Newspaper Page Text
Published Daily and Weekly at 183 Second Av
enue, Rock Island, 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tanas Dally, 60c per month; Weekly, $3.00
All eommnnlcatlona of a critical or srrnraeotm
tWe character, political or religious, man have
real name attached (or publication No each arti
tlclee will be printed over fictitiona signatures
Anonymoaa communications not noticed-.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Kock Island county.
Friday, July 24. 1891.
It is whispered that the banquet given
In New York the other night in honor of
J. S. Clarkson was paid for by the steam
ship companies. If so, the guest of the
evening returned the compliment, for in
his speech he advocated subsidies with
ail the earnestness of which he was capa
ble. Thomas A. Edison, the greatest inven
tive genius of the century, is not to be
shorn of an honor which be has justly
earned nor of the emoluments incident,to
it. In the cafe instituted against him by
the United States Electric Light com
pany, Judge Wallace of the United States
circuit court has decided that the wizrd
was the discoverer of the iocadescent
The Boston Journal (rep.) has made a
big economic discovery. It has demol
ished the theory that a tariff is a tax.
Listen: "These wire nails have been
quoted recently at 1 9-10 cents a pound."
The duty is two cents a pound.
What an easy task for future tariff
makers. Only make the tariff dispro
portionate to the vaiue of the thing
taxed, and lo! there is no tax at all. A
hundred dollars duty per pound on wool
would thus make a kind of free wool.
2vew York Evening Post.
The news which comes from Europe
of the formation of a central European
custom leHgue, by Germany, Austria,
Hungary, Italy aDd Switzerland, the
principal object of which will be to re
taliate upon the United States for tiie Mc
Kinley tariff 1-iw, cannot be surprising to
close observers of the science of political
economy. Nations are like individuals;
if you injure one be will not rest until
the injury has been repaid with interest.
The loss of the trade of these five coun
tries would be little short of a calamity to
the United ftau 8, and the people of this
country should see that a cnance is made
in our tariff laws before irreDarab.'e dam
age is done to our European tri.de, the
bulk of which is in agricultural products
On the 1st of February, there were in
operation the following electric railways
on the trolley system:
Number of roails in operation SIS
Number of miles ojc.riiteil S.riVi
dumber of motor rurs operated... 4A
J'R'wr.cer" rarrifd for year Hiding
Februury 1, lt'.ii 5K) ,0 10.0(10
Since then it is estimated that the above
have been increased as follows:
Total nnmbor of electric railways (in
opt ration and nntliT contract 4li
Total number of miles li.doO
Total nnmber of iur o.OIJO
Estimated total number of passengers
or present yeur Sfl5.OUO.ono
Either of the above totals in number of
passengers carried per year far exceeds
the toti.1 number of ptassecgers carried in
1890 by of tbe 6team roads in the
United States put together. Number of
deaths of passengers due to electric
causes, none; number of injuries to
passengers, due to electrical causes, none.
The dispatches announce that Chair
man Quay is about to resign on account
of failing health. His connection with
that little leakage in the Pennsylvania
state treasury in his checkered past seems
to have weighed heavily upon his shoul
ders and at last broken him down. But
don't, says the Keokuk Constitution
Democrat, place any faith in tbe rurnoT
of his resigning until he resigns. Fat
frying is Q iay 'a fort, and another great
opportunity for the exercise of this tt'.ent
is near at hand. Besides it would oe
very depressing upon the whole country
if we had to go through a national cam
paign without the cheerf ul assistance of
the talented Mr. Quay. And who better
could serve a party of duplicity and
RErBEsETATiva McMillen, of Tennes
see, believes that the next president will
be a democrat, and his reasons for think
ing so deserve attent ion . He say s : 'Look
to the popular yote of this country; it is
democratic overwhelmingly. Stop and
think of tbe long array of democratic
governors now in power and the number
of state legislatures wsv.cont.rol. All this
indicates that tbe country is democratic
and that the doctrine of that party is
nearest tbe public heart and has tbe pub
lic confidence, but over and above all
this tbe tremendous upheaval of last fall
in the congressional election, voicing the
condemnation by the people of the re
publican tariff measure, puts tbe demo
cratic party in a position from which it
cannot be rooted by all the republican
governors and legislatures jet to be
elected. That was tbe first great result
of a measure that will retire tbe party
from power in 1892. Nothing can pre
vent our success next year."
State decampment Sons ef Veterans.
Decatur, July 24-29. For tbe above,
the Kock Island tfc Feoris Ry. will make
one fare for tbe round trip. Trains leave
Rock Island 8:10 a. ra. and 2:20 p. m.
Arrive at Decatur 2 50 p. m. and 10:15
p. m., respectively." Equally good time
returning. R. StockhoucE,
General Ticket Agent.
Depot foot of Twentieth street.
TIN PLATE PRICES.
AMERICAN SHEET IRON DEARER
THAN TIN PLATE.
Bard Facts fo the MrKinley "Infant."
Tbe Great Reduction . in Tin Plate
Prices in Twenty Years Vain Ameri
can Boasts Onr Costly Experiment.
In 1S73-4 th price of tin plate9 was
7.65 cents per pound, the price having
been on a steady rise for the previous ten
years. This advance in price was due to
an increasing demand for tin plates at
the same time that the snpply of pig tin
was not materially increased. The grow
ing demand for tin caused the price of
pig tin to rise in London from $435 a ton
in 1864, to $795 in 1872. In 18T2, how
ever, Australia began to produce tin in
large quantities, and in a few years wa9
producing about one-third of the world's
consumption, the result being that tin
declined in London to $262 per ton in
From 1S74, therefore, the price of tin
plates began to decline. Having touched
high water mark at 7.G5 cents, the price
fell the next year to 7.27, then in 1876
at a single bound to 5.16, in 1877 to 4.46,
1878 to 4.07, in 1879 to 3.78, 1SS0 a
6light advance to 4.47, after which a
steady decline, reaching during the five
years 1886-90 the average of 2.99 cents
per pound. These figures give the im
port prices. ,
At the same time that prices were de
clining the proituctfon in Wales was
growing enormously. In 1874 England
exported 2,459.200 hundredweight of tin
plates. In 1890 her exports reached
The decline in prices just noted was
due not so much to the increased pro
duction as to inventions and improved
processes. The rapid advocates of set
ting up a tin plate industry in the United
States at public expense are continually
assuring us that the methods of tin plate
manufacture in vogue in Wales have
undergone no improvement that they
are antksuated. On the other has J. so
eminent an authority as David A. Weils
says. "The lowering of prices in Wales
has 1een due t the improvements in the
manufacture of iron and the extensive
Fubstitution of steel plates for charcoal
and puddled iron plates." More direct
improvements have been made in the
piix-e.-ses of manufacturing and tinning.
So great are the improvements made
that a modem tin plute mill, says Mr.
Wells, will tarn out every twenty-four
hours more than double the product of
old fashioned mill, without any in
crease of expenditure for motive power
Before saddling an enormous tax of
$15,0to.00i) a year upon the people of the
United .States onr prospective tin plate
makers ought to have sat down and
counted the cost of manufacturing tin
plate. If they had they would have
found that our manufacturers of sheet
iron have not yet succeeded in putting
their product upon the market nt so low
a price as the Welsh makers of tin plate
sell that article. The following table
gives a comparison of the average yearly
prices of sheet iron, sheet steel, galva
nized steel and tinned plates for the past
l&H.. S. "!
Refined Galran- Import-
t-hect lzed cd prices
steel 27 sLeet tinned
V. li. btee 1 27 plate
cents W. (i. cents
per lb. cent p. lb. per Hi.
ti.-l t'.'Jti 3.-W
7.(i l'l.i. 3.7:
tt.7i ft.H S.t!7
C.t4 7.41 3.-.S
S.iiS .M9 3.35
S."l ti.Vi K.'ifi
4.:u tUW 2.95
4.S4 S.IW 2.KS
i-Sl u.u0 3.07
The above table shows the average
pries of common theet iron at Chicago,
best bloom sheet steel and blootn sheet
steel galvanized at Philadelphia, and the
average iva port prices of tinned plates for
each year since 1881. The lowest price at
which the sheet manufacturers have been
able to sell their steel sheets of No. 27
wire gauge is 4.23 cents per pound, and of
galvanized steel sheets of the same gau;re
5.o8 cents per pound. Steel sheets for
tinning must bo roiled to 2so. o0 wire
gauge, and the additional cost for this,
together with the cost for cutting, picli
liiig und tinning, will make a total cost
for tinned plates of not less than 5.75
cents per pound. This shows clear! v
that all statements of the sheet mana
facturers that they can make tinned
plates as cheaply as the plates can be
bought from abroad are without foun
dation in fact.
In the table just given it will be fur
ther seen that the price of galvanized
sheet steel has averaged at least twice
as high as tin plates. This galvanized
theet steel, which is chosen for the pres
ent comparison as being an article simi
lar to tin plate, is coated by an electrical
process with zinc. Now zinc costs only
about one-third as much as tin. and this
difference must be taken account of in
comparing galvanized steel and tin plate.
Then the question assumes this strong
form, If onr makers of galvanized steel
sheets, using zinc at one-third the price
of tin and coating their sheets by a
cheap electrical process, cannot make
their product and sell it at a price aver
aging less than 2.89 cents a pound higher
than the import price of tin plate during
the past five years, how are they going to
make tin plates now under a duty of 2.2
cents per pound and sell them below the
present foreign price?
At present it seems certain that the
consumers of the United States will have
to pay their $15,000,000 a year tax on tin
plate without seeing any important tin
plate industry spring up in this country.
Woolen hosiery and underwear cost
ing thirty cents a pound started out 100
years ago with a protective duty of 5
per cent. These goods have gradually
climbed up the protective ladder till
Bow, McKinley having put on a duty of
over 200 per cent. When do Etockings
cease to need protection? Is this a de
cent way for our stockings to celebrate
a century of protection?
A SEASIDE GOWN.
Distinguished by Very Graceful Skirt
Drapery and Fancy Corselet.
Our cut Rives both back and front views
o) an attractive dress for the seashore. Tbe
sl.irt of gray lady's cloth just touches the
ground, and at the side on the right hip is
attistically draped one of the ends of the
The sides of the bodice are in the cloth,
died in at the back with a tapering plas-
SEASIDE GOWN BACK AND FRONT,
tron of figured material. The fancy corse
let which, with the sleeves, is of the plain
gri y, is surrounded with a vandyke of steel
cord. On the cuffs is an applique of whi'e
clo.h to correspond with the allover pa
terti which covers the high bodice, and the
Sid ) killings also in gray cloth.
Novelties in Neck Wear.
The following new arrangements for
completing the summer toiU-t are de
scr bed by Harper's Bazar: A white net
ruche for the neck is newer than those of
b!a-.k lace. It is made of large meshed
net. such as fish net, filled with tbe nar
rowest purling. The fuiiness is laid in bos
Tjla ts in the middle of inch wide ribbon;
the frills are each three iuches wide above
an below the ribbon, the upper frill droop
ing over and caught now anil then to that
below. The ribbon extends in long ends
in f .-ont to tie in a bow.
A collar of 'on stemmed Parma violets
is a iother novelty for wearing with after
noon cost uuves. There is first a deep fall
of tlack lace passing around the neck, and
in a jabot to "he waist in front; the violets
are mounted on the lace to flare outward
a bo it the neck, and are thickly clustered
down the jalmL.
A fold of thin French crape, wrought
with jet or two folds of Brussels net dotted
witli fine beads, fives the black finish to
the neck and s-leeves of dark gowns. A
trin rninK of lace like that used elsewhere
on the gown is preferred by many, as frills
falling on the hand and an erect frill at-t he
neck. Chiffon mousseliue folds also edge
dress collars.while other collars are formed
entirely of felds of chiffon. The soft,
droc ping frilte of chiffon are so becoming
that they remain in favor notwithstanding
the :ancy for tea tinted and coffee colored
laces beaded with jet.
Parisians are wearing plaitings and col
lars of the sheerest linen cambric, with
embroidery, orawn work or lace as trim
ming. Linen collars, which have been so
long out of favor, are again worn here with
tailor gowns. The collar i3 the English
banc of linen with points broken over at
the throat .or else a wider collar that flares
slightly and is turned down narrowly all
alon the edge. A chemisette neatly tucked
or in a wide box plait like a shirt front is
addelto such collars, and a four-in-hand
scarf of foulard or of crepe de chine is
worr Li ten cuffs are wide and are made
to m ;et and fasten with linked buttons of
gold or chased silver.
Arranging Lace Flounces.
A pretty and uncommon way of arrang
ing jace flounces, now being affected by
some of the leading dressmakers, is to use
one flounce, if it is about four yards long, by
festooning it twice across the front of the
skirt, first half way down and secondly
near the edge of the skirt, turning over the
top of the lace in a two or three inch hem,
runn ng a ribbon in it, and gathering it vt
on tha basque nt the back of the bodice or
slightly to one side. Each flounce (or
rather the half of the one flounce, for it is
not cut, but turned back) has its separata
drawstring, so that four ends are caught
up together at the back. The lace is
draped in one festoon. It is possible to
arrange three festoons across the front,
and is sometimes done. If there are short
lengths, or an old fashioned berthe, it is
carried around the top of the low bodice,
and forms short, full sleeves.
A Little Girl's Dress.
The child's frock
depicted in the cut
is simplicity itself,
but it is pictur
The blouse front,
back and elbow
sleeves of this
dress are in cha
mois colored nun's
The blouse front,
is gathered into a
Tbe vest fronts
and side panel are
in figured pongee
silk, as is the yoke
and standing col
lar. Cockscomb lace
f fillings down tbe
tleeves add a light
and airy appear
CHILD'S SUMMER DRESS. ,
ance to the very pretty frock.
Tbe "Tlddledy Winks" Apron.
It is a great desideratum to find a pina
fore for little girls that shall protect tbe
front ol the dress and at the same time be
a pretty garment in itself. An admirable
apron f r this purpose has just been brought
out uider the name of the "Tiddledy
Winks." It is made in many kinds of
fabric batiste, flowered zephyr, lawn and
fancy net. The apron covers the greater
part of the frock; it is cut with a yoke, and
is draw n in at the waist with a smart silk
Black- grenadine gowns rival those ol
lace, so long in favor.
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at -
Men's solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
The best shoe in the city for
See our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three DollarsThe best and largest line in the
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED-
For Over Fifty Tears
Vr. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
turbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cuttmg teeth send at once and get
a bottle of '.Mr. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will relieve-
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it. mothers, thereisno mis
take shout it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system. "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in tbe United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow'6 Soothing Syrup
To Kervect ana Debltatcd lien.
If you will send me vour address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall. Mich.
So Yon Cough!
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, tbe
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe chest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and ail o.seases pertaining to
the lungs because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to tbe light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Lnrge
bottles 50c and $1.
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wish to say
to my friends and the public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Choltra and
Diarrhoea remedy as the best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is the
finest selling medicine I ever handled, be
cause it always gives satisfaction. O.
H Clark, Omngeyille, Tex. For sale by
Hariz fc Bahnsen, druggists.
& Seal Balsam if Kemp's Baliam
The diclionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for tbe
throat and lungs is the onlv cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Many thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 50c and 1.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
au almost hopeless condition with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Col c. Cholera and Diar hoea Remedy. It
gave nim immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it to all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson, Everett. Simpson county, Miss.
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Hartz
& Bahnsen, druggists.
Albert Erwin, editor of the Leonard,
Texas, Graphic, says: "For the cure of
cramps in the stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
the best and most speedy I ever used."
Many others who have tried it entertain
the same opinion. For sale by Hartz &
The Ladies Del) ghted.
Tbe pleasant effect and the perfect
safety with which ladies may use the
liquid fruit laxtive. Syrup of Figs, under
all conditions make it their favorite
remedy . It is pleasing to the eye and to
the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting
on the kidneys, liver and bowels.
I suffered from acute inflammation in
my nose and head for a week at a time
I could not see. I used Ely's Cream
Balm and in a few dys I was cured. It
is wonderful how quick it helped me
Mrs- Georgie S. Judson, Hartford, Conn.
What is more attractive than a pretty
face with a fresh, bright comp'exionT For
It, use Pozzoni's Powder.
SALE OF SHQe
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
Ave., under Rock Island House.
-. ON ZJ
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burlingrton. Cedar Rapids ez Northern
Railway. V. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for the reception of guests
June 15th in each year. Visitors will find
la first-class in all of Its appointments,
being supplied with gas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements, jjteam laundry, billiard
balls, bowling alley, etc., and positively
free from annoyance by rnosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington,
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all of its connecting lines at low rates to
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterville, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; LakeXsu
perior points: Yellowstone Park and
points in Colorado.
Trite for " A Midsummer Paradise " to
the General Ticket and Passenger Agent,
Cedar Ranlds. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Manager, Spirit Lake.
C. J. IVES. 1. E. HAKNEGAN.
Pre. t ad Gent Scp't. btn" Xiciict and fm't Arent.
We have selected and aro now exhibiting In bur
Largest and Msst Complete Stock cf
to be found UGdtr one roof
Over FOUR HUNDRED (400)
nrw Puuio,, unbracing the Finest Instruments
made by tiie
IT WILL PAY YOU to visit Chicago at an
early date and inspect our stock.
uf Silfi' PP"" to pay all ca&b now we
M!eS 8 easy as you can reasonably
,Mtf S.VWC'TR1C BELT AHA SUSPCNSORI
fox. ! ol Unrntta tnkn,. rl- ia trl. and. taoih.
tor. f'AathiiMtm 4 nrmu f F.-rtrtritr fhrvirtj vt WEAK
PA UTS. r.-.u.rin ihni to HI- Al.TH aiut il.UKIH SSTRKSibTM.
Klftrle turrwit rlt Instant., or - f.r!t Vnt.) kn rub.
HM.T a4 Su.iNtnr Ca.p:,-IF f 'j. 14 up. W.rsC mw. P,
nwll i.fHt in tr. mouth.. h.iir-! laxiT'tiliy tree.
' sjiSFK iT,ECTSio co. . ia isJi .,- ig. ,
RQF.OI EFFEN BACH'S
SURE CURE SEMINAL, KtRVOUS
ad URINARY TROUBLES In Y0UN0,
MIDDLE-AGED OLD KEN. KB
STOMACH MEDICATION, KB UNCER
TAINTY DR DISAPPOINTMENT, bni (kmI.
tlrmlj rclier ibe worrt em.ti in 2 bonrn,
mod pmwn.ntlr errealD 1mJi1ut.. l&tlava
tTBrntoeat ea trtai b remrt. mail for ti. ?irrc:r fre.
3olagts.fort!uTT.8. 1 89 WIS. ST.. MILWAUKEE, 1
f - i rri;-,--. ir
$2, 2.2 and 2.
a a nt.. fi 1. 1
J! CiliCtgO, ids. tvarijl
f A o- " .1
A' JS i I. : i T i: ,l .
C yi.Jr ii Jin ii:.t. :ir a :., t
i0, oAiuu emu
Chronic, NensiisaKuM Din
NERVOUS DEETLITV. Los V:-
kood. Failing Memory Err.?';r:-, Ln-I
lerr.Die Dreams, rieaj cr.i
thfcctTe'.'t cail:n t- riy ueucy.:
jcirption cr Insanity, trs.ue.: -r.,
methods with rever-f--iiir..7 sv.ctf-
C3-SYPHILIS and iV.t bad Elooi a-;Snl
diseases permanent. y cured. I
TK1DNEY and URINARY I
Gleet, ooncrrhoea, stricture, Vi-iccc:
all diseases of i Genito-t r rur (J-.--.!
promptiv without injury to tie-;:...'., f'.-;
tJNo experiments. At,e aH cxrerrrrl
important. Consultation tree n sa.rt.
"AI1 corrt-ipondt-nr i- - i r- . i
Forty Years' Practire ?nul U -1 ;
amee Cure in all C":iM t ;i.
Srrofuta, Syphilid, i:taMcr un l K'-v ..
ea. LeuftVrrhtra and fVtital- Tr .!-, JV
Complaint. atarrh, ail liiomi. V-.in jtJ V:
No matter who has fr.iled tn r'::c:: t1
Ir. Claike a full history of v-ur r- :.
fl to S ; Sundays, 5 to zz. Call' on -.- a.:;:u
F. D. CLARKE, M.D..
186 So. Clark St.. CHICACO. Ill
TO IKE fiFFLISTJS!
Vk'hj pay bin fees. toju - .-i.:
ftfjt tnetiicat treatment cin it..'i 1
ah?e pr if?auf The IVt : ,m '"
pared irom the pri'tcri;.tw i.'; it
niL (1 ana V-rv
La-jss of MeruiTv. a
MIDDLE-AGED MEN r- ",-;''
ney and B. adder tnjui!-!. etc.. w.!i t.:i i
of Treatment a aie, i -nnm or,
SEMINAL PASTILLES, ft!
i.i 1 n.f.it--::'-'-
mtctirotheai rt'i.;". r t-. Dr...- -
no tia irivi-w !' a:: -
nal FaMiii - wUkii aivt dip'fr'y r.- -
diseased iri;:tii",iind r-rev-: r '
than irtorr.'i-ii Mflinni . as ll-': i-:-chanFCdl'y'.itOLvtn
chactzeof d.etr luttrmpi '
Villiani? pnvute practice, tiv. ::.-' j
UTERINE EUTR9PHIC tZtXX
Call or write forCat-iVirne a:idu: iSi.k---
THE PERU CHEKICALCO... ff
189 WlSCOIiStN STREET; fciiLAuK,
IfK. HI MPH REVS' SPECIF1C-S are Sl'lentia'
carefully prirxt prescTiritlons : u !
vears In private iiractlce wilh suc- :H'!!' r '
thlrtTvearsused by thepei'jjte- Every mw-i'
ciflo special cure for the disease nsnt-a.
Tnese S(iecltlcs cure without UrucJisn-' I-
log or reducing toe nvstm, od ar in
deed the sovereign remedies at theMor
1 revers. ouiteimoii. iumniiiioi. -
, Warms. Worm Fever. Worm i
5 ryina C'olic.orTeetlilnirof Iiittf
4 IMarrhea, cf Children r A.mii- ...
5 JUjsenlerv. Uriplug, BrlioMi"L.
i Cholera Mori. "nuuui5
f i'ounhs. Cold, l!r.iU-bllls jj
S Neuralgia. Toothsehe raceaoh.- . u
ft Headaches. Sh kHedaclie,eril!,)
10 nvMDeosia. BllJoiu Stinia'h... - .,(
11 "nPes Pnf' Periods. ..,
li Whites, tuuProftixe Perli .,J
13 froop. Cotuih. Difficult Lin-atliln. -.-,
1 5 Kheumallsm. Kbeuniatic ,1'a"
16 Feer snd Agae, Chills, Jlalarla
17 Piles, HUnd or bleedln --i
19 aiarrh, Infloeura. Col. IntheHMO .
1 w hooping t ongn.
i4 General llebiliiy.hhyslcai j
t7 Kidney Disease i.o
ti K'uwVAna n.Kllit, ... . - : .
6 f rinary Weakness. '''"f.VTil'.iit
ii Diseases of theHearLPalpua"
80W hj Drneglsr. or sent postpaid
cf price. Dr. Humphreys' S ut.,,V.V tr
ricidy bound In cloth and gold, mall . j
HTJMPHBETS' MEDICINE CO.
Cor. William and John Streets, Hev '
S P E C I F 1C Sj
saw a bbsi w b
Or Ihe LIiaor Habit. l'.ilt-l ' u
Itj aulniiniterinir lr. llainc
Ciolden Skperilie. tr"
It is manufactured as a oowder. which m ''.J!
ill a glass of boer. a eup of coflee or lea. "iej
without tbe kDowledge of tbe patient. I. i 3 f;e,
bartnleaa. and will effect a permanent -eure,
whether the patient is a modrrate
an alcoholic wreec. It baa been given m '.; .::
of eases, and in every instance a p'nect -' 'J
lowed. It evr rail. The system ouee i--
ed with the 8peciflo.it becomes n utter iBV--
or tne uauor appetite to exist. .isl
UAI.nrti m. a m- . .. mini l!"1
48 cage booh of particulars fl -e-
For sale by Marshall Flefcer and T. a
8 818 9 B fri