Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGtUS. WEDNESDAY, APlilL. 22, 1891.
Discussed at the Republican
CLEVELAND ON SILVER ONCE MOEE,
tpeeehrs at the League Gathering by
Foraker, Ihnrston, and McKinley
Sncfrestians for the Fight In 1892 Ton
Much Blaine Displease an Indiana
Delegate Mass-Meeting at Mglit Tbe
E-rreidrnt, Questioned by a Wert
rn Democrat, Tell Why lie Wrote
That Letter on .Silver.
CI.VCISXATI, April 22 DrleRate to tba
national convention of Republican clubs
have been arriving here for ths post two
or three; day and, the tity is very much
Increased in population by these arrivals
and tbe large number of politicians, not
delegate, who are on hand to see that tLa
meeting goes off with proper enthusiasm.
Music ball, where the convention meets,
has been, brilliautly decorated, and when
the delegates met yesterday there was a
tremendous throng of people in attend
ance. It was after 1 p. m., however, be
fore the body was ready to begin business.
At 1:15 President Thurston. ex-Gov.
Foraker. Jion. ,Vm. McKiuUy and Mayor
MosbV rtppeared and were greeted with
loud' cheers. Order was obtained ia a
moment, the opening prayer was read
and the convention settled itself to listen
to the welcoming speeches and responses.
The clergyman who delivered tbe open
ing prayer was Rev. Howard Henderson,
of Trinity Methodis church, who was
a Confederate brigadier general during
The Speeches of Welcome.
W. I. Squire, of Toledo, president of
the Ohio Republican League, spoke words
of welcome first. His reference to Major
McKinley as the coming Republican
nominee for governor was greeted with
applause, and mention of Foraker's name
was also applauded. Mayor Mosby spoke
for this city, and referred to tho fact that
the league originated here. He said Ohio
had given th3 Republicans four out of five
presidents, for Harrison, said he, is an
Ohioan, and -e declared that there is still
some tall presidential timber in Ohio.
Ki-fiovemor Foraker'a Remark.
When ex-Covernor Foraker appeared to
give welcome in tbe name of the state,
there was wild cheering for some tima.
When it subsided, be said that Ohio Re
publicans cherish the memory of Lincoln
and Grant, and honor Blaine, whom the
speaker characterized as the greatest liv
ing American." The cheering which
greeted this statement lasted some time,
and when 'it had subsided ex-Governor
Foraker said: "You seem to thiuk so, too."
Ohio Republicans, he said, believed in He
publican principles, a free ballot, and a
fair count, and felt that it was wrong that
the pledge of the party on that subject
Will Stand by McKinley anil His Kill.
The Ohio Republican convention, For
aker said, would soon be held, and its
work is practically doue cow, for it would
take the much-talked-about McKinley
bill for its platform, and the brilliant Mc
Kinley for its nominee for governor.
When the governor cl-jsed there were loud
calls for McKinley, who was sitting on
the stage, but he did not respond. Chair
man Thurston announced that Judge H.
H. Powers, of Vermont, would respond ia
behalf of the national league to the ad
dresses of welcome. Mr. Powers returned
thanks for the cordial welcome extended
. the de legates, nnd congratulated the Re
publicans of Cincinnati on the result of
the recent election here, and expressed the
hope that the welcome news would soon
be sent all ever the country that McKin
ley had been elected governor of Ohio by
a rousing majority.
PRESIDENT THURSTON'S ADDRESS.
A Review of the I'olitical Situation ami
the Proper I'olicy.
The principal speech of the day was
made by President Thurston. Ho con
gratulated the convention on its atisp.
icious opening, and said that it pointed to
success in the battle of UttJ The mem
bership of tbe league, he suid, already ex
ceeded 1,000,000, recruited from the city,
the farm and the manufactory, and they
all knew the history of the two great
parties of tbe country, which ho briefly
recited, much to the disadvantage of fae
Democracy. The Republican purty had
always remained true to the interests and
demands of labor, while the Democracy
had for years insisted on nnproDriatinir
without pay the labor of millions. By
wise protective measures, by geuerous
homestead laws, by the development of
our wonderful natural resources, and the
diversification of our industries, the Re
publican party had divuk-d the hardships
and doubled the rewards of America's
toiling f-u asses.
Farmers' Alliance and the West. '
He said the Farmers' Alliance move
ment must not be underestimated. It
was really an ally of the Democracy, and
its dark-lantern methods were opposed to
tlie spirit of American institutions; but
there were many intelligent and earnest
men in it in the west and northwest who
would never vote to restore tho Democracy
to power. If the Republican party ex
pected to hold the allegiance of these men
it must see to it that western interests nre
recognized and western demands given
fair consideration iu all legislative nud
Must Stand for I'ree Suffrage.
If the government surrenders the po
litical lilerty or equality of its citizen
ship; if it permits its constitution to be
practically uunulled, it will cease to
command the respect of the nations of
tbe earth; it will no longer be entitled to
the conlideuce of loyal men; the theory i f
its civilization is at an end, and God's
justice will mark it for destruction. lia
ferring to tbe New Orleans mob the
speaker said that while not indorsing
mob law the people seemed sometimes
compelled to resort thereto when in
famous conspiracies agaiust society could
be reached no other way. Yet while we
were ready to make reparation for wrong
done alien residents we would offer no
apology nor pay a dollar for the killing of
red banded Kurupean murderers while
Blaine is secretary of state, though all
tho navies of Europe thundered at our
The Mutter of Immigration.
"The New Orleans incident bus aroused
public opinion on tbe subject of our immi
gration ana naturalization laws. The
protective policy, which will not permit
foreign pauper labor to unjustly compete
in Aoerican markets aguiust the Amer
ican mechanic, must be extended to ef
fectually prevent the same unjust coi t pe
tition of icportea pauper laoor. Oar
naturalization laws should be so amended
that no man can become an American cit
izen until he possesses an intelligent ia
demanding of our political institutic nar.
nctil he establishes his character as a law
abiding and worthy member of society;
and until his devotion to our constitu ion
and his loyalty to the stars and stripes has
been clearly shown."
He closed with an eloquent appeal foi
work to the end that the Republican
Barty shall march on along the pathv.-ay
a the nation' glory to the future of o-jt
Too Much Blaine For Him.
The regular committees were then ap
pointed and other routine business at
tended to, and just before adjourcn ect
U. V. Cole, of Rushville, Indiana, ra sed
a little breeze by demanding an investi-'
gation of an alleged insult to a "distin
guished son of Indiana," as he put it, but
he was prevailed upon to withdraw 1. by
the members of the delegation from that
state. The grievance probably relate tc
the remarks of ex-Governor Foraker nd
Thurston, who eulogized the secretary of
state, but made no allusion to thepiesi
dent by name. After ther meeting pltces
of the respective committees had been an
nounced the convention adjourned for the
M'KINLEY SPEAKS AT NIGHT.
A Defence or the Tariff and the Work ol
, I.nst Congress.
A meetmg was held at night in Music
hall, over 6.000 persons being present.
President Thurston created a sensation
when he introduced Hon. William Mc
Kinley as the next governor of Ohio, and
one" of the future presidents of the United
States. McKinley began by a cimptra
tive and historical picture cf tile two
political parties. He made a clear state
ment of the Republican party's posit ion
on public matters for many years, say.iig
that it was well to remember its hist ry
because it was the only party on earth
which could look buck on tbe pat vi h
out regret, and into the future withi ut
Cheers for President Harrison.
His reference to "that matchless man
Harrison" was -loudly cheered, and thi-re
w-as an outburst of applause when t he
speaker touched on the protective tar ff,
especially when he said that the Denio
crntic platform was a copy of the f;-ee
trade section which was put into the Con
federate constitution. Regarding the
purpose of the Democratic congress he
said that it had not the courage toemboly
the results of its victory into any public
measure, and thus the wise !-i;Ulati jn
of the last congress will be vindicated
even if the victory of 38!0 was won
fraud. -'They say the tariff did it. bat
they did not know what the tariff was"
said the speaker.
Ignorance About the Tariff iiill.
He cited several instances of ignorance
about his bill, and made a general defense
of it in a vigorous manner as well as a de
fense of the Fifty-first congress, which ,le
declared Lad kept every pledge made save
the election law. for which the senate wis
to blame. McKinley commended Pre i
dent Harrison for his urgent advice to pass
the law. Ttie major concluded with a te
fense of the party, saying that its mission
would never be ended until the American
ballot was as sacred as the American
CLEVELAND ON SILVES.
He Make Some Statements for the lie i
eOt or Western Friends.
Xew Yoke, April 22 State Treasurer
Stephens, of Missouri, called on ex-Presi
dent Cleveland yesterday with a -etur
of introduction from Governor Francis atd
other leading Missouri delegates,and asked
him for a statement of his present atti
tude on the silver question in view of tl e
fact that his recent letter on the subject
had alienated many western Democrat s
from Lis support. TLe ex-presidect wis
first asked why he thought it necessary
to write the letter at all. kI was we 1
aware." Raid the ex-presiiU-nt, "that
tbe Republican party is very de
sirous of making the silver question
one of ti e leading issues of the campaig l
of 1SWJ, and the question should be take
up at once. It should be thoroughly die
cussed so that the people cau be educated
up to it. In this way it may be settled
before Wi. and we will not be endang
ered by a divided party. Besides, I wai
daily in receipt of hundreds of letters
from Democrats iu all parts of the coun
try asking tint I give an expression re
garding free coinage. I felt that thos.;
friends wera entitled to know how I
stood. I htve since received ninny con
gratulations." Not Inclined to Commit Himself.
Stephens asked if Cleveland were elected
president iu 1K12 would Ivhji afro.
coinage bill passed by a Democratic coa
gress. Cleveland replied that if elected
in ISOSsuch a bill would not reach him be
fore 1SSH. "it is best not to cross a bridge
until we come to it. What is now bad
for the country may be necessary in 1KM
As tbe volume of business increases it is
necessary to increase the currency, but
changes should be made gradually.'
When the 1 OiO.ODu a month bill passed he
feared it would injure the country, but it
did not. and when tbe present law for
t4,M0,(HH) coinage per month was passec
be thought, it would drive gold out of the
country, but he had been mistakeu ;c
both those respects, and with tne rapid
strides the country is making, it was im
possible to say what financial measures
we may be r.-ady for in 1S!4 He was sti;.
unable to sec how free coinage could fail
to injure the country. U- favored a
monetary eouf?r.'Uce of all u'ovt-rnmeuts
to ayree upon a uew standard ot ilu;.
Illinois Municipal l.lcctiun.
CHICAGO, April 22. Municipal elections
were hell iu a number of Illinois towns
yesterday. License won nt Piano. Prince
ton, Ramsey. Wenoun, Townio, .Marion.
Hillsboro, Lawrenceville, Petersburg)
Rochelle, Tnylorville, Pontine and Fair
bury. Anti-license captured Carrollton.
Paris, Tuscola, Winchester, Bemeu:'.
Huntley, Greenfield, Newton. Whitehall."
Carthage, Auburn, uud Chrisman.
The Republicans carried Mattoon Mor
ris, Clinton, Decatur. Kewaunee. Carlyie
and some other towns. The Democrats
were successful in Havana, Virginia, Al
ton, McLeansboro, .Seneca, Carlinvule,
and several other towns. Citizens' tick
ets were successful in a number of places.
Ground Two Tramps Into Pieces.
St. JosErn. Mo.. Anril 22 Th R,,..
lington fast train coming from the south
yesterday ran over and cround inti n
pieces two men, evidently tramps, who
were walking on the track. The accident
occurred iusc at the ,.t i:
lts. From letters found in their clothing
vuo is duiusw mj uTe oeen ueorge Gas
ton, and the other E. L. Marmaduke.
IN FOREIGN LANDS.
Successful Work cf Chilean
. REBEL GUNBOAT SET EIGH.
The Poor at Valparaiso Starving and
Desperate Shot Don by the Troops
baron lava Credited with Being a
Poor Translator His Bungle cf Ru
dlni's Xote The English O. O. SI.
Loses His Temper la the Commons
Old World Miscellany.
SAX Feaxcisco, ApriL 22. Private ad
vices from Valparaiso by a steamer from
Panama report the blowing up of the
wooden gunboat Piicomayo, belonging to
the Chilian insurgents. The government
late one night sent out a steam launch
fitted up as a torpedo boat with the hope
cf getting rid of some ot the ships block
ading th3 port. The boat steered for a
vessel supposed to be the Blanco Enca
lada, a big ironclad that has played havoc
with the port on several occasions. The
launch crept close to the vessel, whose
crew, never dreaming of an attack from
that quarter, were trying to make out
what was going on in the harbor, where
guns and rockets were being fired in order
to attract the attention of the rebel ship.
Blew Her Clear Oat of Water.
When close to the vessel it was discov
ered that it was the Pilcomayo, instead of
the Blanco. It was too late to rectify the
mistake, so the torpedo was sent on its
mission cf tie-traction. It struck the gun
boat fair by amidships, and lifted herclean
out of the water. The government claims
that the entire crew of the gunboat, num
bering 135 men, was lost. The rebels
state that tuirty of the crew, including
the captain, were picked up by one of the
beats of the insurgents' fleet.
Valparaiso People Starving.
The poorer classes cf Valparaiso are lit
eracy starving, and have broken into
stores nil over the city in their efforts to
obtain food. Twice they have attacked the
barracks and been repulsed only after
thirty of them had been shot down by the
IT WAS FAVA'S MISTAKE.
His Canity Translation of Rudini'a
Note to Secretary Blaine.
Paris, April 22. Baron rava, Italian
minister to the United States, will ar
rive in Rome to-dar. He conveys the
official correspondence on the subject of
the Italian massacre at New Orleans in a
chest which was guarded by military on
landing at Hvr?. Fava was micent as
to the situation, but admitted thai he
differed -nuch from bis government re
garding the way :t should treat America.
Made a blip of the Pen.
Fava is accused of a slip of the pen in
translating the first Italian note. The
note, as sent from Italy to be communi
cated to Mr. Blaine, demanded "giudiciro"
(judicial prosecution) of the lynchers,
which Fava wrongly translated "punish
ment." It is further considered that Fava
exaggerated the tone of Premier Radini's
protest, or did not comprehend that Italy
was compelled to assume an air of decis
ion in order not to break too suddenly the
traditions of Crispi's foreign power.
GLADSTONE WAXED ANGRY.
He Has Two Lapse of Temper in the
House of Commons.
Losdok, April 22. In the house of com
mons yesterday Gladstone denounced a
statement of T. W. Russell that the Lib
erals were trying to defeat the Irish land
purchase bill as untrue. He subsequently
used more moderate terms in denving
Russell's statement. He again showed
anger when Saunderson, Irish Conserva
tive, congratulated him on supporting the
bill. In fact, his anger was redoubled,
and in his reply be showed a vehement
temper. Tbe scene was an extraordinary,
and, for Gladstone, an unprecedented one.
A few of the Radicals were pleased with
tbe episode, but the Liberals generally
Another Fight with the Maniparis.
CALCTTTA, April 22 Lord Lansdowne,
viceroy of India, who at present has bis
headquarters ot Simla, has received a dis
patch from tbe forces in the field, in As
sam nnder command of Gen. Lockhart.
Monday morning Gen. Lockhart ordered
a rapid advance in force on the enemy,
who had been annoying his detachment.
A short, sharp and decisive engagement
ensued, which was followed by a com
plete defeat of the Manipnris, who lost
150 killed and wounded. But one Eng
lishman was killed and only four wound
ed. The native villages in the vicinity of
the British camp were burned.
Thinks We are Delndcd.
Viesna. April 22 -The Keu Frie Presse
says that America is either laboring un
der a great delusion in imagining itself
able to wage a commercial war against
Europe, or is playing for the elections.
The paper qv.otes statistics to show that
the bulk ot the trade of eleven South
American etates is concerned with
Europe, where they find the purchasers
for their goods, and ;t is clear that
Europe will refuse to buy their goods, if
they pnrch.isi exclusively from America.
Salisbury on the Irish Question.
U'NDox. April 22. Lord Salisbury, in
addressing the Primrose league yesterday,
said that the Irish question must bs solved
ny the present generation, but he did not
believe its sr.intioti would follnwas a result
ot tne npproncbmg general election. Ire
land was never so peaceful and rrosper-
. me success o: tlie 1'arueil
ite would be a disaster to the empire,
hat Uie r-uccess of the auti-Parneilites
would bi uo less injurious.
r.UKsia Is Always In It.
' Bei:li April 22-The Cologne Gazette
says thnt tbe Bulgarian diplomatic secre
tary at Bucharest has confessed his com
plicity iu the Russian intrigues against
Bulgaria, and implicated many Russiau
The Base Ball Kecord.
CniCAGO. April 22. -Following tu
Association scores on the ball field yester
day: At Boston Athletic 4, Boston 11
at Washington City Baltimore 12, Wash
ington 8; at Columbus Cincinnati 1, Col
umbus S; ar. Louisville Xo game, rain.
Western: At Lincoln Milwaukee 2, Lin
coln 5; at Kansas City Sioux City 4,
Kansas City 7; at Denver Minneapolis
2, Denver 11; at Omaha Xo game, wet
Failure at Boston.
Bostok, April 22. -R. T. Almy & Co.,
clothiers, assigned yesterday. The concern
did a large business and the liabilities wUl
A W0M.fi IT. 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 severests 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 miraculousiv cured. Her
name is Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write
W. C. Hamrick & Co., of Shelby, N. C.
Get a free bottle at Hartz & Bahnsen's
The Mikado's Garden and Exposition
OpeDS at Cedar Rapids Agril 28, and con
tinues till May 16. Tbe largest exhibition
of tbe kind ever held, covering 24,000
equate feet of ground. A rare, novel
and interesting treat for young and old.
Thousands of dollars will be spent in
making this an exhibition worthy a wide
awake city in tbe banner state, and one
its patrons will long remember with
A rieatirg Seme
Of health and strength renewed and of
ease and comfort follows the use of Sy
rup of Figs, as it acts in harmony with
nature to effectually cleanse the system
when costive or bilious. For sale in 50c
and fl bottles by all leading druggists.
F'.ci Ef adaehe and relieve all the trembles md
c.t to a bilious etate of the system, such as
lrizziaee. Naiuea, I'rowp.incss. Distress after
eatiir. tfein in the Bide, ic While their most
rubark&He euccess has been shorn ia cucng
Eeaflaete. yet Carter's Little Liver MM are
SMi'iily valuable in Constipation, curing anil pre-
cutis g tUi b ODEcy icg complaint.w h lie they also
correct aUu-sordorscf thostomachtitiinlateth
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' AC i t hev wc XiVi be slnostpriceless to those wM
ffufer from this Jiitresping complaint; hutforro
tstciy tbcirgccdnw Coea no.end bere.snd thos
vchoc'Ucetry item will find those little pills vain.
&ble!noniany vsts that they wiU not bo wit.
ling to uo without tlra. But after aUaickhes4
Zstlielacrcf re t:any lives that hcrelgtthers)
we make cr.rprtat boast. Our pills cure it waila
Ctherp do rot.
Cuter" Little Liver Mis are very email and
Vfry easy totalst). One or iwc pills tuakea dose.
Ttey are tt rictly vegetable and do not pnpe or
j-nrvo, I ut 1 v tlnir gentle action please all who
tne them. Invialsat 25cent: tive for $1. Sold
by drcgists cvtxj Ltrc, or sect by nir.it
CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York.
SMALL FILL. SMALL DQSF. SMALL PRICE
6CLS KZSAL, PARIS, 1878.
W. Baker & Co.'s
from which the excess cf
oil has been removed, is
ami 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 less than one cent
a cup. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested,
and admirably adapted for invalids
jis well as for persons in health.
Sold by Crocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
CHAS. W. TERBURY, Manbger.
Successor to Adamson & Ruick,
Shop Nineteenth St., bet.
General Jobbing and Repairing promptly don?.
t"8econd Hand Machinery bought, sold and repair d.
LKCOBFO RATED UNDER THE THE 6TATB LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank
ROOK ISLAND, ILL.,
, Open daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., and Saturday evecirgs ?roai 7 to 8 o'c'ioclt.
Five per cent Interest paid on Deposits. Monev loaned oa Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
X. P. KBTNOLDS, Pre. C. DSSKMASJi, Vlce-Pres. J. U. BUFOHD, Cfrier.
p. Jj. Mitchell, K P. Iteycoidi, P. C. Denkmsnn. Jotn Crnbancb. C. F. Lycde,
4. J. Keimers, L. Blmon, K. W. Horn, J. U. Bnfcrd.. ,
Jackbor A Hcbst, Solicitors.
"Wlll beein bnmnees Jaly 8,1890. and will occupy backing rooai with Mitchell 4 l.yz.i'.t
until new bank ii cempietcd.
proprietor of the Brady Etreet
Alf kinds of Cut Flowers cocstaatly on band. .. ,
Green Honscs Flower Store-
One block north of Central Tar, the largi t in Ia. 3W Bndy Street, Davenport.
House and Sign Painter.
Flrst-claes Graining and Paper Hacking.
P. Box 672
BEST AND CHEAPEST
If The only Paint Hotise in thecity
R. M. WALL,
1612 Third Avenue.
Hr miflVrinir In caved
by Ft-mule VknnM than
all ulbt-rdiseM combined
and hn neglected iiro
duce life lontr inratidit.
BAY FLOW lit PitxTILLSS, the
wonderful borne trfatment
is a tur cure for Whites
or Lucorrhtfa. Inflamma
tion. Ulceration. Pintnl
BLPuiia AND AFTstst nVKO. Mntf-int inn ViarMnn.,
and all complaints peculiar to Female. Postpaid, tl.
For eale in Rock Ieland by Hartz A Bahnpeii
Third avenne and Twentieth etret
ire opcningtne most complete Une of Hardware ipecialties ever oflarsd to Rack
aland beside onr rcrnlar s'ock of staple and bnildcrs' IJardirsra
and llcclianics' tools.
Poeket, Table Kitchen Cutlery,
Nails, Steel Goods, Tinware, Stoves, Eto.
SPZCULTIES-Cltoax Cook, and RahCee. Tlorida- ud wilber Hot W.Ur Eet
riorida Steam BoUen, Ptstenr Germ Proof FUterg, Economy JTnmaccivTto
a4 Sheet Iron work, PlnmbInS, Coppersmittlnj oa Etcam Fittfaf .
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
1623.Second avenueRock Island..,
ASD DZALE2 IU
Wn.lf onil f!oet TrcT on1 T A n-
Packing, Sewer and Brain Tile.
Steam and Gas Fixtures.
work at fair prices. Estimates furnishe.
and shop 219 18th St . Telephone llfo.
Rock Island, 111,
Sock Island, 111
First and Second AveDue,
Shop Yozr.h Are. bet. 21st and 22d Sts.
Lr. HrxTBRETs' spccifics are scienttcca.iv
rarefully preiared prescriptions ; used fc-r n:&?
Sears in private practice with sucoessnd f- r.
lirty years used by tbe people. Every iEk')t J,
cine is a special core lur mt qinmj uhiii u.
r OF FKCTC1PAI. SOS. ' CTRKS. TFJ
Fnrn, Congestion. Inflammation ..
! Warms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic .
; ryias Colic, or Teething of Infants
Marraea, oi emiurtn or auuik
i lysenlery, Urlping. Billons Colic-..
i C holera Morbus. Vomiting
1 Coaebs, Cold, Bronchitis..
I Nraralsla, Toothache, Paeeache .
i Ueadat sies. SlckHeadacbe. Verilj
lypepla. Bilious Momacb
Suppressed or Painful Period.
I roan. Cough. Difficult Breathln? ...
fait Khpam. Ervslprlas. Eruptions,
i Kbrsmiliam, Kbeuraatic Pains....
nil rn, wu rrwiiu serious.
Fever and A car. Chills, Malaria.
rurni tsiina or dwaiiig
I Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In tbe Heal
I W heaping Caagb, Violent Coukt-.
: 4eneral lability .Physical Weaklier
; Kidney Disease
i Nervoas Ipbility J
I I riaary Weakness. Wetting t!.
! Disease ttf theileart,PalpitaUciii
8old by Druggists, or sent postpaid on rf
cf price. I'R. Humphreys' Mancal, (144 ism
richly bound in cloth and (rold, mailed
HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO .
Cor. William and John Streets, Kew Yet
S PECIF I C S.