Newspaper Page Text
TILE AUG US. THUKSDAX, APiiiL 16, 1891.
UNCLE SA3TS CASE.
An Important Document for Ru
. dini to Consider.
ELAINE AHEAD 13 TEE DISCUSSION.
The Italian Premier's Latest Note De
cidedly Mortifies His First demands,
bnt Ue Fall Into Error Regarding
One Point Ipon Which the Secretary
Enlighten Him An Exhaustive Con
sideration of National Obligations to
Alien, with a Precedent the Estab
lishment of Which New Orleans Was
Also the Cans.
Washington- Citt, April 16 Secretary
Blaine's reply to Premier Kmliui's last
Official utterance respecting tie Italian
incident was completed and b a ml el to
Marquis Imperiali Tuesday. Marquis
Imperiali's last note, wbicb includes the
Rutfini dispatch and Secretary Blaine's
reply, -were given to the press last night.
The first comninnication in the list is Im
periali's note as above mentioned, is dated
April 2, and addressed to Secretary
Blaine. It acknowledges the receipt of
Blaine's note of Apnl 1, and then gives
the reply he has been ordered to address
to the secretary in follows;
Italy's Present Position Stated.
"The frtiverniuent of the kins of Italy
has asked nothing beyond the prompt in
stitution of judicial proceedings through
the regular channels. It would have been
absurd to claim the punishment 0f tie
guilty parties without the warrant of a
gular judgment The Italian govern
ment now repeats the same demand. Not
until the federal government shall have
explicitly declared that the aforesaid
proceedings shall be promptly begun,
can the diplomatic incident be considered
"Meanwhile his majesty's government
takes note of the declaration whereby
the federal government recognizes th t
indemnity is due to the families of the
victims in virtue of the treaty in force be
tween the two countries.''
l:ndini's Original Ieniand.
Secretary Blaine replies to this under
date of April 14. He quotes the hrst para
graph cf the foregoing, and says that
'This government certainly had no desire
whatever to change the iueauing of the
Marquis RuJini's telegram of March 34.
It was delivered at the stute department
by Barou Fv in person, writteu in l is
own hand, and expressed iu the Kuglish
language." Mr. Blaine then gives the full
text or the telegram referred tonboveas
follows: "Our requests to tt.e federal gov
ernment are very plain. Some It;iiiuu sub
jects acquitted by the American magis
trates have bH;n murdered iu prison wluila
under the immediate protect inn ' t!i
thorities. Oi l; iciuht thei;ev l;L t r K
MAND AND OLTAIX THE 1'1'NlrllMf.T i-P THK
MCRDEKEIiS. AND AN IXDEMNilV l'OV. THE
VICTIMS, IS LNCjlETIONAIU.E. I wish to
add tlit the public opinion in Italy is
justly impatient, and if concrete provis
ions were not at once taken. I should fiil
myself in the painful necessity of sbow'-ig
openly our dissatisfaction by recalling the
minister of his majesty from a couutry
where he is unable to obtaiu justice."
eore One for Secretary ISIaine.
The secretary then says; "The words
underscored are precisely those which I
quoted in my former note, and I am di
rected by the president to express the sat
isfaction of this government with the very
material qualification of the denutud
made by the Marquis Kudini on behalf of
the Italian government.'' Proceeding,
Secretary I'lmne quotes the last para
graph of Iu.periali's note of April 2. in
which it is assumed that the United
States "recognizes that indemnity is due
to the families of the victims in
virtue of the treaty in force between the
two countries," and says that a oareful ex
amination of his note of April 1 will
show that he did not recognize any auch
thing. What he did say was that the
United States "recognized the princ:ple
, of indemnity to tho-e Italian subjects
j who may have been wronged by n Viola
j tion of the runts secured to them under
the treaty with the United States, con
1 eluded r eb. 'Jo, luTl."
THE ROOT OF THE MATTER.
Has the Treaty Keen Violated ? The
Precedent of 1831.
"The Marquis Uudini may be assured
that the United States would recompense
every Italian subject who might be
'wronged by a violation of a treaty' to
which the faith of the United States is
pledged. But this assurance leaves un
settled the importuEt question whether
the treaty has been violated. Upon this
point the president, with sufficient facts
placed before him, has taken full time
for decision. He now directs that certain
considerations on the general subject bu
submitted to the judgment of thu Italian
government. As a precedent of great
value to the case under discussion the
president recalls the conclusion main
tained by Mr. Webster in 18.11, when ho
was secretary of state under President.
Foil History of a Similar Case.
"In August of that year a mob in New
Orleans demolished the building iu which
the office of the Spanish consul was
located, and at the same time attacks
were made upon coffee houses and ciL'ar
shops kept by Spanish subjects. Ameri
can citizens were involved iu the losses,
which, in the aggregate, wera large. The
supposed cause of the mob was the intelli
gence of the execution of fifty youn
Americans at Havana and the banish
ment to Spanish mines of nearly U'Ki citi
zens of the United States. The victims
were all members of the abortive Lopez
expedition. In consequence of these dep
redations of the mob upon the property of
the Spanish consul, as well as against the
Spanish subjects, Don Calderon de la
Barca, the minister of Spain, demanded
indemnification for all losses, both official
What Webster Offered In Iteparutlon.
"Mr. Webster admitted that the Span
ish consul was entitled to indemnity, and
assured the Spanish minister that if tlio
injured consul, Mr. Laborde, 'shall re.
turn to his post, or any ot her consul for
New Orleans shall be appointed by her
Catholic majesty's government, the ofli
cers of this government resident in that
city will be instructed to receive aud
treat him with courtesy and with a na
tional salute to the flag of his ship, if he
shall arrive in a Spanish vessel, as a dem
oustatiou of respect, such as may signi'y
to him and to his goveriiient. the seusd
entertained by the government of tue
United Stute of the gross injustice doue
to his predecessor by a lawless mob, us
well as the indignity and insult offered
by it to a foreign state with which the
United States ure. and wisn to remain, on
t?rms of the mos: respectful and pacifi j
A Distinction ail m Difference.
"But when pressed by the Spanish min
ister to afford indemnity to Spanish sub
jects injured by the mob in common with
American citizens, Mr. Webster declined
to accede to the demand, and gave his
reasons as follows: 'This government sup
poses that the rights ot the Spanish con
sul, a public officer , residing here under
the protection of the United States govern
ment, are quite different from those of th
Spanish subjects who hare come into the
country to mingle with our own citizens,
and here to pursue their private Lusices
and objects. Tie former may claim special
indemnity; the latter are entitled to such
protection as is afforded to our owa citi
eens. While therefore the losses of indi
viduals, private Spanish subjects, are
greatly to be regretted, yet it is under
stood that many American citizens snf
fered equal losses from the same cause.
American Courts Their Recourse.
" 'And these private individuals, sub
jects of her Catholic majesty, coming vol
untarily to reside in the United States,
have certainly no cause for complaint if
they are protected by the laws and the
same administration of law as native
born citizens of the country. They have,
in fact, some advantages over citizens of
the state in which they . happen to be, in
asmuch as they are enabled, until tb.ey.b5
come citizens themselves, to prosecute for
any injustice done to their persons or
property in the courts of the United
States, or the state courts, at their elec
tion."' Mr. Blaine adds that twoyear3
later congress voluntarily, in recognition
of the Spanish government releasing
American filibusters who had invaded
Cuba, indemnified the Spanish subjects
who had been despoiled by the NewOrleans
mob, expressly stating in the act that ic
was not to be considered as u precedent.
AS TO FUTURE PROCEEDINGS.
What lncle Sam Iay or May Not lo in
Mr. Blaine points out that the resident
alien has a privilege guaranteed to him in
that he can proceed in the United States
courts, while the citizen of the United
States can only proceed in the state
courts. He quotes the provisions of the
Louisiana constitution which hold any
one responsible for damage done to an
other by that one. He then goes on to
say thiwt there is a difference in the cases
of the mob of JSol aud that under cons id
eration. In the former case nobody was
killed, nor was a single member of the
mob identified, so that it was impossible
to proceed criminally against auy one.
What the President Is Tiiig.
Marquis Kndini is informed that the
president promptly ordered the proper
officers to investicate whether criminal
proceedings would lie in the federal courts
against any member of the late mob, and
report. This report has not yet been re-
i ceived. If such proceedings will lie they
win promptly te begun, liut it they w:ii
not lie, as seems probable, the secretary
says, the only recourse will be through the
courts of Louisiana, and the presidert
can only urge the authorities of that
state to act promptly in bringing the of
fenders to trial: and this was done in the
president's telegram to the governor of
Louisiana of March 15.
For Future Consideration.
Secretary Bla':ne then continues: "If it
shall result that the case can be prosecuted
only in the state conrts of Louisiana, and
the usual judicial investigation and pro
cedure uuiler the criminal law is not re
sorted to, it will then be the duty of the
United States to consider whether some
other form of redress may tot be asked.
It is understood thnt the state grand jury
is now investigating the affair, and while
it is possible that the jury may fail to pre
sent indictments, the United Sttte cannot
assume that such will be ths ca-e."
Our Treaty Obligations.
He then says that the United States did
not by treaty insure the lives or property
of Italian subjects living in this country.
No government can insure the lives of its
own citizens, and the foreign resi
dent must lie content with the ame re
dress as can b'- obtained by thi-fnative or
naturalised ones. The treaty limits the
riuhts guaranteed to alien r sidents of
each couutry to equal treatment, and free
access to the courts. Foreign residents
are uot made a favored class. Where the
injury inflicted is not the act of the gov
ernment itself or its officers, it is held
that uoclaiin for indemnification is good,
"unless it shall be made to appear that
the public authorities charged with the
pence cf the community have connived nt
the unlawful act, or having timely notice
of; he danger have been guilty of such
gross negligence iu taking the necessary
precautions i;s to amount to connivance."
The Secretary's ( oim linlon.
"If, therefore, it should appear that
among those killed by the mob at New
Orleans there were some Italian subjects
who were resident or domiciled in that
citv, agreeably to our treaty with Italy,
and not in violation of our immigration
laws, and who were abiding in the peace
of the United States and obey.ug the laws
thereof and of the state of Louisiana, and
that the public officers charged with the
duty of protecting life and property in
that city connived at the work of
the mob. or upon proper notice
or informttion of the threatened
danger failed to take any steps for the
preservation of the public peacj and aft
erward to briug the guilty to trial, the
president would, under such circum
stances, feel thnt n case was established
that should be submitted to the consider
ation of congress with a view to the re
lief of the families of the Italian subjects
who had iost their lives by lawless vio
lence. "Accept, sir, ttie renewed assurances of
my high consideration.
James G. Blaine.''
Comment of the English Press.
London, April 16. The Daily News con
demns America's treatmeut of Italy, and
says that it must be fine sport for Mr.
Blaine; that the melancholy business has
been characterized throughout by an ut
want of sympathy with Italy's patriotic
The Standard regards Blaine's reply to
Kudini as very able, and is carious to see
Kudii.i's response. The paper says it is
difficult to see how the Mafia can slip
through the meshes of the net set for
The Times says that the American
Union was nearly riven a generation ago
ou the question of states rights and will
hardly revive it now when sectional feuds
arc forgotten. Italy seems to have acted
Can This Thing Be True?
Kome, April 16. A number of Italian
newspapers sent to America have been
returned to Italy with the New York of
ficial postage stamp on them declaring
their entry into the United States to be
MEMORIES OF AVAR
Revived on the President's Trip
ECE5X8 OF HIS MILITARY CAREER,
Old Battlefields All Alone; the Route ol
Ills Jonrney Resaca, Alatoona Pass,
Lookout Mountain and Peach Tree
Creek Revisited and Interesting Places
Pointed Out Grand Welcomes at
Chattanooga and Atlanta The People
Turn Ont En Masse to Give Him
Atlanta, Gs., April' 15 The presiden
tial party arrived at Chattanooga at U:30
a. m. yesterday As the train neared
Chattanooga it became apparent that
great preparations were being made for
the reception of the distinguished guest
and his fellow travelers. Steam whistles
in the outskirts of the city blew aa ear
splitting welcome, while the employes of
all the manufacturing establishments on
the railroad shouted and waved their hats
as the train went by. At th9 station in
Chattanooga representatives of the cham
ber of commerce and public officials met
the president and escorted him and nls
party in carriages to the foot of Lookout
mountain, where cars were taken for the
Snmmit of Historic Lookont,
At the Lookout inn the president pointed
out to Mrs. Harrison the spot where he
was encamped at one time daring the war.
From the mountain the party was driven
about the city, which was profuse'.y decor
ated with bunting. The streets were
crowded with enthusiastic citizens, and
all the school children in the city stood in
front cf their respective schools, and
waved flags and shouted as the presi
dential party drove by. The drive ended
at a temporary platform about which an
immense assemblage was packed. Here
the president was introduced to the crowd
by ex-Congressman Evans in a brief
speech. The president made a short ad
dress, at many points of which he was en
thusiastically cheered, and the throng
crowded fonvarJ to shake hands. At tine
railway station before leaving there was
another crush and much enthusiasm.
Had News Received En Route.
The pleasure of the trip of the presi
dential party from Chattanooga was
somewhat marred by t he receipt of a dis
patch from Private Secretary Halford an
nouncing Mrs. Halford' death. When
informed, just after the train left Chat
tanooga, that Mrs. Halford was dead, the
president expressed sincere sorrow and
immediately dispatched a message of coa
dolence to Sir. Halford.
Memories of the War Recalled.
The track of the Western and Atlanta
railroad, over which the train proceeded
to Atlanta, marked the line of the route
taken by Gen. Sherman on his famous
march to the sea. The president and
Marshal Kinsdell sat in the observation
car most ct the journev and entertained
other members of the party witn an ac
count ot the battles they hau participated
in, while the former was colonel, and the
latter in the ranks, of the Seventieth In
diana regiment. At Ringgold a salute of
twenty-six guns was fired by the Ring
gold rifles; also at Turner Hill and Dill
ton. The Battlefield or Resaca.
Resaca proved the most interesting to
the president of all places along the line
of the ronj. Ic was hers that Marshal
Ransdell lost u;s arm, while the Seventi
eth Indiana and a number of other regi
ments charged the Confederate intrench
meuts. under command of Col. Harrison,
wh o was one of the fir-t over the breast
works. The president pointed out Con
federate positions, and talked rerninis
centlyof the battle. At Kingston and
Cartersvi'.le the nresidenf. made brief
speeches. Marietta was the only other
stop male before reachihg Atlanta, ex
'jept Alatoona Gsp, between Cartersville
and Marietta, where Gen. Sherman sig
nalled from Ktiiesaw mountain. n?ar
Marietta, to Gen. John M. Corse: "Hold
'.he fort for I am coming.''
GRAND WELCOME AT ATLANTA.
The Whole Town Turns Out to Greet the
As the train approached the vicinity of
Atlanta steam whistles from factories and
rheers from crow.rv alou the wayside
showed that Atlanta's reception was to
!3 a cordial one. In the vicinity of the
station an immense concourse had assem
bled, fences, railroad cars, telegraph
"Kles, and all manner of structures being
ued by those anxious to get a glimpse of
'he president. Cheering for half an hour
was incessant, and as the train moved
I long crowds of people, cheering lustily,
closed in after the train, and followed
running in its wake. The streets of the
business portion of the city were fairly
jammed with people, who gave their
I ings full vent. As the train came to a
stand-still Governor Nothern, who had
sent Col. Vtt, of his staff, to meet the
f resident nt Marietta, c.sme on the plat
f -.rin. and. grasping the president's hand,
Slid: ".Mr. President, I welcome you to
Oectjin. and I am stir.- you will find us
loyal and hospitable "
Another Battlefield Visited.
The president's party and lo-ul conimit
t -e took carriages after leaving the train
and passed through a Una of G. A. R.
men and a tommittee of Confederate
veteraus, nt,d proceeded in a procession
tiirou gh the principal streets to
I-each Tree Creek battlefield on the out
s.cirts of the city, where Col. Harrison
commanded the Seventieth Indiana regi
n ent during the great fight there. A num
ber of houses on the streets along which
the president passed were decorated with
banting. At the battlefield the party
w ent ou foot over a part of it, but did not
g far enough to see the position occu
p ed by the president's regiment. On the
rtturn to the city the presidential party
d ned at the Kimball house, and at 7
o'clock went to the state capitol building,
where a reception to the public was held
by the president until 9 o'clock. Large
n imbers of people attended the levee.
Talked to a Night School.
After the reception the presidential
piTty started for the governor's mansion,
and cn the way stopped at a night school,
where the president made a short speech
of encouragement to the boys in atten
di. nee. At tae executive mansion he held
a i;ard reception to prominent citizens. At
II o'clock the reception ended, and the
psrty went to the .train and retired. Seo-re-ary
Kusk, who intended leaving the
party at Houston, Tex, has decided to re
in tin during the entire journey.
A WOMAS'S DISCOVERY
"Another wonderful discovery has
been made, and that, too by a lady in
this country. Disease fastened its
clutches upon her and for seven years she
withstood its severesta te8t9, but her vital
organ 8 were undermined and death
seemed imminent. For three months she
coughed incessantly and could not sleep.
She bought of us a bott'.e of Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption and was
so much relieved on taking the first dose
that she slept all night, and with one
bottle has been miraculouslv cured. Her
name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write
W. C. Hamrick & Co., of Shelby, N. C.
Get a free bottle at Uartz & Bahnsen'a
The transition frota long lingering
and painful sickness to robust health
marks an epoch in the life of the individ
ual. Such a remarkable event is treas
ured in memory and the agency whereby
the good health has been attained is
gratefully blessed. Hence it is that bo
much is beard in praise of Electric Bit
ters. So many feel they owe their res
toration to health, to the use of the great
alterative and tonic. If you are troubled
with any disease of kidneys, liver or
stomach, of Ions or short standing you
will surely find relief by use cf Electric
Bitters. Sold at IOj and SI per bottle
at Hartz & Bhtcsin's drug store.
ft PIUS. -ii3
E!ci EeaSacfce end relieve all tbo trembles facJ
fient to a bilious etsreof the system, suoh aa
Iizziiiess. Nausea, Drowsiness. Distress aitec
f&tiig. Pain in the Eida, tc Whilo their most
remarkable euccees has been shorn iu cuxilig
ITcaaACi. yft Certer'fi Little liver TTH aro
equally valtiable ic Constipation, caring and pro
Teittin$ thj4&ncojicff complaix:t,Tvhil6 they also
correct all disorders of t he stomach .stimulate tfcr
Xirer and rtfulate the bowels. Even it tbty only
t ui'cr f rona thiB distressing complaint; but fortTl
2ie;y thcirpoodcess does no.end here,and thosa
rho rneo try tbem Trill find heselittlepillsva!Ti
cbaeic so uany w&ys that they will not ba ml
ltg to do r. iihcct them. Bat after ail sick hea4
telle here of fo naoy lives that hT in Triero
We s.&Ve cur great i-viit. Our piiiacureitTrhiio
Cih'-r? do not.
Cfcrter'a Little Lirr Tills are very rn:a!l an-.l
very easy to take. Otxe er t-rc pills nakaa ticr.
Tbey are strictly vegetable ana do not grips or
yurpe, fc;itiy the ir per tie action plei30E.il Tfco
IMetheir.. In v::Usst ijcents ; fivofcrfl. Sci4
ty firuKiets every iere, etat by T.isil.
CARTER WE0!CfE CO., New York.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DCSF. SMALL PRSCr
GCLD EASIS, I73.
W. Baker & Co.'s
from which the excess cf
oil has been removed, is
and it is Soluble.
are used in its preparation. It has
more thi thru times the strength of
Coco.i mixed tvith Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is therefore far more
economical, costing less than or.e cc.t
a cup. It is delicious, nourishinir,
strtnjrthfning, easily iigksteh.
and aliriraMy ad.iptcd for invalids
as as for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester. Mass.
CHAS. Yl YEREURY, Manager.
Successor to Adamson & Ruick,
Shop Nineteenth St., ret.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly done.
g3Second Hand Machinery bought, sold and repaired.
15 CO RTO RATED CXDEH TEE THK 6TATH LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open dally rrom 8 a. n. :o 4 p. and Svtnrdaj eveniogf Jrcm 7 to S o'clock.
Five per cent Interest paid on Deposits. Monev loaned cn Personal, Col
lateral cr Real Estate Security
S. P. RSTNOLDS. Pres. 9 C. DSNSMANN, Ticc-Pres. . H. DCFORD. Casfcier.
P. L. Mitchell, E P. Ryao.di, P. C. DeokmiBn. John Cnbancii. C. P. Lycde
3. 3. Reiner. L. SUeod. S. W. Hnm, J. M. Baford.
Jackeos 4 lira st, Soiicitors.
SF"Wm besrin bn!Ees Ji'.y S, ISM, atd w:"J occupy bankine roou with M;cbe;i A Lyrds
Tittii rew bank is completed.
Fr iprittcr cf the Brady Street
All kicJs ot Cu: F'.owers con?t ist'y on band.
One Ko.k tio:th of C?rtrl Par, th Urctt
House and Sign Painter.
P;rft-c;w Grain'.cg vid Paper Hanging.
P Box 672
BEST AND CHEAPEST
jrThe only Paint House in the city.
R. M. "WALi,,
1611 Third Avenue.
V WiTh thf -fri(ipr1u1 rt-metlr.
Trw 3 ft? s- I- vt l.rain iVwt-r.Xichi
l - is-. Emissions, Lot Man he
Nprvoit-it?. All drain nJ
of iiwer. in pitht-r
2r-f V ? jcnthful error-.
pft'isx .-: An rnxo. or mipvi!t::f. hit-h
V'H.J tt fid skv aud infinity. N Kit VL -f KI 0
Lake t-u, hicr 1 per box, postpaid, 6 lor
For ale in Rock "Mend by Hartz A Bahnsen,
Third nvenne atd Twt-ntieih ttrcct
Wc are opening tae most complete line of Hardware .pedaltiea ever oSartd is Back
Island beside onr regular rock or staple and bunders' Hardwsja
and Mechanics' tools.
Poeket, Tables Kitchen Cutlery,
Naixs, Steel Goods, Tinware, Stoves, Etc.
BTBCIAXTIES-Climax Cooks and Eanres. -Florida- and Wilber Hot Water Hettot.
oriu Stca. Boiler., Pasteur Germ Proof. Filters, Econotrj ItTU
and Sheet Iron work. Plumbing, Coppermithlng tod Etcam Prttlnj.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
1823Second avenne.'Rock Island.
AND GAS FITTER.
ASD EEALEB IS
Wrought and Cast Iron arid Lead Pip.
Hose, Packing, Sewer and Drain Tile.
Steam and Gas Fixtures.
TBest work st fair prices. Zsiimates furnished
Office and Ehop 219 18th St Telephone 1162.
Rock Island. 111.
Rock Island, 111.
Ftrt and Second Avenue,
S-A Br -Uy Street, Davenport, Iowu
Shop Fourth At. bet. Sist asd 22d Sts.
Dr. HmPHRETs' specifics are svlentlflrallT ssd
earef ully i-repared prescriptions : used for mjj,v
year in private practice with snceessjuxl former
thirty years used by Use people. Ever single Spe
cific ts a special cure for the disease named.
Tbe Specifics cure without drawing, purr
ing -r reducing the system, snd are in fact ar.d
Peed tiie sovereign remediesol theWorld.
UST OF PRTV.-IPAl. JSCS. CTRES. PEirr.
1 Fevers, Cni;tlon. Inflammation. .. .-25
it orms. W..rm Fever. Worm Colic . .25
ryinc Collo.orTeethingof Infanta .if 5
4 Diarrhea, of Children or adults H
3 Iyenierv. unplug. Ellkwis Colic.. .-23
t taolera M or bus. Vomiting if!
7 ( oasfas. Cold, bronchitis g.f
NenralBta. Toothache. Faceacbe .J.'i
H Headache. MckEcaiiache. Vertigo
10 llvapepsia. Elil.'iis Stomacli 2
J I nPfseed r Painful Periods, .ij
1 hues too Profuse Periods i
I 3 t roup. Couvh. lafhcnlt Breathimr ... .-21
is ?.".' t aenm. Erysil-la. Eruptions.
15 !thraaiatini, Ueumatlc Pains '21
l!f f.!".Terni1 Atir. Chills, Halaria 50
1 7 Piles, Mlna or bleeding ..10
1 J Tat arrh. laflucnra. Cold In the Head ..10
Vfw "hoepintr Cough. Violent CouKhs. ..In
i.enernl liebility.l'hysicalWeakiKSS ..1t
27 Kidney iene .')t
2" Nervous llcbility .1.00
JO J rinary Weakness. Wettinp Bed. .50
J t Diseases of the 11 r art. Palpitation l.uo
S"tl by Prufflsts. or sent postnald on revvl; :
pf price. Lib. KrMrnKEV.5' Mjimiu (14 ps-.
richly N-inad In cloth and pold. mailvl trie.
HTJMFHEETS' MEDICINE CO..
Cor. William and John Streets, Mew York.