico to the United States and
now In Washington on a special mission
for his government In connecyon with
the rcicaraguan crisis, has announced that
he looks forward to the ultimate consoli
dation of the five republics. When two
such men as Mr. Root and Senor Creel,
representing the best statesmanship of tho
United States and Mexico and at the
came time men who are thoroughly in
touch with the Latin American viewpoint
of pan-American policies, express these
opinions It must be admitted that such a
movement Is worthy of serious and sym
pathetic consideration by all nations con
cerned". The elfmlflcance of the proposed union
is heightened by some comparisons. One
cation formed from these five republics
would have an area of 170.000 square
miles, or more than the combined areas
of the six New England states, with New
York, Pennsylvania and New Jersey add
ed: en eastern or Atlantic coast line of
900 miles, equal to the reach from Boston
to Savannah, and a western or Pacific
shore of 1.100 miles, equal to tho distance
from 3an Diego to Seattle: an annual for
eign trade valued at 50.000,000, of which
nearly half would be with the United
States, and population exceeding 3.000,
003. A republic of which these figures of
area, commerce and population are de
scriptive would certainly be an Important
and potential accession to the pan-Araer-kan
family of nations.
Ketchel Also Good to Folks.
Detroit, Mich., Dec. 28. Stanley
Ketchel is not "broke," notwithstand
ing what Pacific coast writers have
said about him since his defeat ' by
Jack Johnson. His mother, who lives
In Detroit, received as a Christmas
gift from her son a $1,000 bill. It is
understood 6he also received from him"
some time ago nearly $1,000 in re
muneration for sums she lost In bet
ting on him on his advice.
HELD NOT LAWFUL
Attacks the Bond Issue
FOR WATERWAY PROJECT
Declares in Circular to All Members
of Legislature Publicity Was
Chicago, Dec. 28. A bomb has been
dropped into the ranks of the deep
waterway supporters by Representa
tive Daniel D. Donahue of Blooming
ton. In a letter sent to all members of
the general assembly and men prom
inently identified with the waterway
project, Mr. Donahue contends that the
amendment to the constitution author
izing the $20,000,000 bond Issue was
not legally adopted. v
The constitution and the state stat
ute prescribing the manner in which
the constitution may be amended pro
vides that the proposed amendment
shall be published in full In at least
two newspapers at the seat of govern
ment three months before the election.
AViu Not Hone.
This was not done In the present
case, and Representative Donahue con
tends that by the rulings of other state
courts on this point the amendment
was not adopted and the state of Illi
nois is still resting under the constitu
tional inhibition that the state shall
not loan its credit in support of rail
roads or canals.
He cites a Montana case wherein the
supreme court held that a constitu
tional amendment had failed because
the provision for a publication three
months before the election had not
been complied with.
Obnrnrd In Spirit.
While friends of the deep waterway
are somewhat perturbed over the at
tack made on the waterway project by
the Bloomington representative, they
are still inclined to the belief that the
spirit of the. constitution has been ob
served with respect to proper publicity
and that the Illinois courts would not
sanction the defeat of a great public
undertaking of this magnitude merely
on the intervention of a slight "and un
important technical antagonism of this
However, the courts have heretofore
followed literally the provisions of the
constitution in determining how acts
of this nature should be, carried out,
and there is some fear that the high
tribunal of this state might brush aside
the public importance of the work and
rest who' 'on the exact language lf
an attack of laryngitis," said Dr.
Iglauer. "Her larynx Is inflamed and
it, would be too severe a strain upon
her voice to attempt a performance."
RALPH KOERBER IS
AT HEAD B. G. Til. CLUB
Election Held in Connection With
Monthly Social iAst Even,
The boys of the B. G. M. had their
monthly sociable at the Y. M. C. A.
last night, ar- aside from enjoying a
pleasant tir ncially they held the
election of office., for the next three
months. The result of the election was
President Ralph Koerber.
First Vice President Ray Wilson.
Second Vice President Leo Stevens.
Third Vice President Carl Helpen
stell. Secretary Arthur Lundeen.
Treasurer Norman Kerr.
These officers will be Installed at
the meeting next Sunday afternoon.
A series of special addresses on the
ten commandments is to .be started
next Sunday, which will last for some
weeks, taking up all the command
ments and discussing their application
to everyday boy life. Plans are being
formulated for a special membership
campaign for the B. G. M. to begin
within a week or two, to Increase tho
attendance to 100 boys.
NOT PLEASE THEM
Illinois Teachers Oppose Moral In
struction Laws of the Last
Springfield, 111., Dec. 28. A loud but
proper pedagogical "haw-haw" is what
1'"e general assembly's "moral and hu
mane instruction law" is expected to
get at the annual state convention of
Illinois teachers, whose opening ses
sions were held today. When the
state lawmakers framed the bill re
quiring public school teachers to de-
i vote 3') minutes each week to "moral
i and humane" instruction, they added
! a penalty clause providing forfeiture
of 10 per cent of monthly salaries frooi
these pedagogues who failed to do so.
The teachers here are prared to ex
press their sentiments on the bill and
start something ealculatod to keep it
from becoming effective.'
The fight is expect- to open when
the county superintendents of the
j state, who have an organization inde
i pendent of the teachers' association,
ihold their first meeting this afternoon
j at the Sangamon county court house.
The superintendents are also expected
to begin a fight against the text boo
bill passed by the last legislature.
"Old King 'Coal'
Was a Merry Old
A Merry Old Soul
Was lie," etc.
Most of us remember the eld
rhyme, but It Isn't so funny
when he presents bis bill. Es
pecially so. when we are not
prepared caught us napping,
and we were not looking; for
Never mind If you arc-i short
of cafh let us furnish what
you need. You ran take your
lime paying; us back; our meth
ods provide for that; call and
see; investigate our plan Is all
we ask If we don't satisfy
you we won't expect you to
We loan In amounts from
$10 up, t.-ikinf? a lien on per
sonal property, furniture, pi
anos. liorneB. tc; but we do
not disturb the property.
Von will be agreeably sur
prloed at our reasonable terms
and easy plnn of repayment.
The most liberal rebate on
loans paid before date, and
this Is an Important point for
you to consider. Kverythlnff
we asrree to do embodied In a
contract ,of whi h you are fur
nished a copy. Anything- falr
ir than this?
ContidentlaJ dealing-, of course.
ELITY LOAN CO
IJoom 403 Ilcst Iluilding, Fourth Floor, Rork Island.
Old Phone West 514. .New Phone 0011.
AGED m SLAIN
No Apparent Motive for Killing
of Minister and Wife at
GLOVE IS THE ONLY CLEW
"o Trace of Attempted Itohbery and
No Knemies Who Sought Lives,
So Far a-s Known.
Kansas City Fight Postponed.
Kansas City. Mo., Dee 28. The 10
round fight between Featherweight
Champion Abe Attel and Tommy Mow
att of Chicago .which wg to have
taken, place here last night was post
poned Indefinitely, Promoter C. B.
Nelson did not state the reason for the
postponement, which was decided on
late in the day.
If you are v suffering from bilioas
nesa, constipation, indigestion, chronic
headache, invest one cent in a postal
card, sent to Chamberlain Medicine
Co., Des Molnea, Iowa, with your name
and address plainly on the back, and
tiey will forward you a free sample
of Chamberlain's Stomach, and Liver
Tablets. Sold by all druggists. : ' -". v
Second avenue and Sixteenth street.
Deo. 2S "Girls."
Jan. 2 "Montana," mntinree and night.
Jan. 1-1 Voicel'M Bis City Minstrels.
Eighteenth street, betvveen First and
Srrvnil avenue. Repertoire at 3 and 8.
Second avenue, east -of Nineteenth
street. Vaaderille at 3, S and 9il5 p. m.
"Girls" Here This Evening. The i
late Clyde Fitch, the author of "Girls," j
which, under the management of Sam !
S. and Lee Shubert, comes to the Illi- i
nois this evening, may be classed as I
America's most successful playwright, j
Much of his success was due to his I
closo observation of the life and hab
its of men and women in general. It
is said he owed his latest success to
three of his young women friends, one
an artist, one a stenographer, and the
other like himself, a writer. His
friends were remarkable innsmuch as
they believed mere man to be a sort
of nuisance, and he himself often came
in under the lash of their pointed re
marks. Fitch studied these girls and
finally concluded that they were just
the characters he needed in a new play
he had in view. To think was to act,
and the result was the creating of
Marguerite Sylva in Chicago. Chi
cago, Dec. 28: Director Henry Run
sell of the Boston Opera company
wires from Boston that he has en
gaged Marguerite Sylva. tho prima
donna soprano, and that she will make
her debut with the company in Chi
cago as Marguerite in "Faust." Thurs
day evening, Jan. 13. ' On Saturday
evening, Jan. 2-3, she will be heard as
Nelda in "I Pagliacci." Miss Sylva
was a member of the old Bostonian3
when Alice Nielsen was the lending
soprano of that organization, and, like
the latter, deserted the . comic opera
field, to study grand opera; She made
her American debut with the Hammer
stein "Educational Opera" at the Man
hattan opera house, in New York, last
summer, and quickly established her
self as a soloist of distinction. She
etudied in London and Paris and sang
at the T'arls opera and at Covent gar
den before returning to the United
States. , . 1. ; ' r -.
, Tetrazzinl Loses Voice. Cincinnati,
Ohiov Dec. 28. Mme. Louise Tetraz
zinl, the great" Italian singer, did not
sing In Cincinnati last night. Following
a" visifc."-toy'-.Dr. "Samuel Iglauer to the
apartments of the -singer in the Sinton
hotel at. noon, the management made
the-" axinduncement j that the opera
which was to have been given by the
Manhattan Opera ' company In Music
bair onight-had been ; cancelled.
"Alme! Tetrazzini is recovering from
GIRL SLAIN; SUITOR GONE
Jedo Maiden Alleged Victim of Rc
' jet-tod Lover Parent Shot.
Toledo, Ohio, Dec. 28. Carol Hunt.
18 years old, was instantly killed last
night, and her parents, Mr. and Mi-i.
Stephen Hunt, were wounded, though
not seriously. Joseph Mackley, aged
33, who is- charged with having shot
the three, Is being sought by the police.
The shooting occurred at the Hunt
home'. According to the police Mack
lev, a railroader who is said to have a
wife and child in Mansfield, Ohio, at
tempted to pay attentions to the girl
and became enraged when he was re
pulsed. He entered the Hunt home
last night, and. declaring his intention
of killing the family, drew a revolver
and began shooting, it is alleged.
After exhausting all the cartridges
in his revolver Mackley is said to have
reloaded, fired four more shots and
TO RUSH CANADIAN CANAL
Sir Robert W. Perks to Direct $l."Ot
London, Dec. 28. In a few days
Sir Robert W. Perks, M. P.. a well
known Wesleyan layman and one of
the distinct poliMcal forces of the
country, will abbudon ali his activ
ities in England and sail for Canada
to push the construction of the Geor
gian Bay ship canal to connect the
upper great lakes by a more direct
route with the Atlantic for ocoan-go-lng
merchantmen. Sir Robert says
the canal will cost between 20.000.
000 pounds ($100,000.0001 and 2'V
000,000 ($150,000,0001 and will oc
cupy 20.000 workmen for 10 years.
The bottom and walls of the canal
will be of concrete, the depth 24
feet and the width sufficient for the
Washington, Ind., Dec. 2 8. Rev.
William Ritter and his wife were
found murdered in their home near
Klnora, Ind., yesterday. A glove
found on the stairway near which
lay the body of the man is the only
clew to the slayers. It is not known
when the murders were committed
as the couple had been alone in the
house since Friday.
The motive for the crime also is
unknown. There were .no traces of
any attempt to rob the house, and so
far as known the pastor had no ene
mies who would kill him.
Iteturn Hornet Kind Bodies.
The double crime was discovered
by Milford Ketchum and wife, a
young couple who made their home
with the Ritters. They found the
bodies when they returned from
Burns City, where they had gone on
Friday to rpend Christmas with Mrs.
Upon entering the Ritter home
they found the body of Mrs. Ritter
upon the floor. They called neigh
bors, and further search disclosed
Hitter's body. The body of Mrs. Rit
ter was in the living room. The
hair was disheveled and the feet bare.
There are no marks uponthe body
to indicate how the woman was kill
ed, but many believe she was chok
ed to death.
Thrown Diiun Mali's.
The position of the aed minister's
body, which was in a crumpled heap
at the bottom of the cellar stairs, in
dicated that he had been killed by
being Ihrovn down them.
Mr. Ritter was well to do. owning
160 acres of the bet land in Davies
county. Owing to his advanced age
be had no regular ministerial charge,
but frequently held services at the
Christian church near his home. The
old couple had two children. John
W. Ritter of Indianapolis and Mrs.
Eliza Fisher of Elnora.
Fitz says that he could have handled
him with case 10 years ago. I think
there are several men In this country'
who could take Lang's measure."
Inscription on Medal to Re Given K
plorcr Declares I Lint l'ole
Chicago, Dec. 28. The Geogra
phic society recognizes Lieutenant
Commander Robert E. Peary as th
discoverer of the north pole. A com
mittee of the society decided yes
terday afternoon to inscribe the Hel
en Culver gold medal, which had
been voted to the explorer in recog
nition of his services as a scientific
man, as follows:
"Awarded Jan. 26, 1910, to Lieu
tenant Commander Iiobert E. Peary,
11. S. N., for distinguished services
iu exploration and the first achieve
ment of the north pole, April 29.
The committee which considered
the matter of awarding the medal
was composed of Weather Forecaster
Henry J. Cox, Professor J. Paul;
Goode. and Professor Henry C. Mor-i
ttnson of the University of Chicago.
Its decision was immediately ratified
without dissent by a quorum of the
board of directors. Dr. Cook's name
was only mentioned.
The medal will be presented to
the naval officer at the society's an
nual banquet Jan. 2" at the LaSalle
hotel by Professor Rollin D. Salis
bury of the University of Chicago.
Rich Men's Gifts Are Poor
beside this: "I want to go on record
as saying that I regard Electric Bit-,
ters as one of the greatest gifts that
God has made to woman," writes rMs.
O. Rhinevault of Vestal Center. N. Y.
"I can never forget what it has done
for me." This glorious medicine give3
a woman buoyant spirits, vigor of body
and Jubilant health. It quickly cures
nervousness, sleeplessness, melancholy,
headache, backache, fainting and dizzy
spells; soon builds up the weak, ailing
and sickly. Try mem. &u cents, at a'l
All the news all the time The
NAMED SON AFTER COOK:
WANTS NEW COGNOMEN
Aged New York Parent JN-pents
Haste in ("Iiristenliij; His Idl
Three Too Many for Zbyszko.
Des Moines, Iowa, Dec. 2S. Zbyszko
failed to throw Jess Reimer in 57 min
utes here last night. James Corbln,
his first opponent, was thrown in three
minutes. Zbyszko was to throw three
men in ajj hour.
The annual meeting of. the stock
holders of the Rock Island National
bank of Rock Island will be held at
their bankiag house on Tuesday, Janu
ary 11, 1910, at 3:30 o'clock p. m., for
the election of directors and the trans
action of such other business as may
properly come " before them.
H. E. CASTEEL,
H. B. SIMMON,
New York. Doc. 2S. In addition
to making arrangements for cele
brating his SSth birthday. Thursday
of this week. John Henry Thirey of
Long Island City, philanthropist,
i scholar and educator, also is trying
to settle the question of how he will j
bring about the renaming of his lat-j
est son. born Sept. 14 las'. The child i
was named in honor of Dr. Frederick j
Since Cook's exposure Mr. Thirey
has been seeking the means of re
lieving his youngest born from bear
ing the name. He does not know
whether to appeal to the courts or
simply to have the child rechristen
His young wife Ketll;! tb ques
tion for herself without .n t-cii cere
mony. On hearing of the deHsion
against Dr. Cook ; iie promptly
changed the name of the baby to
John Henry Thirey III.
air - S
in cases of
than the Bit
ters. Try a
l ot tie; also
get a free
opy of our
Stung for 15 ears
by Indigestion's pangs trying many
doctors and $200 worth of medicine in
vain. B. F. Ayscue of Ingleside, N. C,
at last used Dr. King s New Life Pills,
and writes they wholly cured him.
They cure constipation, biliousness,
sick headache, stomach, liver, kidney
and bowel troubles. 25 cents, at all
UtnccTi'oM CHnec IUN. KlNPT (OrlMNV.
Tuesday, Dec. 28.
Fam F. and T.-o Fhubrrt tine.) Offer
Civile Fitch' I.ntrst and
JEFF CAULS BOB FITZ FOOL
Kays Old Man Slio;:M Have Known j
lie Could Not Come Rack.
PeorIa( 111., Dee. 2?. James .1. Jef
fries when asked last night for an ex
pression of opinion as to the result of
the Lang-Fitzsimmons fisht In Aus
"Fitzsimmons is a fool. He should
have known that for a man of his age
to reenter- the fight game with any
hope of getting away with it was Ilttl 3
short of insanity."
When asked his opinion of Lang ns
a possible world's champion Jeff
laughed. "Not in a hundred years. I nev
er saw the man fght, but am willing to
take FItz's word for his ability, and
A Thief-Ait Conceit of purf Fun.
rrr iscly as pl.own for 11 months at
Daly's thnitrf. Now York. Also play
lnit a r'tLiin insas,"mont In New York
at the Shubf-rt tlr-ntr thin fall .
-l-nll j- IVrfrrt.
A Cunt if Suprrlor Kmcellenre.
Prices 25c. &0c, 75c anil $1. Phone
No Wonder She's Cross. .
The woman who has a thouand p-tty
cnrf and annoyance- while h ufTr
M,OV. 1. .. 1. . I .1 v, .... 1..
blamed if he cannot always 'ff-Z-r
ically unliable. What iho needs la
thoiifrhtfulnrsn from her family and such '
a Fimpl ". n"'"r"L remedy aa Uno's
Hnmi'r Mi" lne. the herb tra that make-i-"-"
, n "tronir and wlL bmI w
-sslsts and dealers. 2s " 8ol1 br