Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGDB. FRIDAY, aPUlL i7, 1891,
ORATOliY EN ROUTE
Presidential Eloquence by
ANOTHER DAT OF WAEM WELCOMES.
Farewell to Tennessee and Hall to Ala
bamaSome Reflection on Watermel
"The Reeeptlon at Birmingham an
Eathaslastie Cyclone A Case In Which
the President Regretted That HI Fee
Wm "ot In Town Lots As to Reci
procity and Onr Shipping Interests
BrrtviNGHAM, Ala.. April 17. President
Harrison's traia left Atlauta yesterday at
tta. m. Jnst liefore leaving the president
made a brief speech from the rear plat
form of his car, thanking the people for
their hearty hospitality. Referring to
the war he said: "I can have but on
thought now as to what was best. We
can all say the Confederate soldier who
carried a gun for what seemed to him to
be right, as well as the soldier of the
north that the Lord knew lietter than
any of U3 what was best for the country
and the world." There were loud calls
for Postmaster General Wanamaker. He
aid: "That man is unfortunate who Is
called on to speak after the president.
Of all objects in your city I looked
with most interest upon a bouse where a
great light bns pone out, and felt again
the common sorrow at the absence ot
Henry Grady the man whose life and in
fluence were larger than Atlauta; the
words he spoke, and the principles be
stood for cannot be fcrgetten. 1
wish we had come sooner and could
atay longer." Mr. Wanamaker's refer
ence to Grady was ioudly cheered.
A laokee Town in the Sooth.
The locomotive which drew the train
was resplendent in red, white, and blue,
and above the headlight was fixed a por
trait of the president. All the stations
along the line were decorated, and at ev
ery point there was a crowd of people who
cheered as the train dashed by. When
stop were Tirade a committee of citizens
came aboard and greeted the president.
At Tallapoosa, a 'Yankee town nnJer a
southern sun." there was a warm wel
come. The president made a speech, in
the course of which he said: "The whole
theory of our institutions is that pursu
ing those election methods which
we have prescribed under the constitution
every man shall exercie freely the right
of suffrage that law confides to him, and
' the majority, when it has expressed itself,
shall conclude the issue for us all. There
is no other foundation. This was the en
during base upon which the fathers of our
country placed our institutions. L,3t us
always keep them there. Let us press the
debate in our campaigns as to u hat the
' law should be; but let u keep faith and
submit with that reverence and respect
which is due the law, whence onca law
fully enacted." Applause.
Across the Line Into Alabama.
Shortly after leaving Tallapoosa the
train crossed the line into Alabama, and
at Henry Ellen station Governor Jones,
of the latter state, joined the party. The
next notable reception was at Ann is ton.
where half the population was at the rail
way station cheering lustily, while the
uproar was increased by the shrieks of
the whistles on the manufactories, and a
strain of more melodious tone was heard
in the ringing of the bells The town was
bright with bunting, and windows were
filled with people, while the very tops of
the houses were occupied by masses of
humanity. A flat C3r Wiis drawn up at the
station for a speaking stand, and from
this the president addressed the multi
tude, after addresses by ex-Lieutenant
Governor McElroy and W. A. Stevens, a
The President's Speech.
As be had done at nearly every place le
stopped to speak the president first noted
the indications of prosperity ami the re
markable change in the diversity of in
dustries since the war, and the fact that
products which had not been thought
worth selling before the war now made
important additions to the traffic ot the
country. Said be: "I am glad to know
that in the mineral region there are near
ly 100,000 acres devoted to raising water
melons. Laughter No farmer, cer
tainly no planter, in the oidtinie would
have consented to sell watermelons. Yon
are learning that things which were small
and despised have come to be great ele
ments in your commerce. Xow your rail
roads make special provision for the
transportation of a crop which in the ae
gregate brings lartre wealth to your peo
ple. I mention this as a cood illustra
tion of the changing condition into which
you are entering."
THE ARRIVAL IN BIRMINGHAM.
A Warm Day. bat -Not Warmer Than the
Welcome of the People. .
Amid a hurricane of cheers the train
pulled out of Anniston and went flying
along, past hamlets where a half hundred
people gathered to cheer the travelers,
past villages where the total population
of a few hundreds was lined along the
rails, f nil of enthusiasm, and past towns
where still larger crowds gathered, some
times with brass bands and cannon, to
bid the president godspeed; and so on to
this city, where, although the day was
the warmest of the season, it was not
not warmer than the welcome prepared
and given. From a point six miles from
the city the factory and locomotive whis
tles began giving notice of the approach
of the train, until by the time it had
reached here the very heavens were split
by the enthusia-tic uproar. Cannon
boomed, bells rang, and added to this was
a roar of cheers from the throats of thou
sands who bad packed themselves in
and about tha station.
Welcomed by the Governor.
President Harrison was escorted to a
platform by Governor Jones and Mayor
Lane, and as soou as he could obtain suffi
cient quiet to make himself heard, the
governor, in a brief but eloquent ad
dress, welcomedt he president to Birming
ham. He was followed ly Mayor Lane,
and as each concluded he grasped the
president's band, an incident that started
the wildest cheering each time it oc
curred. The president then came for
ward to respond to the welcome. He
thanked 'the people for the hospitable
greeting they hud given him, aud re
gretted that time would not permit him
to look with any detail at the great enter
prises which bad made Birmingham what
A Matter of Regret.
Speaking of the marvellous growth of
the city, be said:
I remember to-day that not many years after
the war, when I had renamed my law practice
at Indianapolis. I was vtaited by a gentleman
known, 1 expect, to all of yon, npon professional
business. He came to me to pursue a collection
claim against a citizen of Indianapolis, but be
seemed to be bent more on talking about Bir
mingham than anything else. ILangfater and
cheering. That man was Ool Powell, one ot
the early promoters of roar city. Cheers. I
listened to his story of marvellous wealth of
iron anft coal that was stored in this region, ot
their nearness to each other and to the lime
stone naoessary for smeltipg; to his calcnla
tkns as to cheapness with which iron could be
produced here, and his glowing story of the
great city that was to be reared, with a good
deal of incredulity. I thought be was a vision
ary: but I have regretted ever since that I did
not ask him to pay my fee in town lots in Bir
mingham. Laughter and cheers.
With Reference to Reciprocity.
Referring to the production of cotton in
the south he said that since the war it
had brought into that section ($,000,000,
000. He went on:
But as yet yon are spinning in the south only
8 per cent, of it. Why not, with the help we
will give you in New England and the north,
spin it all? Cheers. Why not, while supplying
B.UU).(W of people, reach out and take a part
we have not had in the commerce of the world!
Cheers. I beilieve we are now to see a renais
sance in American prosperity and an upbuilding
of our American merchant marine. I believe
that these southern ports that so favorably
look ont with invitations to the states of Cen
tral and South America shall yet see our fleet?
carrying the American flag and products of
Alabama to the markets of South America.
The Question of Shipping.
In all this we are united. We may differ as
to methods, but. if yon will permit, I will give
you an illustration to show how we have been
dealing with the shiripinir question. I can re
member when no wholesale merchants ever
sent a dmmmer into the field He said to his
customers: "Come to my store and buy."
But competition incrt-awd. Enterprising mer
chants started out men to secure customers,
and thus follow merchants were put to the
choice of pntting men in th fit-Id or go out of
business. It sfems to me that whatever we
may think of the policy of aiding steamships,
since every other great nation does it, we
must do it or stay out of the business, for we
have pretty much gone out. Cheers
I am glad to reciprocate with the very full
ness of my heart every fraternal expression
that has fallen from the lips of the gentle
men who have addressed me in your behalf. 1
have not been saved from mistakes: probaul
I shall not be. I am sure of but one thing: 1
can declare I have singly at heart the glory ot
the American nation and the gd of all it
people. Great and prolonged cheering. I
thank these companies of the state militia, one
of whom I recognize as having done me th
honor to attend the inaugural ceremonies, foi
their presence. It is our policy not t.
have a larce regular army, but to have i
trained military that in any exigency will stej
to the defense of the country, and if that exi
gency shall ever arise, which Cto1 forbid. 1
know that you will respond as quickly ant
readily as any other state. j Cheers.)
The Governor You will find all Alabama at
your back, sir. Continued cheering. I
Visiting Points of Interest.
With a plea for pure, God-f earing Amer
icaQ homes the president closed amu!
great and continued applause. The mil
itary and civic parade was then got it;
motion, the president's carriage, drawr
by four horses led by grooms, taking
position near the center. The parade wa
a creditable one in every respect. Excur
sion trains had brought thousands of pec
pie to the city and the streets along th-;
line of march were densely packed, whil:
the cheeriu; was continuous and the dec
orations elaborate. As the procession
passed the opera house the members of a
traveling opera company appeared on the
balcony and sang "America."
demonstration by School Children.
On one of the principal streets the schoxl
children of the city were assembled ea
masse. As the carriage containing tte
president was passing the children, twe
little tots stepped forward and handed to
the president a beautifully illuminate 1
address from all the school children in the
city. The president was taken by surprise,
and had his carriage halt. Stepping dowa
to the ground, be kissed each of the little
ones who made the presentation. The
crowd cheered and the children sans;
"America" as the president drove on. Tl e
drive ended at the Caldwell hotel, where
cars were taken by the presidential party
to South Highlands, where a bird'-e;e
view of the city was obtained.
Reception by the Colored People.
The party returned from the iliehlancs
to the Caldwell hotel, where n short rj
ception was held, after wliicii nUsiit 3 0
Indies and centlemen sat down with tie
presidential party to an informal lmic i.
President Harrison then went to a recep
tion given by the colored citizens at ti e
Sixteenth Street Baptist church, and r.1-f-ponded
briefly to au address of welcome.
After the reception he was driven to the
train which left for .Memphis amid t!.e
cheers of an immense crowd shortly aftei
Western Rase I'.allists at Work.
CnrcAOo. April J7. The We-teru Ba
Ball as-ociation locun its chantpionh p
season yesterday with the following rcsni s
At Omaha Milwaukee l-I.Omahafcat Den
ver Sioux City -J, Denver li; i;r, Liucol i,
Xcb. Minneapolis 6, Lincoln at Kan
sas City No game, wet ground-!.
Yesterday's Association base hail scr.iet
nre given as follow!--: At. Baltimore
Athie'ic 4, Baltiu.ore ir; at Wushingt u
City Bo-ton 13, Washington 0; at Louis
ville Cincinnati 7, Louisville 5; at St.
Louis No game, rain.
The Kesalt of Too Ma eh Whisky.
PiTTSBCkg. Pa., April 17. Some tlars
ago Dave Barr, a well-known saloon
keeper of this place, challenged a rial
named Dorsey to fight a duel. The li t
ter promptly accepted, but on the way to
the West Virginia state line Barr conv.-n
iently fell into the river and was nea-lj
drowned, thus preventing the dvel
Wednesday Barr, in the presence cf his
wife and mother, blew his brains cut
with the dueling pistol he iaten W lor
Dorsey. lie had been drinking hard and
quarreling frequently of late.-
Anua Dickinson to Lecture.
New York. April 17. Anna Dickinson
says that she is going on the lecture pi it
form and will tell the public what t be
thinks of the treatment she has received.
She adds, however, that the fact is that
she is in need of money, and bop? by
lecturing to get enough to carry on the
suits against her sister and others, wh en
she is about to commence.
Charges Against Prison Officials.
Philadelphia, April 17. Rev. "Jan.es
Y. Ashton, who was for years the chap
lain and moral instructor in the eastern
penitentiary, has submitted a long state
ment to the legislative investigating com
mittee in which he charges Warden 'as
sidy and the keepers of that institution
with the practice of horrible brutality.
Specific details are given in the state
ment. . -
The Attorney General Still I1L
Washington Cnr, April 17. Attorney
General Miller is still confined to his r;si
dence by illness, and unless he is much
better by Monday will be unable to ap
pear for the government in the hearing; of
the Say ward case, which comes np in the
Latest Testimony Before the
Coroner and Jury.
WITNESSES ALL AGAINST THE MOB.
Strikers the Aggressors from the 6 tart,
and Guilty or Doing the First Shoot ins;
Belief Honey Received at Scottdale
and in Course of Distribution A Sheriff
Stampeded by Polish Women at an
Eviction Gov. Pattlsou Insists Cpon
Withdrawing the Troops.
Greessbckg, Pa., April 17. Coroner
Wakefield's jury in the Morewood riot
case reconvened here yesterday with a
very large attendance from the vicinity of
the riot. The testimony was very dam
aging to the strikers. The witnesses at
the morning session all agreed that the
rioters, about 300 in number, had been
very disorderly in their march to More
wood, having stoned several houses and
threatened to kill the male occupants lor
refusing to join in the raid. They had
threatened to bucn the company store
and destroy the evens at Morewood; had
threatened the deputies with violence,
and were arniad with clubs and stones,
some having revolvers, which they fre
quently fired. The testimony of the sec
retary of the Miners' union, in the main,
corroborated the evidence given by the
The Strikers Tired First.
During the afternoon a large number of
witnesses gave evidence concerning the
raid. The evidence showed conclusively
that the raid was systematically planned
and carried out by a mob of between 400
and 500 strikers; that the strikers acted on
the offensive throughout, and that Capt.
Loarand his deputies only carried out
the instructions cf Sheriff Clawson
when they tired upon the mob, who were
in the act ot destroying the coke com
pany's property. The deputies withheld
their fire until after the strikers had sent
a volley at the deputies, the latter firing
without the word of command. The in
quest then adjourned for the day.
TROUBLE OVER AN EVICTION.
The Sheriff Attacked with Hot Water
Usioxtowx, Pa. April 1". Sheriff Mc
Cormick started out on his eviction tour
yesterday morning, and was himself
evicted before his task was completed.
He met with no trouble in setting out six
families at Morgan's but at the Trotter
works, in attempting to oust the family
of Fred Strausach, a stalwart Polander,
be met with a lively reception. A crowd
of strikers kept the deputies from entering
Strausach's house, while the sheriff him
self was met in the house by Strausach's
wife and five other women, who charged
on him furiously. They threw hot water
and hot coffee on him, and then pitched
him out through the door. They were
armed with new axts and mining picks,
and would have killed the sheriff had he
persisted. Subsequently Strausach went
to Connellsville to prosecute the sheriff,
when he was arrested and taken to jaiL
"SINEWS" FOR THE STRIKERS. .
The Tabor Leaders Distributing Money
Among the eedy.
Scottdale, Pa., April 17. The strikers
in the coke region were much encouraged
hist night. A large sum of relief money
was received from Columbus during the
day. James McBride, a member of the
district executive committee, is busy dis
tributing the money where most needed.
The strike leaders maintain a bold front,
but the increased shipments show that
the operators are gradually gaining. The
companies are employing Italians. A few
strikers famtbes were evicted at Summit,
Morgan's and Leisenring yesterday. Sev
eral hundred notices have been served at
various places and wholesale evictions are
tioing to Withdraw the Troops.
PlTTtnrr.G. Pa.. April 17. A Harris
burg special to The Times says: Adjt.
Gen. McClelland left for Greensburg last
night, and the Tenth regiment, X. G. V.,
will be withdrawn from the coke rigicn
either to-day r to-morrow. Sheriff Claw
son, of Westmoreland countv, hr.s tele-
graohed the governor requesting that the
troops be permitted to remain, as he an
ticipates serious trouble when the whole
f-'.le evictions are attempted next week
The governor, however, informed Sheriff
Clawsou that if trouble broke out again,
which the local authorities could not cope
with, the troops would be ordered to the
sheriff s assistance at once.
Rejected the Eight-Hour Day.
PlTTS-ct T.G, Pa., Aprill 17. The master
builders of Pittsburg and Allegheny held
a meeting at the builders' exchange last
night, at which they definitely rejected
the tlemantls of the journeymen for an
eichl-hotir work day on and after May L
If a strike results about 0,OjO men will
In Kccugn tioii of Sympathy.
Washington- Citt. Arril 17. Private
Secretary Halford aud his daughter. Miss
Jeanttte, i.nve received so many calls and
ts-leiams and letters cf condolence in
their sad bereavement that thev find it
impossible to make personal acknowledge
ment. Tiit-y desire to express their grate
ful appreciation and sincere thanks for
me sympathy extended to them.
Tariff Debate at Iloston.
BosTOK, April 17. An interesting de
bate upon the tariff question occurred in
Tremont temple Wedneslay night. Hon.
Thomas G. Snerman. of N'fir York nr.
cued for free trade and Congressman Miorr.
of Michigan, for protection. The speak
ers received considerable applause from
tne specimors, oi wnom there were sev
That Newspaper Embargo Explained.
JCew Yoek, April .17. In reference to
exclusion of Italian newspapers. Assist
ant Postmaster Gayler said yesterday that
since September papers have been repeat
edly refused admission to Kew York
mails, not only from Italy, but from Ger
many, France, and Austria, because they
contained lottery advertisements.
Those Burglars Should Feel Unhappy,
Kohoka, Mo., April 17. The Tan Bu-
ren County bank at Farmington was en
tered through the roof by burglars Tues
day night and the vanlt blows open with
dynamite. - The burglars became fright
ened and departed empty-handed. About
f io.uuu were in the bank -vault at the
A W0HAH1 D18C0TBBT
"Another wonderful discovery baa
been made, and that, too by a lady in
this country. Disease fastened its
clutches upon her and for seven years she
withstood its severest, tests, but her vital
organs were undermined and death
seemed imminent. For three months she
coughed incessantly and could not sleep.
She bought of us a bottle 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 miraculously cured. Her
name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write
W. C. Hamrick Co., of Bhelby, N. C.
Get a free bottle at Haiti & Bahnsen's
The transition from 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 so
much is beard in praise of Liectnc 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 long or short standing you
will surely find relief by use of Electric
Bitters. Sold at 50c and 51 per bottle
at Hartz & Bahcsen s drug store.
Eick Eesdaeheand relieve all the troubles mcf"
tiect to a bilious state of the system, such aa
Isuziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress sitae
eating, lain in the Side, ka. While their moat
yemaxkapia success has been shown in cueing
Eeaaache, yet Carter's Little liver Pflll are
equally valuable in Constipation, curing and pre
venting thisannoying complaint-while they also
correct all disorders of tbestomachtiuiulate tha
liver and regulate the bowtla. vea if they only
tAelis they would be sJmostprioelecsto those wCa
auffer from this distressing complaint; butfortu
fcately tbeirgoodnessdoes no.end heregtndtboea
Vrhocncetry them will find these little pills valu
able in so many wars that they will not be wil
ling to do without them. But after aUaickhes4
fls the bece cf so amy lives that here !s whera
I we maseeor great boast. Ourpillscureitwhila
Others do not.
i Carter's little liver Pills are very small and
very easy to take. One or twe pills make a dose.
TbfT are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
y nrge, but by U-eir gentle action please ail who
use them. Xnv:alsat25centa: five for (L Sold
fcy druggists everywhere, or cent by mail,
CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York.
SMALL PILL. SMALL OOSF. SMALL FRICr
GCLD ISDAL, TASIS, 1S7S.
W. Baker & Co
from which the excels of
oil lias been removed, is
and it is Soluble,
are used in its preparation. It has
more than three times the strength of
Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is therefore far more
economical, costing hiss than one coit
a ccp. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested.
and admirably adapted for invalids
as well as for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
M. YERBURY, ,
CHAS. W. TERBURY, Manager.
Successor to Adamson & Ruick,
Shop Nineteenth St., l-.-t.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly done.
t3"8econd Hand Machinery bought, sold and repaired.
INCORPORATED under the the state law.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open dally from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Bvturdsy evenings front 7 to 9 o'clock.
Five per cent Interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on FersonaL. Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
X. P. REYNOLDS, Pres. r C. DBSKMA5S, Tlce-Pres. J M. BC70RD. Cashier.
P. L Mitchell. B. P. Rernolds, P. C. Denkmann. John Cmbatsgh. C. . Lynde,
J. J. Eeimere, L. Simon. 5. W. Harrt, J. M. Bsford.
Jackson a Hubet, Solicitors.
trWill beein bnlce July S, 1890, and will occupy backing mora with Mitchell Ltl-s
until new bank is completed.
Proprietor of the Brady Street
All kind of Cut Flowers coEtaniiy on hand.
Green Hoaees Flower Store
Oce blo:k north of Central Park, the larft't in la. 3-M Bridy Street, Davenport, Iow.i
A. SEABURG. "
House and Sign Painter.
Pirt-dassGraic!i:g and Paper Hanging.
BEST AND CHEAPEST
fcj?" The cnly Faint House in the tit y.
R. M. WALL,
" 161J Third Avenue.
With th wrmflerfiil renin
' I i tivt? cun ior Meiuorv.
op r. v? L-w of nraui rowir. irtlT
I t! Emission. Lon ManhiKKi.
4 T 'rvt),i-n'5S- J drams una
iro- V-r s oftusvd by yonthfal error.
utrttt ivo Ar.n msa. or etirm:ini. vhl.-h socn
rm to i.ld acv and insanity. .NKKVK FKI O.W
Lake hU. Chicsro- $1 per box. pttptid, 6 lor Kit
For sale in 5-ock Island by Hartz A Bahnen,
Third avenne and Twentieth street
ARRIVES G NOW.
TTc arc opening' toe most complete line of Hardware specialties ever oSartd is Esck
Island beside onr rcptilar s oc ot staple and builders Bardsrsra
and Mechanics' tools.
Pocket, Table Kitchen Cutlery,
Nails, Steel Goods, Tinware, Stoves, Etc.
8PKCIA1TLES Climax Coots and Ranees, "Florida" and Tllber Hot Wafer Heaters
tlorlda Steam Boilers, Pasteur Germ Proof Filters, Economy Fnrnaeca, Tta
aad Sheet Iron work, Plombin;, Coppcrsmiihlng and Steam Fitting.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
1623;Second aveime,"Rock Island.
aiio gas mm.
: AJH DEAL SB rs
Wrought and Cast Iron and Lead Pipe
Hose, Packing, Sewer and Drain Tile.
Steam and Gas Fixtures. f
t3Best work at fair prices. Estimates furnieheJ
Office and shop 219 18th St Telephone 1182.
Rock Island, 111.
r i fiTmnnm
Hock Island, 111
Firs: and Second Avenue,
Shop Fourth Ave. bet. Sin and 23d St.
Dr. HiritPHRETs' Specifics are scientifically ami
carefullv reiared precrlptiins : used formaiiT
y,-ars in prtvaie Tract ice w it h success JinU forever
thirty years used by the people. Every single Sjt
cific Is a special core for the disease named.
These Specifics cure without drueglnp. per?
ina reducing the y&tm.aud are in fact a:!
deed the sovereign remedicsof IfceWorld.
U5T CF rRIMTFil. IS OS. CTRES. PKI
1 Frvers, Congestion, inflammation... ,
I W orms. Worm Fever, Worm Colic. . ,
t Crying Colic,orTeethlngof Infants .
Diarrhea, of Children or Adults
5 lyentery tirtptng. Billons Colic--. .
t C hoiersv Morbus. Vomiting
7 ( oaghi. Cold, Bronchitis
S Neuralgia. Toothache. Faceache
W Headaches, SlckHea.lache, Vertigo ,
10 Ityspepsia. Bilious Stomach .
1 1 t-Hppressed or Painfal Periods. .
Ivt Whites, too Profuse. Periods
13 ( roup. Couth, lifficnlt Breathlnir
14 fnlt Kkrin, Ervsipelas. Eruptions. ,
15 Khr-naiatiftm, Kheumatic Fains
lti FtTerand Agae. Chills, Halaria,
1 1 Piles, Mind or Bleeding .
1 9 Cntarrh, Influenza, Cold In tbe Head .
20 hoopins; Cssgh, Violent Counts. ,
'it iirnrral I ebl lily. i'ny slcai Weakness
"27 Kidney Disease
JS NerTons Debility 1.
30 I Hoary Weakness. WettinstBtd. .
3 -t Diseases of tkeUeart.PsJiiitaUoi. 1 .
Sold by Drogirists. or sent postpaid on r-
of price. Ijr. HcMrHREYs" Maxi al. (14 ;
rienlT bound In cloth and a-olrt. mali.-I f.-i
RTJMFHBEYS' MEDICINE CO .
Cor. William tuid John Streets, Mw yr.
-v : a -