Newspaper Page Text
THIS ABGUb. TUESDAY. JUX.T 28, 1891.
Pnbllehed Daily and Weekly t 124 Second At
enue. Rock Idaud, 111.
J. W. Potter. -
Tinas Daily, 50c per month; Weekly, J3.00
All commnnlcatlona of a critical or artmnienta
tle character, political or relifrioua. mnt bare
real name attached for publication . No Bach arti
ticlea will be printed over flctitloni turnatnre
Anonynooa communication not noticed.
Correspondence solicited (ram every townablp
la Hock Island county.
Tuesday, Jclt 28, 1891.
CnitAOO Herald: William M. SpriDg
er's claims to the speakership of the
house of representatives cannot be over
looked, lie has been a member of con
grees for many years, and has in that
time become thoroughly conversant with
the workings of the body. He has taken
part in much important legislation dur
ing his career in congress, his character
is of the highest and bis ability has lor g
been conceded by men of all parties. He
is a thorough westerner, born in Indiana
and reared in Illinois, and he should re
ceive the enthusiastic support of all wes
tern democratic congressmen.
J. S. Clabkson, according to the Oma
ha WorldHerald, is understood to have
written to a friend in this country a letter
in which he descants at length upon the
beauties of peasant life in France, de
scribing the happiness of the blue blouse
wearers, and expressing the opinion that
it is an ideal existence, and one which he
would be perfectly willing to exchange
for his life in America. It will not be
long before Mr. C.arkson'g committee
will be peddling out literature to the
farmers and other laborer voters of this
country, pointing out the debased condi
tion of tbe European laborer, who will
be shown to work harder than a pack
horse and paid less than a slave; and the
Hocking Valley miner working for CO
cents a day will be persuaded that bis
job will be well psid for at that rate com
pared with his European brother, and
that to keep from the letter's awful con
dition he must vote the republican
The agitulion in eastern China against
all "foreign devils," especially christian
missionaries. Las rtSuUed in but a few
riots, which have been promptly sup
pressed ty the native authorities. Tue
action of these authorities in protecting
foreicners and maintaining the peace has
been very mergetic. The leaders of the
distuitmcces were beheaded; tbe mobs
were severely handled by the troops, and
official warnicg was given, by orders
from Ftkin, that death would be the pen
alty for inciting yiolence. The garrisons
in the disorderly districts were strength
ened, and the Mandarins were instructed
to exercise all their powers in defense of
public order. It is hard to see how tbe
action of tie Chinese government could
have been more satisfactory than it has
been ever since the anti-foreign spirit man
ifested itself in riotous proceedings.
Neverthlets, the naval forces of the Euro
pean powers are menacing Ch.na in the
interest of their subjects, which the Chi
nese government has so vigorously de
fended against rioters who are its own
enemies. According to a recent letter
from Shanghai, the commanders of the
German and Russian squaJrons there base
received instructions to use their guns at
any time it seems to them proper to do
so, and tbe British, French and Spanish
men-of-war in that port are ready to open
fire and land troops at short notice. Tbe
French government has demanded an in
demnity of 1 8,0.10.000 for damage done
to mission property, and has given warn
ing that if the money is not speedily paid
hostile measures wi.l be taken. It is a
dangerous condition of thicgj for China;
but it is likely that the Pekin government
which has striven to do its duty in pro
tecting foreigners and their propLrty.will
make almost any concession rather than
take tbe rit-ks ot war with all tbe great
powers of Europe.
St. Nicholas for August is the midsum
mer number and it is redolent of flowers,
fields, songs and sunshine. Four Sides
to a Triangle, by Charles R. Talbot, is a
story of tbe sea; Tbe Crowned Children
of Europe, by Charles K. Backus, telis
of two little kings and a queen; and tbe
Torpedo Station at Newport, Vacation
Days; Tbe Story of tbe Century Cat. A
New Tale of a Tub, give, with the poems,
pictures and jineies, hints f tbe great
variety to be found in this number.
The third article on tbe Great Streets
of the World appears in the August
Scribner'e. Piccadilly is tbe subject and
it is treated by Andrew Lang. Tbe An
atomist of the Heart is an absorbingly in
teresting story, by T. R. Sullivan The
Wrecker, a continued story, by R. L.
Btevenson and Lloyd Osbourne, is begun.
Other stories in this fiction number are;
TJneffectnal Fire, by Annie Eliot; At the
Ranch of the Holy Cross, by A. A.
Hayes; and Elsket, by Thomas Nelson
Page. The second article on Parliamen
tary Days in Japan, by John H. Wigmore,
The reader of the North American Re
view confidently looks to this periodical
for a discussion of all important prob
lems, and be is never disappointed. Tbe
number for August, as usual, deals with
timely subjects, as a glance at the con
tents will show. Tbe principal writers
and their subjects are: New Ligbt on
tbe Jewish .Question by Prof. Gjldwin
bmith; Some Unpubjished History of tbe
War, by Charles A. Dana; The Value of
Naval Manoeuvres, by Assintant Secretary
of tbe Navy, J. R. Foley; Vampire Liter
ature, by Anthony Comstock; Tbe State
as an Immortal Teacber, by Ouida: How
to Rest, Dr. W. A. Hammond, Trades
Unions for Women, by Lady Dilke: The
Scientific Basis of Belief, by Prof. R. H.
A COSTLY INFANT.
THE, TIN PLATE INDUSTRY AND
WHAT IT WILL COST.
Senator Aldrlch'a Pramiae to Labor A
Manufaotnrer's Estimate of Costa Me
Klnley'a "Infant" Will Re a Burden
The more the brilliant promises of our
tin plate statesmen are examined and
subjected to the rales of simple arith
metic, tbe more they vanish into thin air.
One of the most magnificent promises
made for the new industry is that of
Senator Aldrich, to the effect that it
would give employment to 70,000 work
men. Now it is worth while to make a cal
culation to see what these 70.000 work
men will earn. We imported last year
680,000,000 pounds of tin plates, worth
120,928,000, or 3.07 cents per pound. Let
ns assume, however, that for the next
few years our consumption of tin plates
will be considerably larger, say 800,000,
000 pounds per year.
Now, while the tin plate politicians
never stop to figure, occasionally a manu
facturer whips out his pencil and counts
the cost of making tin plates in this
country. One manufacturer has made a
calculation of the cost of manufacturing
plates in Pittsburg, and this has been
printed in the New York trade paper,
Hardware, a journal very much ia sym
pathy wit'a the unborn tin infant. This
manufacturer is not himself a maker of
tin plates, but he objects to seeing our
iron manufacturers "swim along the cur
rent without goiug into close c.ilcula
tiDns." Hence he makes for them a cal
culation to show that the cry which cer
tain Welsh manufacturers raised when
they visited this country some months
ago, that American manufacturers of tin
plate could not compete with them with
a less duty than lour cents, was alto
gether false. According to this manu
facturer the total labor cost of making
tin i.iates in this country will be as fol
... , , per lb.
Making steel shoots ready for tinuiut;
mill j jv
Labor in tiuuiui: will !!!!!!.'! !ss
Total labor cost i
Now, then, let us see what Senator
Aldrich's 7O.OU0 laborers will get for
making SnO.oou.UOy pounds of tin plates:
Total labor cct of maliinc Wm.mm.iiU)
ponnils cf tiu ljlales at l.M cents
per poiiml S13.WO.0lX)
Divide this anions 7iU workmen,
and each man gts yearly wafc-es vC S1M.30
This is certainly very low wages for
skilled labor. Perhaps, however, the
Rhode Island senator will enter the pro
test that he meant to include the iron
rninT3 and pig iron workmen in his
estimate. Well, be it so. Even with
this correction made, the senator will
hardly get "American wages" for his
The figures sent by United States
Labor Commissioner Carroll D. Wright
to Senator Carlisle during the tariff de
bate last September will furnish us with
a correct statement of the labor cost cf
the steel billets with which the tin plate
mill begins. The estimate of Mr. Wright
was for making one ton of steel raile;
and we shall not err by taking his fig
ures down to the point where the billets
are to be turned into rails. The total
direct labor cost in a ton of steel billets,
including the ore. coke, limestone, etc.,
was reported by Mr. Wright to be $0.10.
As there is a waste of about 6 per cent,
in converting billets into sheets for tin
ning the labor cost of making 1C1 pounds
of billets must lie added. This, together
with a slight addition for the labor, cost
of coal used in the sheet and tinning
mill, brings the total labor cost of tin
plate up to 2.17 cents a pound. With a
total production of 8i)0,000,000 pounds,
Senator Aldrich's 70.000 men would then
get $17,360,000, or $248 a year for each
man. This is nt half of what work
men in other skilled labor occupations
receive. Even coal miners get much
The figures here given will aid us in
arriving at the total cost to the consumer
of 800,000,01)0 iounds of McKinley tin
plates. About 97 percent, of the weight
of tin plate is steel, the other 3 per cent,
being tin. Steel billets are worth now
twenty-six dollars per ton of 2.240
pounds: but from this we must deduct
the labor cost, $9.10. which has already
been included, thus leaving a cost of
(1G.90 jier ton. This would be .7344 of
one cent per pound, and therefore 776,
000,000 pounds, exclusive of the lalor,
would cost $3,834,000. Tin costs 20.75
cents a pound, and 21.000,000 pounds
will cost $4.tS0,000.
The manufacturer already quoted al
lows $12.48 jier ton for acid, fuel, waste
and incidental expenses in the sheet
mill. This would give a total cost of
$4,322,000 on the amount of sheets re
quired. In the tinning mill, too, he al
lows $10.75 jier ton for acid, palm oil,
bran, boxes and incidentals, making an
additional expense of $3,840,000.
This puts us, then, in a position to
estimate the total yearly cost of the
McKinley tin plate industry to the
country, and to compare the cost of an
equivalent amount of foreign plate3
without the duty.
COST Or 800,000,000 POUNDS TIN PLATES.
Steel (exclusive of labor cost) $5.8.4.000
His tin 4.1180,0(1(1
Expense ill slieet mill 4,122,0110
Expense in tiuniiiR mill 3.K4O.0GO
Total labor cost from tbe ore up lTJtty.OUO
Total of all cost $J0,3Ti0.IKI0
Total cost per pound 4.51 cts.
Present foreign price 4.2.", eta.
SU).00U,UU9 pounds at 3.35 cent $ai,(KX,,fiO
Excess of domestic over foreign cost 10.300.1XW
This difference would be still greater
if we should take the average piice of
foreign tin plates laid down in New
York from 1S80 to 1890. This average
for five years, exclusive of duty, was
2.99 cents per pound. At this price 800,
000,000 pounds of tin plates would cost
OPENING OF PARLIAMENT AT ROME.
The Description as Written by a Toothful
Heloise, a little American girl, ten years
of age, writes as follows from Rome to St.
Perhaps you would like to hear some
thing abont the opening of parliament in
Rome, which is a very fine affair. The king
UELOISE POSTS UER LETTER,
always opens parliament, and he, the queen
and some of the court drive from the palace
to the state house in the state carriages,
which are splendid old fashioned coaches.
The coachmen and footmen have on scarlet
and gold liveries, with white silk stockings,
powdered wigs and cocked hats. Three foot
men stand behind, holdingon to the straps.
It is exactly like the pictures of Cinderella,
except that the queen is in modern dress, oi
course. Tbe king's carriage is drawn by
six horses with white plumes on their heads
and with splendid harness.
The sidewalks are packed with people,
but two lines of soldiers keep all carriaces
away except those of the procession.
When they get to the house of parliament,
the king, in a fine uniform with a brass
helmet and an immense white plume on it,
gets out of his carriage and helps the queen
out of hers, and then the people shout:
Viva il Re! and Viva la Reginai Inside,
the great parliament cbaiuoer is in the
form of a semicircle; the king's throne is
on the straight side of the wall. The depu
ties wear evening dress with white gloves.
The queen and court ladies sit in a bos
high up on the riL-Lt, the diplomatic corps
in another large Ixjx on the left, and other
leop!e, whn nave tickets, in the gallery
lift ween. The king makes a speech, each
deimty in turn takes the oath of allegiance,
cheers the royal family, and it is over.
This year the king's son, the Prince of
Naples, and his nephew, t he Duke of Aosta,
both just twenty-one, took the oath, too,
which everyliody seemed to think very in
teresting. Then all march out in great
state, the king and queen drive away
slowly, eyeglasses, opera glasses and cam
eras point at them from all sides, soldiers
present arms, and beggars beg, bands play
and dogs bark, and all go home to break
fast. The Naught? Little Cirl.
She is ennning. she is tricky
1 am greatly grieved to tell, .
And her bands are always sticky
With chocolate caramel;
Eer dolly's battered features
Tell of many a frantic hnrl.
She's the terror of her teachers.
That naughty little girl!
She dotes upon bananas.
And she smears them on my knees.
And she peppers my Lavanas,
And she laughs to hear me sneeze;
And she steals into my study
And cihe turns my books a-whirl.
And her lioots are always muddy
That causaty little girll
When she looks as she were dreaminc
Of thu angels in the air,
I know she's only scheming
How to slyly pull my hair:
Vet why I can't discover
Spite of every tangled curl.
She's a darlins and 1 love her
That naughty little girl!
A Roy Went A-Csliing.
The boy's fishing pole was f.istened un
der the root of a tree on the river bank the
other day, and he was sitting in the sun
playing with a dog.
"Fishing?" inquired a man passing along
"Yep," answered tbe boy, as briefly.
"Xice dog you've got there. What's Lis
"Fish? That's a tjueer name for a dog.
What do you call him that for?"
" 'Cause he won't bite."
Then the man proceeded on his way.
A Clever Cow.
I saw a curious thing one day when out
walking with a friend. We were in the
country and passed during our walk a
number of large orchards. We noticed
that tbe cows that were feeding in these
orchards had their heads fastened down
by a kind of liearing rein so they could nip
the grass but could not raise their heads to
eat the branches of the trees or tbe fruit
ONX WAT TO SHAKE AS APPLE TREE.
While we were looking we noticed a cow
go up to an apple tree and wedge in the
stem between her horns and neck and de
liberately shake the tree, bringing down a1
shower of apples. This done, the clever'
cow and her companions ate the fruit!
and then she went to another tree and
shook that, and bo on. Tbe same cow did
all tbe shaking, and the funny thing was1
that she never attempted to shake an old
tiff tree, but always selected a young one
that would shake easily.
SPECIAL SALE OF SHOr
BOSTOI SHOE mi
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 Dollars The best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.2) and
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.
; For over Fifty Tears
Xt. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting ttetb send at once and get
a bottle o! "Sirs. Wicslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives lone and energy to the
whole sy9tem, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teetting is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United Stales. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-live cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
I have been a sufferer from catarrh for
over 10 years; had U very bad. could
hardly breathe. Some nights I could
not sleep and had to walk the fljor. I
purchased Ely's Cream Balm and am using
it freely, it is working a cure surely. I
have advised several friends to use it,
and with bappv results in every case. It
is tbe medicine above oil others for ca
tarrh, and it is worth its weisht in geld.
I thank God I have found a remedy I can
use with safety and that does all that is
claimed for it. It is curing mv deafness.
B. W. Sperry, Hartford. Conn.
In the pursuit of tne. gool Urines of
th;s world we anticipate too much; we
eat out tbe heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful foreihoughi of
theru. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. ooces' Red Clover Tonic f tr exceed
a'l claims. It cures dyspepsia, and l
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood pu-fler. a sure cure for ague and
malaria! discuses. Price. 50 cents, of
Do Toa Cccbb'
Don'tdelay. Take Kemp's Balaam, the
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe chest. It will cure influenza and
bronchiiis and all diseases pertaining to
tbe lungs because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to tbe ligbt and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Large
bottles 60c and f 1 .
NORTH SHORE .22
tw i i r . i ' i i
. . - -.t . '-, '? '
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wish to say
to my friends and the public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera tud
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, Oraigeyille, Tex. For sale by
Hartz & Bahnsen, druggists.
To Hervens aoa Debliattd Ken.
If you will send me your 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.
A Mother's Gratitude. My sod was in
an almost hopeless condition with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
gave nim 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.
The Ladies Delighted. .
Tbe pleasant effect and the perfect
safety w th which ladies may use the
liquid fruit lhiitive. Syrup of Figs, under
bit conditions make it their favorite
remedy. It is pleasing to tbe eye and to
tbe taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting
on tbe kidneys, liver and bowels.
ijozzoni's Complexion Powder pro
dnces a soft and beautiful skin; it com
bines every element of beauty and purity
WILL be under the supervision of tbe
Burllnrton. Cedar Rapids K Northern
Railway, W. J. MORRISON. Manager, and
will be open for tbe reception of cruests
June 1 5th in e&ch year. Visitors will find
is first-class in all of its appointments,
being- supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements. Jteam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling: alley, etc, and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sala at tbe commence
ment cf tourist season by the 3urlington,
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all of its connecting: lines at low rates to
the following Twin ts: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
W ate rv ills. . Minneapolis, St. Paul . and
Luke ilinnetenka,, Minnesota; Lake-Su-perior
points; ; Yellowstone Park and
points in Colorado.
. Writ for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the Oeneral Ticket ard Passenger Agrent,
Cedar Rapids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Managrer. Spirit Lake.
C. J. rVES. J. E. HANNEGAN.
trm't ud Gf n1 Sap t. Gn" I.,-kel acd Piss'r Afeafc
We have sttected and are now exhibiting ia our
Largest and Most CcRipiete -Stock of
to be found under one rocf
Over FOUR HUNDRED (400)
e i-ianoe, embracing the Fioeet In.trumenca
m&de by ibe
IT W1"?i P,AY visit Chicago at a
erly date and Inspect our Mock.
jnHSiT PP" to pay all each now we
38 my u i a " reasonably
lermi furnished lommmmiui.
'he Bi.;1w f,' ' 7.-W4.
( j . ,r 'T11' ,r,'it
-NEP.VOU3 DEEIL1TY. Lost!!;
hood, Failin? Memory. E r$ Dn
Terrible Dreams. Head ar.J h3. Acht!-
mccnecis reading ir . riy cc .. e- '.Zr
Ccmptioncr Insanity, ire.rc
melhcxfc u-rth nrver-f..::':ic :
S-SYPKILI3 ar.l aSt.aJ E:jcii;t
uiseases pernianentiv curti.
JM-K1DNEY a.-.d" UFINAEY c:r:
G'.eet, Gonorrhoea, Stri-t-rt. Vi-icea'e.
all diseases f the Geaito-l'. .m:
p omptiv withoat iLnury t' rTCT.....s.. K.fl
No experiments. As sr.i exfrr:
important. Consultancy itc; ar-.t sarti
itAll corresponcirur-1 i- - :: ;
Forty Years' practice er.31 'c -1 (
antee Cure in a'l Oi"v rv In
Scrofula. Syphilis. ISla.l l-r an ! K .-i
eases. I.curorrhu a and r iii.a'n IrM -vl.'
Complaint, (atarrh, all l!.M.,i. vmtV
No maner wno has ?ri!fi t irr
Dr. Clarke a full history ct c:;rrs r...
8toS; Sundays. 9 to iz. Ca!i c:. ::
F. D. CLARKE. M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICAC0.lt
TO THE .FL!CTE9
Si $ par
M V.'h v nnrViT f..ot , .- ,
inliil tre:ttPr - , c -ri ' -
& &Mepr.ccsof The V
A - Cared Inim Dip r-., nut
agfrfy ni.i ,ii.J -l--
Irameftriy hidiM:rctn.ri3 r...;j. r a.
m; and Bia4dertrr.tiW . 111. 1 : -1
of Treatment a Pale. vrtvn r""! ';-rt'!-
SEMINAL PASTILLES, i:" rn Tk.----
nttur t!i':t:' -V(;:.iini':.Ts.
'di wises 1 r nru.y y :trs yr -.r
nal Iait:iics whin, an 1t -
than r-:nri::v h M. :i -ir--. t.- n: -
chHiKd t-ytHt1 ::.:.;; 1 s 'if':
ciaaupe of di t lE.h-fri.: :i
HOME TREATMENT r1'';''.
ot'Minjr ir.'in i ''
It ilif.tr tun i. .' r- r T; ""."T
SPECIFIC N0.8I JlJJCf':
t ail or vrite furC'.i'". :: -": r-s"""
0OuulUtT others. .A 1 1
THE PERU CMEMiCU C0-. .
ISS WiscoasiH Stseet; ;:Ab.ui,
L a- Hiiniun PEr' ar
inn.riillv riritnrn ItrtTllMl' Il - u-
vears in privat
thirty years us
cine ia a spec!
reparea prv r.i'i.vi-. - .i,. -. -vate
pract Ice w i : 11 -uo--. (;'. .v
lusedl.y thu- 'i i-v rj .-"
cial core fi.r tn.-
Ina or redueinif the svst-:.i-I'-'-i ar.' .-".ii.i
deed the sovereign reon,uifoi,Br
-s' " U:i I A 1 1 U ikr...,. I V
pli l:n !'!. rr hl( tAHS:
,;jtfSv3rtFr.Ti,e sc-T o sescusopj
...- juiMV. '.f Mr :l,i,.p,2c pur.
' ur "I kwmilw ntm. fit.Mtmn, hild.Mdr.
rli"w,,"'w ''WWW .'t v-Ti.-itr thrsuch r I VKAS
ana st,,(,..n.qi., , ,rt fi. atl p. w. r.( ninCb,
'MJIl?lit.' S;CIKI!jru.. l.'USuM' -, r ',2.114,
S'JEE CURE ' SCW'NUL, NERVOUS
" URINAR? TROUBLES in V0UN3.
MICRLE-ASEt 01D WEft. Nt
STOMACH MEBICATION, NJ UHCE8
Tln Cf) OtSAPPOIaTa.EaT.b-iijKi.i.
tl'ely r.Uem tfce ort ia 24 beer.
rl3ioiil,r ere if i'r. iir.T. UU;'I
tzemtlaent oa tfl&t t tvtarri -.'! f.-r l. rirr-m ir fr.
THE PEWU OKl:C CO..
3olcasts.fortheU.6. IC9 IS.Uf.tWA'JU.Wli
a ryina Collc, r i- inn.i."'
4 Diarrkea. of : M!.rw:; i
5 Iyaentery. Wii.lns.l i" ; V J
t aolera Morbu.. .;niiiui,
OF PRWdrAI. SOS. "
1 FPTrrn, finm-5rl"n. In:
s euraiitia, ioim. w-.
;i DDr;cdor Fainiui F-rioo
13 C roup. Conch. MHitult 1 r.u'
J I talc Rheum. ErvU-l-.
1 Kbeumalikin. r""-.,,'';,:uri -1
Fever and Ague. hi". Maln-
1ft liTriristryzz -5
27 Kidnevliaeae 1-
rrvoua Jebiliiy :..,(T.rE-i.
rlnary t rakn""' ". ' ,;Bi;,t
ricidy bound In eh.ih aud f''):J!?cn.
Cor. William and John Sired. "e
S P E C iFTcS:
Or the LI(,Gor tlai.il. ; u I
h.arfn.lnl.li.Hlltf tl'. Iaiul E
It ia manufactured as a powder. J r ;
in a (laaa of beer, a eup of col!-- "J s,;
without tbe kaowleda-e ot tbe pa"";;; '
barmleaa. and wiU effect a perir.-.--
an aleoboae wrK It haa eea W'-L' -''
of caaea. and in f very initance a f ' ,;
lowed. It never t'alU hetyrJ?n :--
for tbe lloaor appetne to axiat. ,rrl
1 bsvi ....... w.le V ' a
CINCINNATI. y"'T. (
48 paca book of jarticoJara ftJ-V-r
For ale by Marshall 4 Fle!w 1