Newspaper Page Text
THJ AliUUb. SATUliDAY. JUNE 20. 1891.
THE A KG US
Pnbliahed Daily and Weekly at 1634 Second Av
enue, Rock lrland, 111.
J. W. POTTER. "
TBua-Dkily, 60c per month; Weekly, 18.00
All communications of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religion, mnet have
real name attached for publication No each ant
tlelee will be printed over fictitiooa ngnaturea
Anonymoaa commanieatlone not noticed.
Correspondence eolicited from every township
In Hock Island county.
Batcrpat. Jus 20. 1391.
Judge Plkasasts baa again been as
signed bj the supreme court to the ap
pellate court of the Third district, hich
Us at 8prngfield. The other two mem
bers are Judge Wall, of Perrj county, and
Judge Boggs, of Wayne county.
St. Lous Republic: President Harri
son apparently took advantage of Secre
tary Blaine's temporary disablement to
push to a conclusion the negotiations for
a closed season in Bebring Sea. Mills,
Elkins et al. are no doubt convinced by
this time that one of Blaine's anchors to
windward has dragged badly.
St. Louis Republic: The first orjanU
zation of the Illinois house by the demo
crats on strict party lines for oyer a quar
ter of a century has been signal'zii by
more laws for the relief and amelioration
of labor in the state than were ever en.
acted by all the long line of repuMictn
assemblies which preceded the Thirty
seventh. While in New York last week Hon.
D. P. Phelps called upon ex-President
Cleveland at his office and had a pleasant
interview of an hour. Mr. Cleveland Im
pressed his visitor with his dtep earnest
ness and careful consideration ef any sub
ject under discussion, and it is not twice
away any secret, as the Monmouth Demo
crat puts it, to say that Mr. Phelps is a
gteater admirer of Grover than ever.
The nineteenth annual meeting of the
supreme lodge, A. O. U. W., was he'd at
Detroit this week. From the supreme
recorder's report it was learned that on
the first of the present year there were
4,05-Hodges, a net increase for the yenr
of 196. The average membership of the
lodges was 57, and the total 251, 02
The receiver's report shows the receipts
of the order for the yer :o have been
$3,117,35. &2, of which 1,744,226 was
from assessments, and 373,139-29 from
dues. The expenditures were $5,127,
630.91, of which 1. 762, 157 09 was to
pay death losses, and S305.673 2 for
On the lerlin.
The Pittsburg Post has the following
review and forecast of tte political situa
tion: From all accounts the republican party
is going in this direction in the western
states, and in some of them it is doubtful
if it will be able to pull itse'-f together 1 1
make much of a show in the presidential
contest. The complete elimination of
the bloody shirt and sect: on h1 issues from
western politics, with tariff reform and
free coinage, the absorbing questions,
leaves the republican party in a' particu
larly bad way in Kansas, Iowa, Nebraska,
South Dakota and Minnesota.
The Iowa republicans carried the state
in 160 by nearly j,iu plurality. In
1S84 this was cut down to 2U.000. and in
1SS they had 31,000. but in 19 and
1390 the democrats had p!uralties of
6,000 and 3.5'XJ. This is party wrecking
with a vengeance. There will be a tri
angular contest for governor this fall.
The people s party on Wednesday at a
large and earnest convention nominated
a full state ticket; on the 24th of June
the democrats will renominate Gov. Boies
and July 1 the republicans will hold their
state convention. A dispatch from Des
Moines to the New York Times says:
The penple'f purty is canainsr the repnljiicans
much nneii"inesi, a- they cuimot forpr the extent
to which their ranks will be l'iletel ov it. The
republican party in Iowa is in mate of dieorrnti
rntion. lt miniherphip i drifting awnv from it.
The ,vonni: r element i- turning toward the demo
crat! purty, while thoe who remetnb r the w.ir
anil are not certain it is over vet i.re driftin; to
the new organization. 4en. Weaver says there
publican party will be third in the rate in Iowa
Kansas in lSij'pave the republicans
8U.UW majority. This state has become
the bead center of the the people's move
ment. In the memorable battle last year
nearly 3U0.UU0 votes were polled, divided
as follows: republicans, 115. UiK); peo
ple's, 106,000; dfmDcrats, 70,000, and
prohibitionists. 1,200. That contest, al
though waged in an oil year, was one of
the most memorable in tt:e history of any
state in the union. While the republicans
saved their state ticket by pluralities
ranging from 4.500 to 9,000, it was by the
hardest of work, and they lost a United
States senator. Toe democratic party
has lost heavily in Kansas by the third
party movement, but as it is a minority
party In any event, the diversion makes
little difference in national results. A
correspondent writing from Topeka says:
In the calculations for next year of course the
democracy is not in It. Several months ago the
people's party managers would have been willing
to enter into a deal with the democrarn on a com
bined elertorul ticket and thns take Kansns cut of
the republican column. Imt vlnce tbe Cincinnati
meeting tbe alliance men are so sanguine of curry
ing Kansas without tbe aid of tbe democrats that
this trade will probably not be considered.
Nebraska in 189 gave the republicans
nearly 30,000 majority, but last year
the democratic candidate for governor
led tbe republican 1,300, the democratic
and alliance candidates polled nearly two-
thirds of the vote of the state, and next
year will probably unite on a joint elec
In South Dakota and Minnesota there
will probably be union electoral tickets
of the same character, judging from the
These five states, heretofore absolute
republican certainties in presidential con
tests, next year take their place in tbe
very doubtful . column. They cast 44
electoral votes, or eight more than the
Empire state of New York and 12 more
HE BIT OFF TOO MUCH.
THE HOME MARKET SECRETARY
AND EXPORT DISCOUNTS.
How Colonel Albert Clarke Caught a Tar
tar Be Found a Manufacturer Wlio Sells
Cheaper to Foreigners A Free Trade
Manufacturer of Farm Implements.
The fact that our manufacture rs sell
their goods abroad more cheaply than at
home has been troubling the protection
ists for about a year. When the whole
thing came out in detail in an ill nitrated
pamphlet published by the New York
Reform club aboat a year ago thei-e was
much consternation in the protection
ranks. Denials and denunciation were
heard on all sides the whole thin r was
a free trade fabrication, was a lilel on
American manufacturers, and was but
another attempt of Briti;ai sympat aizers
to strike a blow at American industries.
But mere denials, it was felt, would
not be sufficient, and so The Ami rican
Economist, the organ of the Amt rican
Protective Tariff league, secured a a in
terview with an unnamed dealer in New
York, who said the thing was fal.. It
aL-o wrote letters to several New Eng
land manufacturers of table cutlery, aud
they denied that they gave the for jrner
any better terms than the American
buyer, though "not caring to be quoted
over their own signatuAs."
But '-export discounts" will tot d )wn;
they are still troubling the protecti ni.t
mind. Only recently Colonel A'.bert
Clarke, secretary of the Tuuons Kome
Market club of Boton, saw a statement
attributed to Mr. A. B. Farquhar. the
great manufacturer of agricultural im
plements at York, Pa., that he Liade
special discounts to foreigners. Now
Colonel Clarke is of an investigating
turn of mind, and so could not accept
the simple denials of The American
Economist and other journals of bis
party. He accordingly wrote the follow
ing letter to Mr. Farquhar:
Pear Sir Havir.c recently seen a statenent
attributed to you that your firm sells eoots in
the Latin countries south of us au.l in SutU
Africa at prices from 5 to 10 per cent, less i hwn
they are sold for in this country, and that the
manufacturer who is able to export Lis g xxls
can Lave no use fur protect km except to en ble
him to extort more money from home pro
ducers than lie is ablo to pet from t mc
abroad. " I desire to know alittie more a. out
the facts pertaining to this business.
Will yc a kindly inform me
1. What pvrcentaga of your g'xxls. is sold
2. Whether or not you sell directly to ho -.ses
in the countries named or to purcha-sers in ibis
country for shipment thence?
3. What is the reason that you do not get as
gooj prices there as here?
4. lHjyou sell any s kmU in En-!an'l, France
and (.ic rmariy, and if so, how do the prices c n
pare with American prices?
5. What is the value of the raw material en
tering i:to a plow compared with the rjuis.ied
prod 'let ?
6. lx you think the duty on siu-h implements
as you manu:i tr.re is relatively higher tl an
that upon "o-',- iu other lir.es. of wood and i -on
and of the- vari .us classes of textiles?
7. Would yo- raver a reduction or repeal of
the duty.oa manufactured coewis as well as on
S. Do you Itlieve that American manufact
urers penera'.Iy would be nb'.v to seil many
more goo.ls aroail than now if they had f.-ee
raw i'tterial-v, and i: so, about wL.it percent
age more than now?
5-ome cf our New England manufacture r
favor free raw materials and some do not. I
am desirous of obtaining as much light up n
the subjei-t a possible from the ditTcrent in
dustries in di:Te rent parts of the country. Y u
will confer a favor by answering the aoo.e
luestions at your earliest convenience. Yours
truly. albkkt C larke,
The following answer from Mr. Far
quhar iLows that the secretary Lit ol
entirely x-jo much:
Dear Sir la reply to your favor of May 1C I
have to acknow lede it cjuite true that our firm
sells implements and machinery through Me:.-ir-o.
fkuth America and Africa "at prices from
5 to 10 per cent, less than they are sold for iu
this country." In adding that "the manufact
urer who is aMe to ex;rt his goK'.s can h&e
no use for protec tion except to enable him f
extort more money from home purchasers tha l
Le is able to get from these abroad" 1 was onl ."
stating a fact that I believed was self evident.
It is inconceivable that the same rival manu
facturers with bom we successfully compet )
on equal terms in foreign markets can b-;
thought capabie of driving us from the marke;
at our own doors. On that point, among in
telligent men. no argument is needed.
Now, as to your questions. I will answer
First We send npon an average about one
half of our manufactures abroad; something
less just now. owing to the troubles in the Ar
gentine and Chili, where we usually find our
Second In both ways. We sell to the foreign
house-s directly and also through commission
merchants in New York.
Third The reason we do not get ns good
prices abroad as at home is that we have to
compete with countries having the great ad
vantage of free raw material iu their manu
factures and the further advantage of better
transportation facilities. Great Britain, in
purs-nance of her free trade policy, has for
years been extending her foreign commerce;
while we. pursuing an opposite policy, have
left her in full tKissession. The Clyde shii
yards are open to every European investor who
wishes to start a line of steamer, while we
must sati-fy ourselves with vessels built at a
dozen dis;i! vantages.
Fourth Yes. we sell a fewgooilsin England.
France and Germany, but they are made esTie
cially for those markets, aud it would be rath
er hard to compare the prices with the Ameri
can. They undoubtedly average lower for
goods of similar construction.
Fifth The value of the raw material in a
plow certainly averages more than half its to
tal cost. We manufacture thousands of four
horse plows, for instance, for tbe African mar
ket, weighing, "full trimmed, with draught
rod, wheeL cutter, two extra shares." boxed,
about 3u pounds each. This plow is delivered
on board vessel in New Y'ork for less than five
dollars about the cost of the material in it if
purchased at retail prices.
Handles and beam $1 or)
Steel and iron g c
Boxing, freight, etc 55
Total $3 55
Leaving about one dollar for cost of labor and
Biztb The duty on our implements and ma
chinery is not relatively higher than npon
other manufactures. I need not enlarge upon
this, but may respectfully refer you to the
"tariff schedule of l'SO."
Seventh I would unhesitatingly favor a re
peal of the duty on all the manufactured foods
we make, fcince we can and do export, the
duty can be of no possible service; and since it
tends to provoke retaliation, we find it a seri
ous obstacle. Reciprocity treaties covering our
goods are acceptable to tra.
Eighth I do believe that American niarm
facturers generally would be abie to soil many
more goods abroad than nov if f?ey bad free'
raw material. The importaf isa of this mate
rial would of itself stimnlkfta a ofemandfbr'
American products at) road. It fetameuU to'
estimate the percentage, but t sAould expect
an increase of at least 25 per cent.
A. B. FiROJCBAB,
Koveltles In Mirrors, Dressing
Novelties in dressing tables have an in
genious arrangement of mirrors. Tbe
main glass is flanked by two hinged wings
which fold after tbe manner of the Psyche
glasses so mach in use. The best of them
are made in Pollard oak with beveled
French plate mirrors.
Some of tbe prettiest English dressing
tables are made of curly walnut, a drab
wood with little curls in the grain re
sembling the grain of bird's eye maple. A
large dressing table of white maple
mounted with brass costs $o0 upward.
This white maple is a beautiful wood for
The newest library tables are massive
affairs of oak and mahogany. They are
curved in the kidney form popularly at
tributed to Chippendale, but in reality a
Sheraton shape. There is a succession of
drawers on either side of the table, and it
is supported On short spindle legs beneath
The old fashioned four-poster bedsteads
'offer such allurements to the decorator
that they are largely sought. Sets of carved
mahocany posts are so scarce that they are
being reproduced. Some of the new sets
of unstained mahogany have tail, four
posted bedsteads. Single antique posts in
carved mahogany are successfully utilized
for hall trees, being supplied with brass or
Hail trees are much used in bedrooms
for receiving the clothing laid ou at bed
time, according to The Decorator aai Fur
nisher, from which the foregoing notes are
Tasteful Corner Arrangements.
"Corner decoration" may be somewhat
of a fad just now, but it is certainly a com
mendable one. In the corners of a room
one may give dainty touches and exercise
an artistic perception which shall render it
homelike, cheery and inviting. Nothing
is so ugly and still looking as a bare
Many pretty corner furnishings are being
constantly devised. Unusually attractive
among these are the following, suggested
and illustrated by Good Housekeeping:
Since it is no longer the custom to keep
one's china iu a closet, a corner is just the
place for a cabinet, where the various pieces
may be displayed. Its shelves should be
lined with heavy Indian red paper, a color
which sets oil china to the best advantage,
and pretty silken curtains, hung on a slen
der brass rod, would add to the eflecj.
A CHESA CORKER.
TbU corner will be of especial interest to
the ladies, for where is the woman who
does not deiight in this dainty ware? la
fact, it may be said of the average woman:
China's the passion of her soL
A cup. a i-iate, a disi. a ho-.vl
Can kindle wiihes in her breast,
In2aaie with joy or break her rest.
A lone mirror is sometimes highly effect
ire in brizhtenin;; a dark corner of a par
lor. Let it be draped in some artistic man
ner with soft yellow or pale blue silk,
cancht up here and there with delicately
tinted fans of different shapes. A tall
palm, or a little table on which is a bowl
of flowers, so placed as to be reflected in
the mirror, would give a pleasing effect.
One of the little bamboo tea tables so
popular just now, with its white cloth and
tiny cups and saucers, makes a charming
corner, givintr an air of hospitality which
nothing else in the room can gjve. They
are both pretty and inexpensive, and come
iu several sizes.
A Handsome Street Dlsli.
Peel some nice oranges, removing as
much of the white pith as you can, aud di
vide them into their natural quarters.
Wipe quite dry in a clean cloth, then with
a needle and thread make a lonish loop
through the white part in the middle of
each quarter. Slip these loops five or six
at a time on to skewers, so that the orange
quarters hang free without touching one
another. Nuw boil some sngar and water
(one pound of sugar to a good tumbler of
water) to a sirup, skimming it carefully.
When a drop of this, lifted out on the
point of a knife and dropped into coll
water, will snap off short between one's
fingers, Eft in both hands one of the skew
ers and dip the orange iu and out of the
sirup, then put aside the skewer, support
ing both ends so that the fruit hangs clear,
and let it set. Repeat thi3 process very
quickly till the fruit is all done. When
the quarters are cold the sirup should be
like a coating of thin ice. Now oil a plain
meld, and arrange the orange all round it
in rows, each quarter overlapping the next
one, each alternate row going the opposite
way to the previous one, fixing the fruit
with a little more sirup. Set the mold on
ice or in a cool place till bard; then slip a
knife round the mold to loosen the orange,
turn it on a ?ish and fill up the center with
Tailors wanted at Hoppe's.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
ABSOLUTELY PURE .
Come in everybody and call on us whether you
wish to buy or not; we will treat you right. Come
see our goods and compare prices. We are satisfied
we can suit you. We carry no trash, only first-class,
strictly reliable goods, which we guarantee. We buy
our goods direct from the factory for spot cash, and
will GUARANTEE our prices as low as the lowest.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., Rock Island.
All Good? Marked in Plain Figures. Strictly One Price.
WliHt : Man Cannot Lose.
A man may hse his heart.
And also lose his head.
But he can't lose the pain of a darned
old ci rn
Till he himself is tleail.
r.evisitiiig the luttleliell.
'Found any landmarks?"
"Yes; and I wi-.s thinking how yon
mnst have expand-1 since tlie war.
Here's the tree you stood behind during
tbe whole Lattle, anl it covered you'
well ilie.i." Life.
She Could Cry Kasily.
Dr. Johnson and-another gentleman had
a dispute, upon which Miss St rvat field,
who was prex-nt. legan to cry.
"Well,"' said a bystander, "I have heard
so much of those tears that I would have
given the universe to have a sight of
"Oh,'" put in Mrs. TLrale, 'She shall cry
again if you like.''
"Oh, pray do,'' said the gentleman; "let
me see a little more of it!"
"Yes, do cry a little, Sophy:" said Mrs.
Thrale in a wheedling voice. "Pray, do:
Consider now, you are going today, and
it's very hard if you won't cry a little. In
deed, Sophy, you ought to cry."
Now for the wonder of wonder: When
Mrs. Thrale, iu the coaxing voice of a
nurse soothing a baby, had run on for
some time, two crystal tears came into
Sophy's eyes and rolled gently down her
cheeks. She did not offer to conceal them,
and, indeed, she was smiling all the time.
rmbrellas Carried iu the rocket.
An umbrella has been patented in Can
ada by Mr. J. Bergesen, of Brooklyn, this
state, the cane of which is constructed in
three telescopic sections; the ribs are also
folding, and are provided with suitable
spring catches. When folded the umbrella
can be easily carried in the pocket; it may
also be used as a parasol by folding tho
ribs over on top, thus reducing the area,
and making it convenient in crowded
streets. The whole is well constructed,
the details being strong and durable, and
the advantage of an umbrella capable of
being placed iu the pocket is self-evident.
New York Telegram.
As all sauces are made on the same lines,
this one will serve to show tbe method:
For three or four people take a spoonful of
flour and ore or two ounces (accord
ing to how rich you want the sauce to be)
of butter; stir steadily over the fire till tho
butter is perfectly amalgamated with the
flour; then add half a pint of boiling water
and a little salt, stirring all the time. Let
it cook for a few minutes, then run it
through a fine sieve into the sauce boat,
which should have been previously warmed.
If the yolk of an egg beaten up with a
little lemon juice and strained, be added to
this sauce when taken off the Are it be
comes French melted butter in other
words, "sauce blanche."
Flats bmon Y.
Three eggs, one cap oi ragu, one ot cold
water, two teaapooniola of floor, tie Juice
and tbe rind of out lemon
U. S. Gov't Rrport, Aug. 17, 1889.
BOSTON SHOE STORI
-wcls Now Opcrj.i
InPflfn'fcT' ESTA2USHE3 ISSl ( 163 U
Ite Regular Oli-i&UiSa
Vj A i.IuiUH.I Hi. J wj'.ul.i.'il
Is St':'! Treatifv '.h tt? 1r:2'.e'.i
T riTTT 3 rTTST'
MULL and lilML
-: ! i Titr P !
141 lit UtW
ti-VERVOl'S DEBILITY, Lost Man.
hood. Fz.'A-g ivlsmorv, El-.a-jst:r.c Drains,
Terr. trie Dreams. Head ar.i bck Ache i-.i ..ri
tlee.Tc. :. c i :: u early decs y Ccn
rcmpticn :r Insr7.:-y, c.-.niit:Ci.!y tync-
... :-g -.!C-:e.
and al' ksi SlOOd tad Skin
r.d UKINARY c:T?!aiBt,
, Stricture, Varicocele ar.d
ren:to-lr r.n Grons cured
ury to Sicr-a-f;, K.:dr?y r
alt di-;Ases cf :r.
pr;mp-.;v wltho-t ro.
importir.t. Consjltat-.on fret
w A. i crrrcM :u;--n-e i- -.
-.. r. v i r:vn:e
Forty Y ir-' r: 3-:i
an!- -- C.... ir. !
Ci:r'h!i- C s - -f ElTi'nia.
1M."-Mer ar Kilin Hi.
ml rrirulr iroui'I-s.
t otnihiiiif . (.tlrrh. all II loot), skin ant! er-
No ;;:.,;:i-r v. no has 5;.iled to cr.rs you. -.vrite
Dr. C i ri t ;.e .1 f.-ii h:?tcry rt y s i case. Houis,
8 to 5; S'.inisvs. j to 12. ' Call cn or a jdrtss
F. D. CLARKE, M.P.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICAGO. ILL.
have skcii-i.. Hnti ar now exbibiiintf ia our
and Most Complete Stock of
to be fLHinJ under one rvcf
Over FOUR HUNDRED 400'
Dew i';arjij$. truisraciiiir xue Finest Instrument
iiitt.! by Lbt
I factor, may t v-n to this stock, while our price
art- tit lowest olfv rvri by tuiT hou 111 tbe buirn-.
IT WILL PAY YOi: to visit Chicago at an
early uate and inspect our stcx k.
If Jon are ,iot prvparvt to pay all cah trow w
will make the terms .s easy as you oun reasonably
I'nll information as to nHnl bargains and jr.cial
terms fuixishel to currvspuDUents, Ai lrs
by tbe una o!
Abdominal Btlt and Umbilical Truss
tj which a firm vuppost ia rirjn to the abdomen, Inra
r.ably dimlniahintr ita uze, lharjy Jpipforuns Iha ?ona
SEELEY'S HARD-RUBBER TRUSSES
Will nun tbe moat duttcult term ot HEUM1A or
nth comfort and afy, tbanbr onmpletinc a mdW-nl
rareof ali corabfc nwt. Ibiimt'Smus to moisture
mar b nmd in batiunc: and UttlBC prrlrctlr t
form of IhmIt w wm wrliwat tncoovMiienc hf
Ihe roonrsat cniM. moat oWioata lady, or tba laboring-
man. Kvoldinjr all mar, nwrat padded un
tleaiantBM. ixnnc U1U11T, tOOL, tbtA.V
V and alwaa rellaare.
CI7 Tba Ooaraot and Skillful Mechanical Treatmerrt nl
HERNIA OR RUPTURE A SPECIALTY.
KITH EH IN PF.&MON OK HV
90 Tsaita RrmrM v-r-isV. k . tfnm. D. Hnr
Aliwm, WlUorrt 1'orkr. M'. H. f.mumaM, lr. Thtrmm li.
Jtortem, amd .VfuTMnw tfUml'.H. Arm owl .Vr-y.
" ltadi-tat Tmtarnt a m Raprara, imt
rnm Ut," with rrtiiaani ham and tftractiuu fur aeu
ttaporanwt nmOed on aapdeanon. .
L B. BEKLtTY A CO, K rtaarta 1 Ith St, Pblla, Pa
THIS PAPER EB
t am oantrae
ll BUM H
. - . . ' -
- - - - - a-r 1
ASS TOUE GBOCER FOR IT.
TO THE AFFLICTED !
Why pavMii fes toqu."ckh"n if t-t
Eierlical treatn ntcan l-e hai f - is -
aMe iir:oe5..f The PeraChiticsM
tUnO Irir.l1 and Nerr,.iis ivj; .
oi' Memory, Dt'siMind.'Tirr. e:.'..
frini early indiscreunsorotbercnuses: a sj
Her and BTartiiertrftnMcs, etc. will find o-jr V -u. X
of Treatment a itfe. Certain and ?pey CL iiK.
rTcnretoeaboveaumerits. itr.v. u i::.'
p lio has iriven special attenrii n i- n- -?
Ureases f-rraanT er!.rrsT;b s-
fnal Pastilles which act directly u;- a
diseajeS orrans,and reture vit r
than itnmach Medicines, a ttvy ar- t
cbane of diet or interruption ir. ou-.:
HOME TREATMENT rU:
iuiam9' private practice. Give them a t-
CDCOICln u. l lorthe KiOnersaiKl K.:M
OT LU 1 1 10 HU,0l nrent au in one to t i;r a..
UTERINE EUTROPHIC Kw"-
Cail t wrlt for Catalt -true aud Inoraat;wii t
Coiiiuilur o:her-v. ddre-
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
189 WtscoustH Street. WilySAklE, W!
Or tUm L.inar liaMt. INwalil v-j- urfl
hy !MiiMlnUi4riifttf lr. llaiutV
It is manufactured a powder, which can tv c
Iu a g s of beer, a cup cf coffee or ira, or i :
withcut the itnowiecUr of the patient. Ii is a - f ''
rmrmletH. and wiii etfrct a pemianer.:
cure, w lie: her the pa'iett i a mrtdcrat ;-:-
an alcoholic tkr It h been ffiven iti t' . - ' ,
of c&iMw, aud in cery iEr.?e a pcr.s - r.ro ' -lowed.
It nrt?r Fall. The ayBtrm o;ic ":tt -ed
witi: the SEHxnnc.it becomtma utter 11
ior tie ltauor appetite to exist.
UOLUD PF( I VV '., to lrcpriiPi
C1CLNNAT. OHIO 4
49 pace book of arucuiara ft.-e. To be h.i -
For e&le bv Marfball A Fister acd T. II. T:.
R OF.DI EFFENeACHS
SURE CUM " SCWiHAi,
URINARY TROUiUS '""Vi
STOMACH fOICvV .""::.?t.
.(..1. ih. wont e' m -.V".
id! p,rm.Dotly;ur!H '"'"J. j''
Bolaagto.forttoeU.8. f89 WIS. ST.. MllWAUllt. '
(ianorrhira A "f'
Theonlv mie rtnif-
v f. r
Laaraawa sot to
I present liani i
Ttt6CHf"-'',i to all fuflerers.
ft out . --
1 Plll'S 61-0
foe -tf-r f?".;
,1MN UMlAXV rw any " 0, .