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THE ROCK ISLAND AUGUS. TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1910.
Of That Rut
Start a bank account-
then see if' the world does
not seem a whole lot
bnsrnter. You 11 seem
brighter to the world, any
how. If you can't save
something out of your sal
ary there's no good reason
for the boss to think you're
- a profitable man to have on
the payroll. We invite you
to start an account ' with
this good bank with $1 or
4 Interest Paid
BEST SOU FOR TEA AH3 CCFFED
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Fit and workmanship
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Please call and inspect
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1300 3d Ave.
Care effected or money refund
ed. Guarantee in each box.
Can be given secretly. Orrine
costs only $1 a box. Get book
let free from the Harper House
Make no mistake. Take only those me il
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x Phones. R
FOUR MORE MEN
Gallagher. Kynett, Todd ana
Graham Dropped from the
Islander Boll Today.
IN FIELDER DAVEY REPORTS
Squad Now Numbers 18 General
Makeup of Team Is Apparently
Settled in Manager's Mind.
Four more of the Islander recruits
were dropped today by Manager
Tighe, reducing the squad to 17. It
wa3 raised to 18 this afternoon, how
ever, when Shortstop James Davey
of Troy, N. Y., appeared and reported
for practice. Those released were
Mike Gallagher and C. A. Todd, both
of Billings, Mont., and Roe Kynett
and Elmer Graham of Hastings,
Mich. All four men are pretty classy
and they put up a good article of
ball, but they were not quite heavy
enough for the Three-Eye league
champions. They expect to hook on
with some of the teams in the North
ern association, where they ought to
To Keep Pitchers.
AH nine pitchers who are now on
the staff will be retained, according
to the latest plans, until the opening
of the league season at least, and
those who can't be used thereafter
that will either be farmed out or
sold. Manager Tighe states that he
never had such a promising staff of
young twlrlers at the opening of the
season in all of his experience and
he thinks it bodes well for the future
of the team. The left handers
especially are showing up' well and
it would be possible to have a good
staff composed entirely of southpaws.
Toe same thing can be said of the
right handers, as all are corking good
pitchers, mere is no intimation of
which of the pitchers will be the
ones retained after the opening of
the season, but it is generally be
lieved that there will be two right
handers and two left handers, and
if it is found possible to carry five
twirlers for a time, the odd one will
probably be a side wheeler. It seems
assured that Lakaff, Caret and Quies-
ser will be on the staff, and this
leaves an abundance of excellent ma
terial out of which to select the other
one or two as the case may be.
Tram Nearly Settled.
Apparently the general makeup of
the team is nearly settled in the
mind of the manager. Hunter seems
assured of a permanent Job in right
field and Ocbs is undoubtedly a fix
ture in center, which leaves Bassett
and McDonnell to fill the other posi
tion provided Mclver persists in his
refusal to report and is declared sus
pended. No matter whether he shows
up or not, the Islander outfield is
bound to be a pretty fast one. Kel
ley is assured of his position on third
base again, as is Vogel at second, and
Slattery, the left hander from St.
Louis, has a tight grip on first base,
with Uhl giving him a struggle for
the Job. Slattery fields in wonderful
style and if his batting is up to stand
ard there is no doubt as to who will
retain the place, although Uhl is
showing up well. The shortstop po
sition lies between James Davey, who
was drafted from Mansfield in the
Ohio league, and Eddie Kohl, who
was secured from the St. Paul team
of the American association. Their
respective records indicate a fierce
struggle for the place. Kohl is to
report next Monday, at which time
the St. Paul club will stop over here
on Its way north after training at
Hot Springs. Ark. With Dan O'Leary
recovering from his attack of blood
poison, the backstop position is well
taken care of, and it seems likely
that Fisher will be kept to help him
out. It begins to look as though
Big Bill Jacobsen Is due to be the
handy man again this year. He has
proved that he can play any and all
positions on the team and a better
utility man could not be found.
RUNS THROUGH MUD
Mitchell Ranger, Here Yesterday
Morning, Due In Chicago This
The Glidden tour, pathfinder which
was In this city yesterday morning
spent last night at Dixon and this
afternoon was due to arrive in Chi
cago. A big reception was arranged
by the agent of the Mitchell cars In
Chicago for the members of the party.
Rain was encountered soon after Mo
line was left yesterday and the scouts
found a succession of highways to
still further test the merits of the
automobile that had fought the storms
of Kentucky, the rocky roads of Ten
nessee, the bottom lands of Arkansas,
the rough trails of Texas, the sand
storms of Oklahoma and the gumbo
of the Missouri valley states. Deep
and rutty, the Illinois roads were at
times heavy with gumbo and frequent
ly almost impassible with wet clay.
At Princeton, Bureau, Seneca, Mar
seilles and Ottawa the scouts were
greeted by motorists who had been
apprised of the approach of the ma
chine. Wben the Ranger was placed
In the garage at Morris last evening
the official log of the trip indicated
Tired ? Just as tired in the morning as at
night? Things look dark? Lack nerve
power? Just remember this: Aver's
Sarsaparilla is a strong tonic, entirely
free from alcohol. It puts red corpuscles
into the blood ; gives steady, even power
to the nerves ; strengthens the digestion.
Fred Beck is regularly holding
down first base with Boston these
Pitcher Buckholtz has signed up with
Waterloo after an argument as to
The Chicago Cubs made the series
at Louisville four straight by beating
the colonels yesterday 4 to 1.
Mark Purtell, last year with Deca
tur, has been released . by Manager
Jack McCarthy of Jacksonville.
The Denver team cleaned up the
Wnite Sox yannigans yesterday 8 to 6.
The first team got even with Kansas
by defeating Wichita 3 to 1. ;
Catcher Rohrer, last year with Ce
dar Rapids, has been secured by Man
ager Higgings of the Des Moines team
from the Chicago White Sox, by whom
he was drafted.
Springaeld lost a second contest Sun
day with a detachment of the St. Louis
Americans 5 to 2, though It took the
major leaguers an extra round to push'
over the last, three.
Billy Collins, last year with Bloom-
lngton, has been turned over to Boston
2,875 miles of Glidden tour highways
had been traversed and mapped for
the benefit of prospective entrants in
the annual reliability contest of the
American Automobile association. Ac
cording to Chairman S. M. Butler of
the American Automobile association
contest board, the route surveyed by
the Mitchell Ranger coincides in al
most every detail to the one selected
by the association. .
OTTUMWA TO PLAY
IN CITY TOMORROW
Scheduled for Series of Three Games
Minneapolis Will Be Here
Saturday and Sunday.
The Ottumwa team which has been
playing against the Davenport team
each day since the squad reported to
Manager Egan last Saturday, is sched
uled to change its scene of battle to
morrow and play the Islanders. Three
games have been arranged here with
the Central association team. Mana
ger Tighe has not yet decided what
his lineup for the first game will be,
but it Is likely that all the men who
are now in the squad will be used
part of the time.
Saturday and Sunday the Minneapo
lis club of the American association is
due here for a series of two games.
A large crowd ought to turn out to
see the visitors Sunday aa there ara
a number of well known players in
the lineup which Manager Joe Can-
tillion has with him.
BARBER OUSTS NELSON
Shaves No One Not Good Enough to
Stop at Leading Hotels.
Philadelphia, Pa., April 5. Battling
Nelson arrived here yesterday to fill
an engagement at a theatre, but be
fore appearing went to a nearby bar
ber shop to get shaved.' The barber
lathered his face dexterously at first,
then became slower in his movements.
Suddenly he turned the chair around
"Look here; you're Nelson, the
fighter. If you're not good enough to
stop at the Bellevue Stratford you're
not good enough to be shaved here.
Nelson thought the barber was Jok
ing, but when hsaw he was In earn
est Nelson went to a wash basin,
washed the lather from his face and
walked out. It would take columns
to tell what Nelson said about Phila
WOULD SAVE THE GAME
Students of Kansas University Urge
Ilegents to Keep Football.
Lawrence, Kan., April 5. By unani
mous vote the Students Athletic asso
ciation of the University of Kansas
adopted a resolution requesting the
board of regents not to abolish foot
ball at the school until after the final
report of the national rules committee
is made public. It Is the Intention of
the board of regents to substitute the
English game of rugby for the Ameri
Boy Baseball Victim.
Ithaca, N. Y., April 5. The death
yesterday of 10-year-old Harold C.
Trainer marked the first baseball fa
tality of this season in this vicinity.
In a game last week he was 'struck
on the forehead by a bat that acci
dentally flew from the hands of an
other lad. .
Judge Dooms Spring Lake.
Bloomington, 111., April 5. By a de
cision of Judge Harris yesterday the
Spring lake drainage case the commis
sioners who seek to drain the famous
fishing and hunting resort are sustain
ed and the widely known preserves
eventually will be converted into farm
land. The nimrods declared the drain
age system illegal.
Schedules of Baseball Games.
"Sporting Life's" baseball schedules
for 1910 have made their welcome ap
pearance. They give the at home and
abroad championship dates of all of
the National, league and American
league clubs, official averages of the
players of the two major leagues,
group pictures of the 16 major league
teams, as well as the lineup this year,
and much other valuable information.
Either booklet or both will be Bent free
to anyone who will send a 2-cent stamp
to "Sporting Life," . schedule depart
ment, Philadelphia, Pa.
by the New xorK uiants. He goes
with Charles Herrog in a trade for
Becker, the outfielder. -
John Kllng has at last been notified
what hiB fine is, and has announced
that he will pay it at once. He hopes
to be reinstated this week and to get
reporting orders at once.
Rube Waddell. the eccentric St.
Louis pitcher, has contracted a Becond
marriage to Miss Madge, Maguire of
New Orleans, and announces that he
has decided to settle down.' i
Catcher Orendorff has won his fight
with the Chicago National manage
ment. He was drafted from Los An
geles and refused to report on account
of salary differences. Now he has been
sold back to the California club.
Twenty-seven athletes reported to
Manager Jack McCarthy at Danvilie
Monday and several moro are on the
way. Jack expects to have a good
team picked out by the time In
dianapolis arrives for the first exhibi
tion game of the season, which will
be played next Saturday. The grand
stand will not be under roof, but the
seats are expected to be ready to hold
JEFFRIES IN GAMP
Goes to Eowardennan to Pre
pare for His Match With"
WEARS A CAREWORN LOOK
Jack Sullivan Wins from Sailor
Burke Billy Papke Hot After
San Francisco, Cal., April 5.
Jeffries, accompanied by his wife and
two young nephews, arrived from Los
Angeles yesterday. The big fellow
was met at the Oakland mole by a
large and curious crowd of sporting
chaps, freaks and tourists, and as
usual showed his displeasure by get
ting out of everybody's way as quickly
The big fellow looks grand. He's
as brown as a berry" and as chipper
as a spring time sparrow, but his face
has a sort of careworn expression,
the same expression that he has worn
ever since the Johnson match was
Jeff went to Rowardennan today
with his manager, Sam Berger, and
Wrestler Farmer Burns. Bob Arm
strong, his other sparring mate, is al
ready there, preparing the camp.
Jeff will work with these three men
for the first month, after which Dr.
Roller, Frank Gotch, Jim Corbett and
Sam Langford will stroll down to the
Jack Sullivan In Master ot Burke.
New York, April 5. Those two old
rivals. Sailor Burke of Brooklyn and
Jack (Twiu) Sullivan of Boston, met
again at the Marathon Athletic club
last night in the star bout of 10 rounds.
Sullivan had all the better of it.
In the first round the Twin dropped
Burke with a left hook. The second
and third rounds were slow with
honors even. Burke landed a right
swing on Sullivan in the fourth. The
fifth was Sullivan's all the way.
Burke's face was bleeding from right
and left swings.
During the sixth and seventh Sulli
van landed at will with uppercuts,
while Burke was wild. Sullivan had
Burke in a bad way In the eighth.
A right to the jaw sent the sailor
down, and he was groggy at the bell.
In the ninth and tenth Sullivan had
Burke at his mercy, punishing the
sailor at will.
Sullivan did not have a mark at the
Papke After Ketebel.
Kewanee, III., April 5. Billy Papke's
unexpected arrival In America from
Paris was explained last night by
Manager Bd Papke, who returned to
Kewanee several hours In advance of
the boxer. According to Ed it is the
intention to get Champion Ketchel Into
a fight at the earliest possible date.
Papke will meet Ketchel at his own
terms at any time or place.
While in New York Papke was
signed to meet Sailor Burke in a 6lx
round bout April 19. Burke has not
accepted terms, but It is the belief
here that he will. If this light la
clinched the boxer will return at once
to New York, otherwise he will leave
within 10 days for California to make
every effort to secure a match with
Worse Than Bullets.
Bullets have often caused less suf
fering to soldiers than the eczema.
L. . W. Harriman, Burlington, Me.,
got in the army and suffered with
40 years. "But Bucklen's Arnica
Salve cured me when all else fail
ed," he writes. Greatest healer for
sores, ulcers, doiis, Durns, cuts,
wounds, bruises and piles. Twenty
five cents at all druggists.
a remedy of
V CELEBRATED VJnIr
"C STOMACH U' in cases of
RITTFR? Poor APPetite,
Ul I I UlWih-swIWjia.
try It first of
all. Its re
sults are cer
Thousands of Personages Over
Country Bidden to Augus
, tana Semi-Centennial.
350 FROM THE TRI-CITIES
Program for Synod Jubilee Celebra
tion, Which Will Continue Five
Days Not Yet Prepared.
Augustana college yesterday began
to issue Invitations for the big semi
centennial celebration to be held in
June. The invitations are beautiful
and elaborate In design and are un
usually large, being 8 by 10 inches. In
size. Above the engraved Invitation
is the college seal' embossed In blue
and gold. The invitation reads as fol
"The board of directors and the fac
ulties of Augustana college and Theo
logical seminary request the honor of
your presence at the celebration of its
semi-centennial anniversary, June 5 to
9, 1910. Rock Island, 111."
In addition to this Invitation Is en
closed another card, also surmounted
with the college seal, announcing the
president's reception at the Denkmann
Memorial library, Wednesday, June S.
Thousands of Invitations.
The invitations, which are merely
for the college jubilee celebration and
do not Include that of the synod, are
being sent out to colleges and univer
sities throughout the land and will
number into the thousands. No less
than 1,067 invitations will be sent to
alumni members of the college alone.
All the schools and colleges of the
Augustana synod, nine In number, will
receive invitations, as will also 5 oth
er Lutheran institutions in America.
Twenty-seven Illinois colleges and 26
Iowa institutions will be remembered.
Other universities which will be In
vited to send representatives are:
Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Columbia,
Pennsylvania, Michigan, Minnesota,
Wisconsin, Kansas, Nebraska, Color
ado, Oberlin, Purdue, North Dakota,
South Dakota, and Beloit. Two Swed
ish universities, Upsala and Lund, will
also receive Invitations.
In addition to these, 350 invitations
will be sent to prominent men In the
tri-cities, 38 to consuls' In the United
States, 43 to newspapers and 100 to
prominent ministers in America and
ColleKe Jubilee Program.
The program for the college jubrlee
is enclosed with the Invitations. It
contains only the program to be given
during the first five days, which are
given over to the college celebration.
The synod will celebrate Its jubilee
during the next following five day,
but this program has not yet been com
pleted. The college program is as fol
lows: Sunday, Jane 5.
10 a. m. Baccalaureate sermon
President Gustav Andreen, Ph. D.
2:30 p. m. Greetings from the Col
leges and Academies of the Augustana
Synod. Gustavus Adolphus college.
President P. A. Mattson, Ph. D.; Beth
any college. President E. F. Pihlblad.
D. D.; Luther college, President O. J.
Johnson; Upsala college, President L.
H. Beck, Ph. D.; Northwestern col
lege. President A. C. Youngdahl; Min
nesota college, President Frank Nel
son; Trinity college, President J. Al
fred Anderson; Coeur d'Alene college,
President J. Jesperson.
8:00 p. m. "The Pioneers of Augus
tana." Reading of the scriptures and
prayer. Rev. C. J. Scheleen, Manhat
tan, Kan.; address. Rev. M. C. Ran
seen, D. D., Chicago, 111. Five-minute
speeches: Rev. P. Beckman, Troy,
Idaho; Rev. G. Peters, Rockford, III.;
Rev. A. W. Dahlsten, D. D., Windom,
Kan.; Rev. H. O. Lindeblad, LaGrange,
III.; Rev. J. Magny. D. D., Carltoa,
Minn.; Rev. O. J. Siljestrom, D. D..
Chicago, 111.; Rev. J. Fremling, D. D.,
Cologne, Minn. Benediction, Rev. A.
Lindblom, Chicago, 111.
Monda y, Jane 6.
3:00 p. m. Business and Conserva
tory Commencement. Address, Hon.
Harry Olson, chief Justice municipal
court, Chicago, 111. Remarks, Consul
C. A. Smith, Minneapolis, Minn.
8:00 p. m. Senior Class Day Exer
Tuesday-, June 7.
10:00 a. m. Historical Session. Dr.
C. M. Esbjorn presiding. Addresses:
Rev. E. Norellus, D. D., president Au
gustana synod, Vasa, Minn.; Rev. C.
M. Esbjorn, Ph. D., New Haven, Conn.;
Bishop Von Scheele, Sweden.
2:30 p. m. "The Sons and Daugh
ters of Augustana:" In education,
Hon. C. G. Schultz, St. Paul, Minn; In
science, Mrs. K. T. Anderson, Rock Is
land, 111.; in medicine. Dr. Joseph Wes
terlund, Cambridge, III.; In law and
state, G. B. Anderson. Esq., Chicago,
111.; in Journalism and literature. Con
sul G. N. Swan, Sioux City,' Iowa; in
charity work. Rev. C. A. Hultkrans, St.
Paul, Minn.; in the church and theolo
gy. Rev. P. M. Lindberg. Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p. ..m. "Greater Augustana:
Addresses, Governor C. S. Deneen,
Springfield, 111.; Governor A. O. Eber
hart, St. Paul, Minn.; Rev. E. Neland
er, Ph. D., Los Angeles, Cal.; F. C
Denkmann, Rock Island, 111.
Jubilee poem, E. W. Olson, Chicago.
Wednesday, Jnne 8.
10:00 a. m. Greetings and Re
sponses: Address of welcome, Presi
dent Gustav Andreen, Ph. D.; respons
es from Upsala and Lund; address by
Hon, Herman L. F. Lagwcrantz, envoy
extraordinary acd minister plenipoten
tiary' of Sweden, Washington, D. C;
greetings: on behalf of the theological
Our methods are up to date and our terms very reasonable. A
phone message or letter will bring our confidential man to see you
you can arrange for a loan with him.
FIDELITY LOAN CO.,
Room 403 Best Building, Fourth Floor, Rock Island.
Old Phone West 514. New Phone GO 11.
seminaries of the Lutheran church in
America, Rev. Professor Adolph Spaeth,
D. D., LL. D., Mt Airy, Philadelphia,
Pa.; on behalf of the Lutheran col
leges outside the Augustana synod.
Rev. Professor John A. Haas, D. D.,
Allentown, Pa.; on behalf of the col
leges of Illinois, Professor A. R. Tay
lor, Ph. D., Decatur, 111.; on behalf of
the University of Illinois, representa
tive from the University of Illinois, Ur
bana. 111. ; on behalf of the eastern uni
versities, representative from Yale uni
versity. New Haven, Conn.; on behalf
of the western universities, represen
tative from the University of Minne
sota, Minneapolis, Minn.; on behalf of
the colleges and academies of the Au
gustana synod, representative from
Gustavus Adolphus college, St. Peter,
2:00 p. rri. Students' Session.
3:00 p. m. Program at Denkmann
Memorial library: Address, Rev. Pro
fessor Henry E. Jacobs, D. D., LL. D.,
4:00 to 6:00 p.m. President's Re
ception: Denkmann Memorial library.
7:30 p. m. Alumni Banquet.
., Thursday, Jane 9.
10:00 a. m. Annual Commencement:
Address, Hon. Peter S. Grosscup, Judge
United States circuit court of appeals,
CONGER ALSO OUT
New York Senator Who Start
ed Allds Investigation Vol
REVIEWS PART HE PLAYED
Protests He Has Always Been Sorry
He Did Not Expose Bribery
When He First Knew of It.
Albany, N. Y., April 5. Rising to
a question of personal privilege in
the senate last night, Senator Benn
Conger, after reading a statement in
which he declared he fully realized
that as a result of the Allds bribery
charge his usefulness as a legislator
was at an end, handed his resigna
tion to Lieutenant Governor White,
a duplicate of which he later filed
with the secretary of state.
With ashen face and trembling
hand be read while his fellow sena
tors listened with intense Interest,
and when he had finished he sent his
resignation to the desk and quickly
left the chamber.
Goes Into Orl In of Scandal.
Mr. Conger read how at a private
conference where the qualifications
of former Senator Allds for the po
sition of republican leader of the
senate were being considered he was
asked to declare his position, and he
replied that he would not and could
not vote for him.
"I told them," he continued. "In
confidence what I. as a witness on
the stand, have sjnee then told you,
namely, that I personally knew that
in 1901, when republican leader in
the assembly, he had help up and de
manded of the bridge companies and
had received from' them the sum of
$1,000 to influence his official action,
and that I did not propose by any
act of mine to place him again in a
position where he could levy black
mall on the business Interests of thjs
Conger then related how later
Allds on the floor of the senate de
nied the truth of those statements
and demanded an investigation there
of. "So." he added, "the alternative
was presented to me of becoming a
liar and thereby remaining a mem
ber of this body in good standing,
or of speaking the truth, and there
by materially injuring myself finan
cially, politically and socially, an1
bringing upon my family undesirable
notoriety and sorrow.
Had to Sepak Trath.
"I determined that the only thin?
I could do and retain my own self
respect was to speak the truth what
ever the cost.' That I have done
and 40 of your number by your votj
have certified thereto.
"I do not seek to excuse, nor
I ask you or others to excuse the
part -which I took in the transaction
of 1901, which you have under In
vestigation. The one great' and sor
rowful regret of my brother was th i
May be the result of one of many
conditions one very common cause,
however, is WORRY. Don't worry
It won't help any, especially If you
are worrying over money matters.
When you get into deep water tem
porarily, it's easy enough to borrow
money, . if you're honest. We loan
money in amounts from $10.00 up
every day to people who for the time
being are "up against It" and our
terms and' methods please everyone
who has dealings with us, because
we always give them a square deal
we could not afford to do otherwise,
and wouldn't if we could, so if you
are short now or at any future time
we invite you to call and see for
'yourself what we can do for you.
he had submitted to the demand .1
the worst gang of plunderers that
ever Infested this or any other cap
ital. My wrong, and for it I hav
always been ashamed and sincerely
sorry, was in standing by and pe--mltting
the thing to be done instep 1
of then and there denouncing it."
Mr. Conger said he had learned
that an attempt was to be made t
expel him as a member of the sen
ate. MAN MAY SPEND MONEY
Chicago Court Rule Against Wife
Who Want Big Alimony.
Chicago, April 5. "A man has &
right to be prodigal. The law expects
him to be and makes protection for it."
This was Judge Chetlain's ruling
yesterday when attorneys for Mrs.
Jessie J. White, who Is suing her hus
band, Charles W, White, for divorce,
demanded $75 a week temporary ali
mony. Mr. White la department man
ager for the John V. Farwell company.
It was charged by Mrs. White's law
yers that White, although receiving a
large salary, owning a 2,000 automo
bile, and paying a chauffeur $80 a
month gave his wife only $20 a week
temporary alimony. It was then that
Judge Chetlaln decided that a man
was not obliged to spend all his earn
ings on his wife and children, but waa
entitled to squander a little If ho
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with local applications as they can
not reach the seat of disease. Ca
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take internal remedies. Hall's Ca
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acts directly cn the blood and mu
cous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Core
is not a quack medicine. It waa pre
scribed by one of the best physicians
In ibis country for years and Is a
regular prescription. It is composed
of the best tonics known, combined
with the best blood purifiers, acting
directly on the mucous surfaces. Tbo
perfect combination of the two In
gredients is what produces such won
derful results In curing catarrh.
Seid for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props .
Sold by druggists, price 76c
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
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