Newspaper Page Text
THJfi ABGUb. MONDAY. JUJLY 27, 1891.
THE AUG US.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1B24 Second Av
enue, Rock Icland, 111.
J. W. POTTER.
Tbiuis Dally. 60c per month; Weekly, HS.0O
All eommonlcatlrrns of a critical or artrnmerjta
tive character, political or relistons. man have
real name attached for publication No anch ani
ticles will be printed over flctltiont signatures -ADonymoae
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
it Rock Island county.
Monday. Jtjlt 27, 1891.
Alton Sentinel-Democrat; Tbe re
publican papers are all agreed that Wil
liam M. Springer, of Illinois, will not be
the speaker of tbe next congress. It is
remarkable with what unanimity tbey
agree upon this subject. Can it be pos
sible that tbey wrnt a southern speaker
simply to make political capital out of it?
George Washingtox knew tbe value
of newspaper advertising. In a repro
duction of a fac-siimle of its first number
printed 118 years ago, tbe Baltimore
American displays a half column "ad'' by
the father of bis country, announcing
that he bad bought 10,000 acres or land,
which he divided into homesteads and
was ready to place upon tte market.
A Boston reported who recently 6&w
Mr. Cleveland at Buzzard's Bay says that
the ex-president looks as if be had spent
many a day on tbe salt water. The sun
has browned his face to a healthy hue
and burned his neck down below his coat
collar. He is not uncomfortably stout,
and has visibly loft flesh since be began
to cruise about on the bay. He has found
tbe fish (career this year than usual, but
has made some good catches of bass and
RrsnviLLE Times: If protection is
good for nations, these nations that prac
tice protection should be tbe most ad
vanced and prosperous, and those that
practice free trade ought to be tbe most
backward and most wretched. What
says experience? Which are the states
that have placed the most impediments
in the way of commercial intercourse, or.
in other words, have carried the ide of
protection to its farthest .extreme? Tbey
are Spain asd Portugal in Europe and
Mexico in the New World. Further cera
ment is unnecessary.
The railroads of this country employ
directly in operating and constructing
about SUO.OOU pcrsocs. If are sddtd to
this those who are employed with fast
freight lines, express anl sleeping car
companies, in manufacture of rails, loco
motives and cars, the merchants with
employes trade, tbe proprietors of hotels
and boarding houses wbere they live, tbe
owners of bouses from whom they rent,
it would be safe to estimate tbe whole
number receiving income from and large
ly dependent on railroad revenues at 3,
000,000 of people, or one-fouttb of the
whole population of the country. The
capital represented in these undertakings,
according to the railroads reports. is about
SIC.OOO.OOO.lOO and the annual income is
(vernor t imiihf ll n Candidacy.
ft. Louis Keptibtic:
Tbe Ohio platform seemed to promise
ft yery vigorous western fight In that state
with tar'ff reform and free coinage a j int
issues. There was some doubt on (gover
nor Campbell's position, but he has dis
pelled it by several interviews.
Governor Campbell considers tbe tariff
the sole issue in tbe Ohio campaign. As
the author of tbe McKinley bill is the op
posing candiJate this is a logical conclu
sion. Its political significance is that it
brings Governor Campbell in line with
Mr. Cleveland, both in the Onio suie
campaign and in the campaign of 1892.
Tbe platform of the Oaio democrats
was bold, but it expressed 'democratic
conviction and tbe Republic believed it
to be the best possible polkics under the
circumstances. It seemed to us to prom
ise the defeat of McKinley on the tanl
issue, and of John Sherman on the cur
rency question. It meant, as we under
stood it, either an overwhelming victory
for democracy in national politics or else
a very decided defeat of the party in
But we have no intention of question
ing Governor CaujpbeH'a judgment of
Ohio politics. Tbe result will decide
He is well informed in everything that
concerns tbe affairs of bis state, and
when he steers out of tbe current and
bugs 'the shore be does not do it rasbly
or without reason.
The American Protective Tariff league,
in tbe syndicate matter which it sends
out to country papers, says: "Free trade
is based essentially on the idea of landed
aristocracy." But why, then, did Ham
ilton, the first aristocrat of the country
and "the father of protection," defend
his system upon the very aristocratic
ground that it would create a strong and
wealthy class of manufacturers on whom
the government might lean?
In the United States there are 6 acres of
farming land and 9.8 acres of other good
land per capita of the entire population,
while in Great Britain each person repre
sents only 1.33 acres of fanning land and
.07 of forest (L e., seven acres of forest for
each 100 persons). This difference in ths
density of population is persistently ig
nored by protectionists, who can see no
cause for higher wages with us except
lie Had Lived In a riat.
Miss S. It is dreadful that all your
furniture was burned up last night in
yonr fiat, Mr. Smith.
Mr. Smith Yes, it was pretty bad,
but then we got rid of the roaches.
New York Truth.
ME TALKS PORCELAIN.
HE SHOWS HOW TO REACH SEVRES
AND SAN CLOO.
Be Careful When Tou Drop in Not to
' Step on a Turn A Trip to San Cloo.
Some Interesting Information About
CopjTighU 19B1, by Edsrar W. N'ye.)
Lillian . D., of Brookline, Mass.,
writes as follows: "Could you, in your
department of the paper, tell me some
thing of the location of the porcelain
works in Sevres, France, and what the
process is of making those beautiful
things which come from there? How is
the name of the town pronounced? Can
you tell me anything of the history of
Madame Pompadour? Who was the Dau
phin? Did you learn anything of Louis
XV whilst in France? What are your
Sevres is a small village just outside
of St. Cloud, pronounced San Cloo. It
is given up to the manufacturing of por-
THE LITTLE STEAMER.
celain. You go to St. Cloud by rail or
river and then drive over to Sevres by
diligence or voiture. Some does one
way and some does the other. I rode up
on the Seine, aboard of a little, noiseless.
low pressure steamer about the size of a
sewing machine. It was called the Sil
voo pfay, I think.
The fare was thirtv centimes, or, sav.
three cents. After paying my fare, and
rinding tint I still had money left, I
lunched at St. Cloud in the open air at
a trifling expanse. 1 then took a bottle
of milk from my pocket and quenched
tuy thirst. Traveling through France
one finds that the water is especially
bad, tasting of the Dauphin at times
and dangerous in the extreme. I ad
vise those therefore who wish to be
well whilst doing the Continent to carry
ecpecially in France, as 1 did, a large,
thickset bottle of milk or kumiss wit'a
which to take the wire edge off one's
whistlo whilst being yanked through the
St. Cloud is seven miles west of the
center of Paris and most ten miles by
rail on the road to Versailles pronounced
Vairsi. St. Cloud belongs to the Canton
of Sevres and the arondi&sement of Ver
sailles. An arondissement is not any
thing reprehensible. It is all right. You
could belong to an arondissement if you
lived in France.
St. Cloud is on a leautiful hill 6lope,
looking down the valley cf the Seii:e,
with Paris in the distance. It is peace
ful and quiet and beautiful. Everything
is peacef ul in Paris, when there is no
revolution on the carpet. The steam cars
run safely and do not make so much
noise as onrs do. The steam whistle does
not have such a hold on people as it does
here. The adjutant general at the depot
blows a little tin bugle, the admiral of
the train returns the salute, the adjutant
general say3 "Allons!" and the train
starts off like a somewhat leisurely
young man who is Roins to the depot to
meet his wife's mother.
One does not realize what a Fourth of
July racket we live in and employ in our
business, Lillian, till he has been the
gnest of a monarchy of Europe between
whose toes the timothy and ckver have
5prun;r up to a great height. And yet it
is a pleasing change, and I shall be glad
when we as a republic have passed tiie
blow hard jieriod, laid aside the ear spot
ting steam whistle, settled down to kooJ.
permanent institutions and take on a
restful, sootheful, Boston air which
comes with time and the quiet self con
gratulation that one is born in a hiV.s
land and Gospel privileges, and whfe
the right to worship in a strictly hia
church manner is open to all.
The Palace of St. Cloud was at one
time the residence of .Napoleon I in sum
mer time. He used to go out there for
the heated term, and folding his arms
across his stomach have thought alter
thought regarding the future of France.
Yet he very likely never had an idea
that some day it would be a thrifty re
public, engaged in growing green peas
or pulling u soiled dove out of the Seine
now and then to add to the attractions
of her justly celebrated morgue.
Louis XVIII also put up at the Palace
in St. Cloud several summers. He spelled
it "palais," "which shows that he had
very poor early English advantages, or
that be was, as I have always suspected,
a native of Quebec. Charles X also
changed the bedding somewhat, and
moved in during his reign. He also add
ed a new iron sink and a place in the
barn for washing buggies. Louis Phil
lipi spent his summers here for a num
ber of years, and wrote weekly lettera to
the Paris papers, signed "Uno," in
which he urged the taxpayers to show
more veneration for their royal nibbn.
Napoleon III occupied the Palais in sum
mer during his lifetime, availing hiin
elf finally of the use of Mr. Brigbt's
justly celebrated disease and dying at
the dawn of better institutions for
beautiful but unhappy France.
I visited the Palais, which was burned
by the Prussians in 1 870. The grounds
occupy 900 acres, which I offered to buy
and fit up, but probably I did not detl
with responsible parties. This part of
France reins.tds me very much of North
C trolina. I mean, of course, the natural
features. Man has done more for
France, it seems to me, than for the Tar
Heel state, and the cities of Asheville
and Paris are widely different. The po
Ii ?e of Paris rarely get together in front
of the court house to pitch horseshoes
or dwell on the outlook for the goober
And yet the same blue, ozonic sky, if
I may be allowed to coin a word, the
6ame soft, restful, dolee frumenti air of
gf ntle, genial health, and of cark de
stroying, magnetic balm to the congested
soul, the inflamed nerve and the fester
ing brain, are present here that one finds
in the quiet drives of San Cloo, the suc
cessful squirt of the mighty fountains of
V-ursi and the dark and whispering for
ests of Fon-tain-Moo.
The Palais at San Cloo since it was
burned presents a rather dejected ap
pearance, and the scorched walls are
bf re 6ave where here and there a warped
at d wilted water pipe festoons the black
er ed and blistered wreck of what was
or ce so grand and so gay.
San Cloo has a normal school for the
tr tining of male teachers only. I visited
it, but did not make a hit in my address
to the pupils for some cause until I be
gan to speak in their own national
tongue. Theu the closest attention was
paid to what I said, and the keenest de
light was manifest on every radiant face.
The president, who spoke some English,
shook hands with me as we parted, and
I sisked him how the students took my re
mirks, Hesaid: "They shall all the time
keep the thinkness what you shall call
Xhi recollect of monsieur's speech in
preserves, so that they shall forget it not
continualle. We shall all the time sny
wu have not witness something like it
since the time we come here, and have
net so much enjoy ourself since the
grand assassination by the guillotine
Ct-me next winter and be with us for oe
wik. Some of us will remain in the
hall each time."
At San Cloo I hired of a quiet young
fe.low about thirty-five years of age, who
kept a very neat livery stable there, a
sort of victoria and a big Percheron
lurse, with fetlock whiskers that re
m.nded me of the Sutherland sisters.
As I was in no hurry 1 sat on an iron
se:tee in the cool court of the livery sta
lli, and with my arm resting on the
shoulder of the proprietor I spoke of tho
crips and asked if generally people alo;it
there regarded the farmer movement :is
in any way threatening to the other two
gteat parties. lie did not seem to know.
watched the coachman who was to
drive me as he changed his clothes, so
as to give me my money's worth iu
One thing I liked about France was
that tje people were willing, at a slight
advance on the regular price, to treat a
very ordinary man with unusual resjvet
ar J esteem. Tins surprised and delight
ed me leyond measure, and 1 often told
people there that I did not begretch t'ue
additional expense. The coachman was
also hostler, and when the carriage was
reidy he changed his clothes by reniov
irg a coarse, gray shirt or tunic and put
ting on a long, olive green coachman's
ccat, with erect linen collar and cuffs
sewed into the collar and sleeves. He
w ore a high hat that wa3 much better
than mine, as is frequently the case with
coachmen and their employers. My
cc achman gives me his silk hat when he
g ts through with it in the spring and
fall. So I am better dressed than I used
But we were going to say a word re
gf.rding tho porcelain works at Sevres.
It is a modern building and is under the
government now. t The museum is filled
w!th the most beautiful china dishes
ai d funny business that one could well
imagine. Besides, the pottery ever since
its coustrnctioa has retained its models,
ai d they of course are worthy of a day's
st idy. The "Sevres blue" is said to be
a little bit bluer than anything else in
the known world except the man who
st.;rts the nonpareil paper in the pica
1 was careful not to break any of these
vases and things, and thus endeared my
self to the foreman of the place. All
employes are uniformed and extremely
deferential to recognized ability. Prac
tically, for half a day I owned the place.
A cattle friend of mine who was look
ing for a dynasty whose tail he coald
twist while in Europe, and who used
often to say over our glass of via ordi
naire (which I have since learned is not
the best brand at all), that nothing would
tickle him more than "to have a little
CONVERSING WITH THE LIVERY STABLE
cV al with a crowned head and get him
in the door," accidentally broke a blue
crock out there at Sevres which wouldn't
hold over a gallon, and it took the best
pt rt of a car load of cows to pay for it,
he told me.
The process of making the Sevres ware
is not yet published in book form, Lil
lian, especially the method of coloring
at.d enameling. It is a secret possessed
by duly authorized artists. The name
of the town is pronounced Save.
Madame1 Pompadour is said to have
be en the natural daughter of a butcher,
which I regard as being more to her own
credit than though she had been an arti
ficial one. Her name was Jeannie An-
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at -
Aen'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 city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.2) and 2. Jo.
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
toinlte Poisson Le Nermant D'Etiotes
Marquise De Pompadour, and her name
is yet used by the authorities of Versailles
as a fire escape, so I am told.
She was the mistress of Louis XV,
who never allowed her to put her hands
in dishwater during the entire time she
visited at his isouse. D'Etiotes was her
first husband, but she left him for a gay
but rather reprehensible life at court,
where she was terribly talked about,
though she is said not to have cared a
cent. Louis XV told her never to wor
ry, for while he had a nickel she 6hould
have a home.
She developed into a marvelous poli
tician, and early seeing that the French
people were largely governed by the lit
erary lights of that time, she began to
cultivate the acquaintance of the maga
zine writersaud tried to join the authors'
She now became prominent by origi
nating a method of doing up the hair,
which has since become popular among
people whose hair like my owu had not
been already "done up."
This style of Madame Pompadour's was
at once popular with young men who
ran the throttle of the soda fountains of
the time and is still well spoken of. A
young friend of mine pushed his hair np
from his forward iu that way once and
could not get it down again. During
his funeral his hair, which had been
glued down by the undertaker, became
surprised at something said by the cler
gyman and pushed out the end of his
The king tired in a few years of Ma
dame Pompadour and wished that he
had not encouraged her to run away
from her husband. She, however, re
tained her hold upon the blase and al
coholic monarch by her wonderful ver
satility and genius.
When all her talents as an artiste and
politician palled upon his old mm soaked
brain, and ennui like a mighty cankei
ate away large corners of his moth eaten
soul, she would tit in the gloaming and
sing to him, "Hard Times, Hard Times,
Come Again No More," meantime ac
companying herself on the harpsichord
or the sack but or whatever they played
in those days. Then she instituted
theatricals, giving with the aid of the
nobility a verv good version of "Peck's
Bad Boy" aud "Lend Me Five Centimes."
She finally lost her influence over
Looey the XV, and as he got to be an old
man the thought suddenly occurred o
him to reform, and so he had Madame
Pompadour beheaded at the age of forty
two years. This little 6tory should
teach us that no matter how gifted we
are, or how high we may wear on
hair, our ambitions must be tempered
by honor and integrity, also that pridn
goeth befor destruction and a haughty
spirit before a plunk.
To HeTTcai ana Dtbltatcd Ben.
If you will eend me vur address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining nil about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their cbarmiDg effects upon the nervous
dabilitated System, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
andbeahb. Pamphlet free. If you are
tbuB afflicted, we wiH send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co , Marshall, Mich.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
an almost nopeless condition with flux
wben I commenced using Chamberlain's
Co c. Cholera an J Dur hoea Remedy. It
cave nim immediate re'ief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recororjvndintc it to all. Mrs. M L
Johnson. Everett. Simpson county. Miss.
25 and 5') cnt oottles tor sale by Hartz
& Babnsen, drucuts.
Tb Lad if Delighted.
The pleasant effect and the perfect
safety w tb 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 tbe kidneys, liver and bowels.
SALE OF SHOI
e o N -
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burlington, Cedar Rapids fit Northern
Railway, W. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will bo open for the reception of guests
June 1 5th in each year. Visitors will find
is first-class in all of its appointments,
being supplied with gas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements, ram laundry, billiard
halls, bowling alley, etc., and positively
tree from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington,
Cedar Rapids iz Northern Railway and
all of its connecting lines at low rates to
the following points: Spirit Lalie, Iowa;
Waterville. Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points; Yellowstone Parle and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket ard Passenger Agent.
Cedar Rapids. Iowa; for hol rates to
W. J. MOKKISON, Manacrer. Snirit Lalie.
C. J. IVES. J. r. HftNNEGAN.
Pre, t ana Gcnl Sup't. ten' T:cktt and Put'r Af nfc
mawi saw i d 1 1 1 c l jf :
We have selected ami ore now exhibiting in our
Largest and Most Complete Stock cf
to be found under cce ro-jf
Over FOUR HUNDRED (400)
new i-iano, emuracicg the Fineat Instruments
made by tbe
factories, may be seen In thi3stoclr.--rb.ne otir prices
are tbe lowest offered by any bouse In the Dimness.
IT WILL, PAY YOr to visit Chicago at an
early date and inspect our stock.
If yon are not prepared to pay all cash now we
wl.i mane tLe terms as easy as you can reasonably
Full information as to tprefat tmrpalm and rwtaj
-- " wwCTjmuuema. diiums
Monroe Sta., .
tP.Hll.ll 111LI tii.-HMth r
mt fit KK- (N-lrto C IJS-ilE! Iit iruxn
!R0t0s-liwt-i rr.TOie Bf LT aN9 S1!;PFI,SI1S1
or Kl.Kl .VU .-.', t, ;.I T. ! tw thMX
po. t oi c4 .rrrrc.li Kratim. rn Urn . HiH. -w oih.
In. l',nHi,oi,u lunvflti ,.f K-:ri'ttv u r-.u?h aU Wt.lt
i'AKT;. r...l.,riorHiemti lH'tl.TH 1 VMOMll STnt.MtTil.
tlririe (tirrrat K-li tntta,;,. -tr .o li-rlui; S-VHiO id canh.
tiKl.T InJ :,wiit.M 1 i,rt ninii f J. i,t.d ui. Worst cue. Tei
ftnrn1! i'ir-t .-; i.r,. i-t-:!.'.!.. Snji'M parir-'.' lre.
AHDFS ETVcrRICTO.. lHUlie-, r 10.IU-
U R OF.DI EFrENBACH'S
I SURE CURE '' SEMINAL, NERVOUS
I d URIHARf TROUBLES ia YOUNG,
I WIBQlE-auES 0L0 WEN. NO
STOMACH MEDICATION, NU UNCtR
TAINTT OR OlSAPPOINTMEnT.byipoit.
timely r-liri. tb wor.t io 24 boon,
nd pvrmuirTitlT urc ip I1k"1xt. lua
treatmeat OB trial bjr rettrr. nil l-r St. ''trfiiHr ir-e.
THE PERU ORlC CO..
3oleagts.for the O.B. 1 80 WIS. ST Mil AUitE. Wl
7 jrtiiw. wwi(f
t . 1- ... . T . - r
' r 7 . AT7TT TT f.n....
Cliroiiic, Nervons aaflPriTalillis
r-NERVOTJS DEBILITY. L: M;
hood. Failing Memory, Ev-vjt.-? D-i:
Terrible Dreams. Head er.d I .-,; AiY.tr
thteffects leading tr . rly decay .v
rcmptionor Insanity, ire. .:-.-(.; s.i.i.y.-.i
methods with never-f.tii r.z F'.c -
-SYPHILI5 and a'.-bad Blood ikSl'
Diseases permanent.y cured
-KIDN'bY and URINARY ccr-X-Gleet,
Gonorrhoea, Strirr:re. V-iccceiii
all diseases of ihe Uenitc-'.'r ;.r : c-.-prorotn'v
without injurv 10 :iez.:.z. X:zn
ar No experiments. Ace expe-e
important. Consultation lice aid sacrei
All correspond,' - ; :
Forty Years,' Practice T.: ' - i . C'..-'- i.
amee Cure's in all C'-t-..' V C t;t
Scrofula. Syphilis. I:!:i.M. r imi K'.'i-i I
ease. Lenruri rura and ;--iiiah T;, ,.'i". In
Complaint, latarrh, ail liiuuii. ii V
No matter wno has fr.iled t
Dr. Clarke a full history ol c :: catr. r .
8 to ; Sundavs. 9 to 12. Call or. a:::-..,
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICAGO. IU
TO THE AFFL.OTEb
diral trv:itn;rnt van ii-'fit
le 4-iceiot The ivrm :. ..i -rvu
from the :v?.t' .: : ir.
lr-i.u .ariy inflit-reiMnst-r wiii' r i i-r.-: a -
MIDDLE-AGED MEN ..
uey and n.aldtr tr-mMf-. -i ... ... l;:-; . '
of Treatment a irnfe, O-rt: -n ;r1 - -'?
SEMINAL PASTILLES, ii'c;-
noteurt'Tiitvii' v--M!i?!t';.i.-. i '
wb has. pvt'-i s '--ml a: ton?
(iis?ns4 t-ir many ynrvpr1-.
nnl Pa?til'.c-s whim ait dir .;.?- :
diseam?d oran. n'-i- r-- .:
than Stomiu h .! IV' :". i
changed t.yiiiotzim rn n.i.- :r
HOME TREATMENT'' :'t;"'.
crtit in g fn.ru 5-...:,,t "
1 fi 1 1 filar i 1 1 f 1 ir V'T '1 " ''
Williams private practice. tT-n' r.fc-r: a -'
Call or write forCatriVs : .i:.
CcbMiltlmr "ther. A'i..'.-
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO-. ,
189 WiscohsiN Strut mikm,
1 R. HrwHREVb'SrBvlKI. .- aresoentir.is-
rarefullT prepared jw.Ti.ti-n '.;
years In private practice itt;uj;
thirtv veareused by the l , r :
clfie is a special cure tir il:- dit-aje "'r-s
These SpeclUcs cure wltbi-ut : .
Ins vr reduclnn the ytt-m. !' ir .,., ,ri
deed the sovereicn remcdn'ul ""Jl,
mst or prnnrtPAL so5. ri t.i.
Cholera Morbu. V. .:' ' '
S Nearalifla. To..iliae. r.'''
19 yPrpMa. Bill-" I'ri'erioil .j.
'it Kidney Vioenwe IT
jy Nervosa llebility ... ...inclM-.'J
3 Uiee of lhelle.' -
6olJ by Promts, "r dent F--r
ricAly honnd In cli.th and ('"''Ji.'
HTJMPHRETS' MEDjCB.1 - C
Cor. William and J"hn
S P ECIFLl
Or lli l.inr llaliil. I
by iMiininiMrrim: lr.
Is mannfaetured ma a powder. - c- -In
a groas of ber. a cup ot conn' ffr .. :i-?"
without tbe kocwleciRe of ihe pstic.i- . .r
birml4. and will erfect permane..; .....
cure, wtae'.her the patient Is iroa' ' -. t:.""
an aleoholie wrecx It h" oeen
of eases, and ua every instance s P'J7
lowed. It never Kail . The system o-
ru wiva lue otmiac.li m
for the llouor appetite to exist. ..st'
UOLUEN : I t ic .. n .
ciscwwn M'0!, w"
4a pasra book of particulars
For rale by MarthaU & Fiebtr at-- '
.1 ,.., llrtMUlli ll - IJIi
3 I'rvliiB 'oli','r1-!ll:L'. .; I
4 IliHrrhpa. it Clill.tr. n; rM1..' ,; I
5 Kvnenterv, oni iiit-. i " . . ...1
Tt White, too rnirii-e - ,hj nt . .5,
13 Croup. Cotwh. l'lmcu! I iifl' . ;
14 fait ftbeuni. EryM--la. 1 .i
15 Itheamatirin. !'.;'.:,V"rit-'ia.. - -S
1 Fever and Agar, fhill-, J'"-1 . . '