Newspaper Page Text
THiC AKGrUt. SATUKDAY. JUL.Y 25,
Published Daily and Weekly it 1624 Becond At
enue, Kock Island, 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tutus Daily, 60c per month; Weekly, $9.00
All communications of a critical or argument
tie character, political or religions, moat have
real fame attached for publication . No ench arti
ticlea will be printed over fictitious signatures
Anonymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from erery township
1 a Rock Island comity.
I Saturday. July 25, 1891.
It h announced that ex-President
Cleveland will make some speeches in
Ohio during tbe campaign.
Now gome stickler for tbe law rises up
and says tbe law lately passed by tbe leg
islature permitting womr.-n to vote at
school elections is void. The constitu
tion of tbe state defines tbe qualifications
of a voter and says. (Art. 7, sec. 1,)
"every male citizen, 21 years of age,
eball be entitled toyote,"etc. Tbe question
arises, however, does this prevent tbe
legislature from extending tbe right to
vote to others?
Des Moines Leader: Tbe people of
Iowa declared last year that tbey were
not McEinleyites. Tbey have seen noth
ing in tbe workings of tbe pernicious
system to win them to its support. Tbey
are even better posted upon tbe iniquities
of that scheme of plunder this year than
,they were last year. Their voice now.ias
then, will be in condemnation of McKin
leyism, and in Hue with that stlf-protec-tion
and self-interest which intelligent
business sagacity dictates.
The Hanoibal Journal remarks: It is
understood that Hon. F. O. Xiedring
haus, as president of the St. Louis Stamp
ing company, Las a contract to supply tbe
national republican executive committee
with 500,0'JO tin cups to be used duriDg
the c.mp&ingn of 92. Tbe Journal re
spectfully suggests that tbe following
truthful statement be stamped on each
cup: "This cup was made of American
ized tin imported oy a friend of Amer
ican labor in time to evade tbe tax im
posed by tbe McKinley bill." If space
permits tbe following might be stamped
on the bottom of each cup: "Tbe em
ployes of tbe aforesaid friend of Ameri
can labor arc now out on a strike against
an effort on the part of tbe said F. of A.
L. to reduce their wages to tbe English
Bcotaxt hope now litts the Illinois
democrats out of the tlougn of despond
in which tbey formerly roll til and de
throneB despair for exhileration. This
wonderful substitution of tbe oil of joy
for tbe spirit of heaviness multiplies as
pirants for gubernatorial honors and
causes a general scramble for a Domina
tion which, until recently, a tew were
willing to have thrust upon ibem. The
tidal wave of last year and Palmer's elec
tion to tbe seuate have called many a
Cincinnatus from the plow, and in tbe
list of would-be governors, no Inconspic
uous place belongs to Clavton E. Crafts,
whose array of friends bav9 entertained
him in tbe governorship slakes to contest
tbe palm of superiority in running fpeed
and staying power with Black, Stevenson
and others whom the exigencies of cur
rent politics hive brought, to tlie front in
the state famons for Its prairies and (he
possession of Chicago. Dubuque Tele
egrapb. It Uid ot Clone I p.
WThen a protected industry threatens
to close tip business at the old stand and
go to the land where the woodbine
twinetb. if you cut down its protective
duties, it is generally safe to assume
that such an industry in playing a big
game of bluff. If you are plain Fpoken
you may even, say that sosxebody is
Here is a case:
When it was proposed last year to
make a blight redaction in the binder
twine duty, the twine men signed a pa
per and sent it in hot haste to Washing
ton, saying that if the proposed duty
bhcralil be adopted they would be com
pelled to shut down their mills. Their
alarm was still greater when fifteen
northwestern Republican senators united
with the Democrats and voted to put
twine on the free list.
After a gTeat amount of lobbying by
Ahe trust and certain Republican jioli
ticians, backed up by leading high tariff
journals with profuse and picturesque
abuse of men who had voted for free
twine, a part of the duty was saved.
The old duty on m anil a twice was 2$
cents a riound, and on sisal twine Si
cents. The trust succeeded in saving
7-10 of 1 cent from the wicked Demo
. crats and northwestern Republican sen
ators. This duty was less than one
third of tbe duty which the trust had
said would close up its works.
Now, what is the result? The farmers
are buying their twine this year at much
lower prices than last year; and is the
trust meanwhile shutting up its mills?
On the contrary, it has just been an
nounced by a high tariff organ that the
trust has bought the eight cordage works
of Canada for $4,000,000.
Protectionists give themselves need
less alarm when we buy more abroad
than we sell there, and hence they ad
vance a high tariff to keep our people
from being ruined by what they call an
"unfavorable balance of trade." But peo
ple do not need that the government tell
them when they are doing a losing busi
ness. Every separate article sold by us
in Europe is bargained for by two intel
ligent merchants. Neither of these can
ship a penny's worth without the consent
of the other. The old saying holds true
that it takes two to make a bargain; and
it may be added that these two can
make their bargain more satisfactorily
between themselves than it-can be made
when some other power intermeddles.
IN THE DAYS OF GOOD QUEEN BESS.
Thla Famous Queen Dined with Sound
ing; of Trumpets and Kettledrums.
While the queen was at prayers in the
antecbape! a gentleman entered the room
having a rod, and along with him another
who had a tablecloth, which, after they
had both knelt three times with the ut
most veneration, be spread upon the table,
and after kneeling again tbey both retired.
Then came two others, one with the rod
again, the other with a saltcellar, a plate
and bread; when tbey bad knelt as the
others had done and placed what was
brought upon tbe table they also retired
with tbe same ceremonies performed by
the first. At last came an unmarried lady,
who we were told was a countess, and
along with her a married one, bearing a
tasting knife. The former was dressed in
white silk, who, when she bad prostrated
herself three times in the most graceful
manner, approached the table and rubbed
tbe plates with bread and salt with as
much awe as if the queen had leen present.
When they had waited there a little
while the yeomen of tbe guard entered,
bareheaded, clothed tn scarlet, with a gold
en rose upon their backs, bringing in at
each turn a course of twenty-four dishes
served In plate, most of it gilt. These
dishes were received by a gentleman in tbe
same order they were brought, and placed
upon tbe table, while the lady taster gave
to each of the guard a mouthful to eat of
the particular dish he bad brought for fear
of any poison. During the time that this
guard (which consisted of the tallest and
stoutest men that could be found in all Eng
land, being carefully selected for the pur
pose) was bringing dinner, twelve trum
pets and two kettledrums made the hall
ring for half an hour together. At the end
of all this ceremonial a number of unmar
ried ladies appeared, who with particular
solemnity lifted the meat off the tahle and
conveyed it iuto the queen's inner and
more private chamber, w here after she had
chosen for herself the rest went to the la
dies of the court. The queen dined and
supped alone, says Hentzer, who gives this
vivid picture of court customs. There were
very few attendants, and it was very sel
dom that anybody, foreign or native, was
admitted at that time, and then only ut
the intercession of somebody in power.
The Tallow Tree.
The tallow tree is a curious vegetable
growth of China, in regard to which a Brit
ish consul fi'ves the following interesting
information: The tallow tree (stillingia se
bifera, roxb.), licars a fruit which produces
oil as well as tallow. The berries, which
resemble coffee beans in appearance and
size, are first steamed and then pounded in
an ordinary rice trough. By pounding, the
soft, mealy niesocarp is partially separated
from the kernels. The whole is then placed
in a bamboo sieve, the meshes of which
are just large enough to allow the mealy
matter to be scrubbed through and small
enough to keep back the kernels, which are
hard, black and about the size of peas.
From the mealy matter the tallow is ex
pressed in primitive wooden presses.
To obtain oil tbe kernels are dried and
passed lietween two millstones held at such
a distance apart by means of a bamboo
pivot as to crush the bard shells of tbe
kernels without injuring the white in
teriors. The whole is then passed through
a winnower, which separates the broken
shells from the solid matter. Tbe latter ia
then placed in a deep iron pan and roasted
until it begins to assume a brownish color,
the process being accompanied by continual
stirring to prevent burning. The crushed
thells make au excellent fuel for the pur
pose. It is then ground by a huge stone
roller in a circular stone well, steamed and
made into circular caken. with bamboo and
straw casings and passed through the
wooden press. A good lighting oil of a
brownish yellow color is thus obtained.
The tallow is called 'p"i yu" that is, skin
or external oil.
Discoveries by Accident.
The composition of which printing roll
ers are made was accidently discovered by
a Salopian printer. Xot being able to find
tbe "pelt ball" he inked the type with a
piece of soft glue which had fallen from
the glue pot. It was such an excellent sub
stitute that, after mixing molasses with
tbe glue, to give the mass a proper consist
ency, the old "pelt ball" was entirely dis
carded. The auger with the twisted shank,
which makes it self discharging, is alsothe
result of an accidental discovery. Tbe real
screw auger is an American invention, dat
ing back to the year 1774. when John White
and Benjamin Brooke, of Hammer Hollow,
Valley Forge, Pa., noticed some boys bor
ing boles in the ground with some pieces
of hoop iron. Oue of these, which bad be
come twisted, was seen to bring up tbe dirt
each time as it made a complete revolu
tion. Being men of an observing turn of
mind White and Brooke began to debate
tbe possibility of constructing a tool for
boring wood on the same principle. It was
immediately tried, with the addition of a
screw point for drawing the cutting edge
into tbe wood. It is needless to add that
the experiment was eminently successful.
Of American origin is:
Rock a by baby on tbe tree top.
Which is too familiar to need additional
quoting. Tbe Detroit lullaby is:
Hush, my baby, sleep, my sweet.
Father's trying to sell bis wheat:
Hash, little baby, don t you cry.
You'll be an alderman by and by.
Strongly characteristic of tbe land of the
Vikings is the Norwegian maternal song:
Row. row to Baltnarock.
How many fishes are caught In the net?
One for father and one for mother.
One for lister, and one for brother.
In Sweden puss is used as an inducement
to make children sleep:
Hash, hash, baby mine;
Pussy climbs the big green pine:
Mother turns the millstone.
Father to kill the pig has gone.
Why It la Called Timothy Grass.
Timothy, or herd grass, is the most com
mon grass of continental Europe, growing
wild throughout all tbe vast region be
tween the Miditerraneau sea on the south
and tbe North sea in tbe direction the name
implies. According to Tbe American Gar
dener, it is not known exactly when it was
first introduced iuto theLnited States, but
this much is known: It takes tbe name
from Timothy Hanson, a farmer of Mary
land, who brought it under general notice
as a hay grass after he had cultivated it
extensively for his use for years, it is a
curious fact that although its native home
is in Europe, the United States is tbe first
country in wmcn it waq grown, cut ana
cured for hay.
A Time Allowance.
"C-c-can I h-have f-f-f-five minutes'
c-:-conversation with y-y-you? I w-w-won't
k-k-keep you m-ra-more than
h-j-h-half an hour!" London Judy.
He Was with His Mother.
A small boy sneaked out of a house on
Croghan street the other evening and
waited till the policeman came by.
hist, he whispered, holding up a
finger, "stop a minute, will you?"
'What s the row?" inquired the officer.
'Ain't no row; leastways not much of
"What do yon want?"
"Want to ask you a leading question."
"Would you run in a great big man for
hit tin' a woman?"
"Of course I would. Where's the man?"
"That's all right. Would you do it if
he'd jist slap her face?"
"Sure, if I had a witness or two."
"Well, yon wait here for a few min-
"Chance for business, mebbe."
"What is it?"
"Well, pa come home awhile ago and
slapped ma 'cause supper wasn't ready,
an i then ma she wiped mm one over the
sm ot with a stove lid and got him down
nn ier the table, and when I come out
shf was lickin' the Jerusalem jnmpin's
cm- of him; but pa's game, and if he
s-huul-l git the upper hand of ma before
slw's done with him 1 want yon to run
hni in for slap nn her jaws. See? Wait
a second." and the boy made a dive into
the house and was back in a minute.
' I guess you can go ahead," he said;
"p is piled down in the corner and ma
is settm' on him in great shape." De
troit Free Press.
llecomiug a Strong "Writer.
Uncle Stephen, an old negro, had come
to out the grass in the front yard, and as
Co'onel Winter started out to his office
he stopped to greet the old man.
' Well, Stephen," said the colonel, "I
he.'.r that you intend to give your son an
' Dat's what I does, sah. I know what
'tis ter struggle along widout larnin', au'
I is 'termined dat my son shan't trabble
bai'foot ober de same hard road dat I
' A noble resolution, Stephen. I wish
all fathers felt so. Is your boy learning
' Ez fast ez er boss can trot, sah.
Why, last week he wrote a letter to his
aui;t that libs mo' dan twenty mile from
yere, an' after a while he gwine ter write
to his udder aunt dat libs fifty mile
"Why doesn't he write to her now?"
"Oh. he k'lin't write so fur vit. He
ker write twenty miles first rate, but I
tole him not to try ter write fifty mile
till he got stronger wid his pen. But
he V gwine to git dar, I tell you. Won't
be more'n er year fo' dat boy ken set
dov.-n at one eend ob de gnmbronment
an' write er letter c.Var to de udder
een 1." Brandon Bucksaw.
What the Father Meant.
A young fellow, and not the most
provident one in town either, has a best
girl on Third street and he went np to
see her one evening last week. During
the first few minutes, and until the ac
cidfnt happened, the young lady's small
bro:her assisted in entertaining them
bot l by his innocent and childlike ques
tioi s always so interesting to a visitor,
especially on such an occasion.
"You got a watch?" asked the boy,
aftt r he had made more inquiries than
ever an assessor made.
" Ves," and the young man pulled out
a very nice little 13-karat gold ticker
which the boy seized upon.
"Does it run?"
" I didn't know watches run when they
"Well, this one isn't wet."
"Never wasn't wet?" asked the boy.
"Not that I know of." .
"Then what did papa mean when he
told sister yoa had your watch soaked
abo at half the time." Detroit Free Press.
A Brutal Conductor.
"I can't let this girl travel over this
road on that half ticket." said the new
"Why not? What is the matter with
my little girl." asked the mother.
'"She is no child. She is more than
"Well, if that don't beat everything
then I'll give it np. Here poor little
Mamie has been traveling over this road
on a child's ticket for the last ten years,
and now all at once she is no child.
That's a new way to worry the traveling
T,ie mother paid the fare and then the
girl pulled herself out like a telescope.
Tex is Siftings.
A Safe Refuge.
Givernor of Jail What, Schmie-
decke, you here again? We only let you
out a month ago!
Gravict Yes, sir; but I am so fright
ened at the influenza which has broken
out everywhere that I have come back
1110 fiUOlUfl MUii bl
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 - - 2.00
See our Dongola, Congress and Lace, - - 2.2
Three Dollars The best and largest line in the city, - 3 .00
. New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.2 and 25o.
A, B, C, D and E. It pays
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED-
For Over Fifty Tear
Vrs. Winslow's SoothiDg Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis-
burhed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to tbe taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the united States, bold bv
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
atk for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
To Keivccs ana Debltaud Ben.
If vou will send me your address we
will mail vou our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitated Bvetem, and how tbey will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. It you. are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.
So Ton Coogtt
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
best cough cure. It will cure your
couebs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe cbest. It will cure influenza and
bronchi' is and all diseases pertaining to
tbe lunes because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to the light and see bow clear and
tbick it is. You will see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Large
bottles 50c and 1.
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wish to say
to my friende and tbe public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Choltra and
Diarrhoea remedy as tbe best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is the
finest selling medicine lever handled, be
cause it always gives satisfaction. O.
B Clark. Orangeville, Tex. if'or sale ty
Hariz fc Bahnsen, druggists.
A Real Balaam is Kemp's Baliam
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees. Kemps Balsam lor tbe
throat and lungs is the onlv cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Maoy 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,
tbick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 50c and 81.
A Mother's Gratitude. My sod was in
au almost hopeless condition with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Col c, Cbolera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
save him immediate relief and I am sure
it saved bis 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: Tor 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 Tied it entertain
the same opinion. For sale by Hartz &
The Ladiai Dellffbied.
Tbe pleasant effect and the perfect
safety with which ladies may use the
liquid fruit laxative. Syrup of Figs, under
all conditions make it their favorite
remedy. It is pleasing to the eye and to
tbe taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting
on the kidneys, liver and bowels.
I suffered from acute inflammation in
my nose ancLhead for a week at a time
I could not see. I used Ely's Cream
Balm and in a few dsys I was cured. It
is wonderful bow quick it helped me.
Mrs- Georgie S. Judson, Hartford, Conn
What is more attractive than a pretty
face with a fresh, bright complexion? For
it, use Pozzoni's Powder.
SALE OF SHOE
to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burlington. Cedar Rapids ta Northern
Railway. W. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for the reception of guests
June 15th in each year. Visitors will And
la flrst-clasa In all of its appointments,
being; supplied with eras, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
Improvement, jteam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling' alley, etc., and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
Will be placed on sale at tbe commence
ment or tourist season by the Burlinirton.
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all or its connecting lines at low rates to
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterville, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points; Yellowstone Parle and
points in Colorado.
write tor "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket and Passenger Agent,
Cedar Rapids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Manager. Spirit Lake.
C. J. IVES. J. r. HANNEGAH.
Fns't ud Genl Sup'L Bta Tick and Fin't UOt
We have selected and are now exhibiting in our
Largest and Most Complete Stock cf
to be foucd under one rixf
Over FOUR HUNDRED (400)
ntw Pianoa, embracing the Finest Instrument
made by tbe
rfrLfS? bs'? 'n tbls stock-, white our prices
are tbe lowest offered by any boune In tbe business.
IT WILL PAY TOII to visit Chicago at an
early date and inspect our stock.
yon are not prepared to pay all cash now we
ex'tieS" Ur0i" 118 easy can reasonably
urmt ruranfaed to correspondents. Address
is a mi ii i a it tx-
IMPROVEOIJ-CCifCTRiS BELT AMD SUSPENSQR1
rHEKAUT )IfcY. Mnt" frr thi- pr.r.f put
POK, iar f fere; all Mafcn4., rivice Mft. SIM, fewh
lac I itfiliaufttt (tirrvnts if I 'ftri-lT tf r'mfi nil VlKAg
PABYrt. r storine ;;un to IIKA1.TH and tlliOIUH SM RKMiTH.
HULT and s rn-4ir ' wipi. tr H. mm Wr--( cai ttt.
U R 0 F. Dl EFTEN BACH'S
I SURE CURC '" SEMINAL, NERVOUS
1 UAlhAR? TROUBLES i 10UNO,
I MIDDLE-AGED "i OLD WEI. NO
STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCER
TAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, boH-os
tf"ei7 rlterf th tror.t ea.ca in 24 hoars,
mad DrmiuienUTeDrcin !h.'daT. lSdajs
tretlD&ttta trial bv rUiro mail fur 1. Clr. omr frre.
THE PERU OflVC CO..
Mm i n
Sure Ciattfi estasuskw) jssi j
.B'4VC!P;UJ AMP, c::.-,
SKILL and m
ens ana Frivate
WNERVOUS DEBILITY. Lost XL-
hood, railing Memory, k.rac-:7.$ D'
Terrible Dreams. Head and ;.-. A.he-thecSerntlea-iing
t; ..-rly citcsy ..:..:, -C
remptionor Insanity, trc'.-.-u .-...iiuutj lj
methods with rjcver-f.t'linrr fi:c:r
SSYPHIL-IS .--nd all bad ElocdjecSc
Diseases permanently cured.
KIDNEY and URINARY cctt'it
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture. VicoceSsc
all diseases of the Uenito-Lr n.n
promptly without injury to biorr.aww, Kir.r-n
?No experiments. Age ar.d exrm
important. Consultation tree aril sa:r.i
JSAU correspoiidinc i ; ;r
Forty Years- Practice enal lr- ! r . .
antee Cures in all CrtraH- Cr - h-i
Scrofula. Syphilid. Kla.l Ier m! U!"
eane. Lesrurrhira aud 2-iiai' Tni-s
Complaint. atarrh. all liluou. ii "'-
No matter who has failed to c-r-t:; r
Dr. Clarke a full history of yo .r r;e K:
8toS; Sundays. 9 to 12. Call on t :-.c ::t:i
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICACO. Ill
TO THE SFFLiGTtH
imotcM trnt:rnt can !' : r
able frirroot The IvitC!:
pRrvU fruni liie i-rt-Tii'tn'iiS''! i
mm men s
l.t is ot Memory, I frp.!.'
Iscjuit-aily iii'li reti' -nstT ottiv-r c-iu-. s. a.w
MIDDLE-AGED MEN ZZVS
Der and Biaudt-r trout li s. etc., ti:i i t-u: J-
of Treatment a rrfe. Certain and Sj'ee!y u v
yrlio has hivhii piteeial at'.r: : r.' "
di?aea t r many year, i r -ri.t-
nnl runliileft wliicb art i i r. '
diseased oii;ari!.unl rriwe r
than Stomrii h Motlicitv . : :" ' ri
chaniicdM tliOtfaMrii . j .: :
HOME TREATMENT.'" '
CtMltlK frnm t-';111
i v, :ir- in.
Williams' private practice. ,:
SPECIFIC No.81 .v::l
UTERINE EUTRCPHIC K:
Call or write fr Catt -cue and lat.-r-atf-CoauiUn4
otr-ers. Ami?'"-- .
189 Wisconsin Street, MILVAUKEt,
Da. Humphkivs specific arescieutlncsii. ,
carefully prepared prew.Tiiu'u .
years in private rract ice wit h u.w.oU
fhlrtyyearsuscdbythc.t.ie. Evr f
clflc Is a special core for the dlsa- ""r
These Specifics cure wlih.mt driikjii ."J
Ingorreduciutf the aynteui. and K';tj4.
deed the sovereign remedies olthejrtj
UKT OF FJUKCn-lJ. StXI. "rJ!E. ,..lnn
1 Pes-era, Congestion. '!''" a: ". '
i Worms. Worm lever. Wtu
3 Crying i'ollc,rTeethlii1;i.tlnl'''-J
J IHarrt J a, of Children -r An
S Uysenierc, Orlplug. Bili.viiolk-
8 C.olersv Msrbnf.
('arhs. Cold. Drouclilil
ft Ileasa'bcs. SlcaUeadaelie. Wu
I .a ssa am I HsssttiMi. rj vnni -. --- -
16 Feersnd Agne. t hlllf.liaW
17 Piles, Wind or Bleeding .. - j,
19 Hiarrh. Influenra, t'p1
iO Vkasplng Cough. i v.aiu
2l fieneral lebllitv.PhyskalWeu
27 Kidney lUsease 1
tfti ..H. ll.hilllV . :
I Vrlnnry Weakness. Weii.wj.
! I) i semses flkeUeart.lail"
ai.t h. nnIn7Tc,. or sent pof'Iid P.JL
cf price. Dr. HcjtrHRETS' Mam i-
Onr. William and John Streets. ftw
by iulmlniMcrinir lr. ilaiu-
Uolden sM-,iic. ;
It is msnofactured as a powder, whit jj ;-
In clau of beer, a oup ot coliee cr " J3.-.-without
the knowledge of the P,ient, ; , ; '
cure, whether the patient l a modrjt . vi
an alcoholic wreck. It has been giv-'" rt.r
of oases, and in every instance a pert'. V ; mi-i
lowed. It seer Fall. Xhesystenj onse
ed with the Snwiflo it becomes an Utter iu.e
for the Honor appetite to exist. .nrf
voldcx atprri Fir vr'
CINCINNATI. OHW- t,
8 pags book of particulars U - i
For sale oy Marshall Fiehcr acJ T '