Newspaper Page Text
TBLtt ABttUa. WEDNESDAY. JULY 29, IS91.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1SS4 Beeond Av
enue, Rock Ifland, 111.
SPECIAL SALE OF SHOE
J. W. POTTER.
Tina Daily, bOc per month; Weekly, 12.00
All communication! of a critical or argnmer.ta
tWe character, political or reUarioua. most have
real name attached for publication. No uch ani
tlclea will be printed over nctitioua signature! -Anonym
on p c mmanieatlons not noticed.
Correspondence aollclted from every township
1 a Bock Island county.
Wkdxksdat. Jci.t 29, 1891.
Statibticb show the following to be
the average sice of families in the differ
ent European countries: France. 3 03
members; Denmark.3.61: Hungary, 3.70;
Switzerland, 3.94; Austria and Belgium,
4.05; England. 4 08; Germany, 4.10;
. Sweden, 4.12; Holland, 4 22, Scotland,
4.46; Italy, 4.56; Spain, 4.65; Russia
4.83; Ireland. 5.20.
Thje Atlanta Constitution in a double
leaded leader the other day said:
.The Constitution has discussed Gover
nor Hill just as it has discussed Mr. Cleve
land, Gen. Palmer, Governor Campbell
and other prominent democrats. The
discussion is timely, and it is more profit
able now tban it will be later on. If. in
a year from now, the issue and features
of the campaign point to Governor Hill ad
our most available leader, then we are for
him. If the nature of the situation calls
for the leadership of Mr. Cleveland or
Governor Campbell or Senator Palmer or
some other able and faithful democrat,
then he will be our choice. We are not
for any one man against the whole demo
cratic field; we are for the success of the
democratic field under the trustworthy
leader who is best able to win the fight!
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
Foster has now given official notice to a.l
steamship companies carrying steerage
passengers to the port of New York that
the act of congress requiring a "certain
allowance of cubic air space" to each of
these passengers will hereafter be rigidly
enforced, and the penalty provided for
its violation will be inflicted. There is
evidence that this act has been utterly
neglected for years past by several of the
Atlantic steamscip companies, cava the
New York Sun. Tbey have crowded
the passengers under deck in a way that
they would not be allowed to crowd cat
tle, and the consequences have been fil'.b.
foul air, misery, and disease. In the
steerage of some of the ships that have
come here this year there has been a dis
graceful condition of things, which the
officers of the ships were poweriess to
change during the voyage, as they had
to take all the passengers who were sen t
aboard on the other side. The enforce
ment of the act of congress to which th e
assistant secretary refers in. his circular
ti the steamship companies will be to the
advantage of millions of immigrants.
How It Werkp.
Commenting on the business failures of
the first half of the present year the Bos
ton Traveler Bays:
A very taDgible but very unpleasant
idea of the extent of the business depress
sion in this country, duriDg the past six
months, is obtained by a consideration of
the failures reported for that period. The
aggregate number was 6,074 a surpris
ingly bad showing. Indeed, it is the
worst, with a single exception, for nine
years. As compared with the first half of
1890, the number of failures is 689
larger. There is not only a remarka
ble gain in the number, but the amount
of liabilities also makes a wofully big
ahowing. The debts of the people
who have failed thus far this year aggre
gate $92,000,000 as against S63.0W) OiK)
f or tbe corresponding period in 1891)
The bare statement that there have been,
in six months, 6.074 failures involving
f 92,000,000 of liabilities is bad enough
in itself to contemplate, but when one
thinks of the anxiety, the uneasiness ar.d
the far reaching disturbance that all this
means it presents a picture of business
dapression and misfortune that is most
doleful. Tbid record means an average
of 33 failures for every day of the six
months, with aggregate liabilities for
each day of about $500,000. It meacs a
a strain of greater or less degree on every
business of anv considerable sizo in the
country; it means an increased caution
and watchfulness on tbe part of the
banks and a gentrai tendency in business
circles to "haul in sail' somewhat.
And the Burlington G&zette adds, with
A complete failure in bettering the con
dition of American trade; a complete
failure in improving the condition of the
American workingman; a complete fail
ure as a help to the American farmer, it
is difficult to figure just what good in an
American way McKmleyism has accom
plished . It has put several extra millions
in the hands of a few who already bad
too many millions, it is true, but this can
not be counted as good. It savors more
strongly of evil. Perhaps the high tax
leaders can see what the great mass of
people fail to see and perhaps they are
only lying when they say that the new
tariff has proven a blessing to tbe coun
try. Nobody knows but themselves.
One thing is certain though, the masses
are not deceived if tbey are lying, and it
will take a long time to convince them
that tbey. tbe high taxers, are seeing that
which they themselves do not see. Ale
Kinleyism is proving itself to be just what
those who opposed It last fall said it
Albert Erwio, editor of the Leonard,
-Texas, Graphic, says: "For tbe cure of
cramps in tbe stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diurrhoea Remedy is
the best and most sneedy I ever used."
Many qthera who have tried it entertain
tbe same opinion. For sale by Hartz &
The only corrplexion powder in the
world that is without vulgarity, without
Injury to the user and without doubt a
purifier, is Pozzoni'i.
CHILDREN'S SUMMER DRESSES.
Quaintly Pretty Costumes for Wedding;,
Seaside, Church and Ereryday Wear.
Some of the prettiest frocks made for
children lately have been copied from Kate
Gtnaway pictures. A quaint dress of
pic k muslin, with pattern of colored sprigs,
designed for a tiny girl to wear as a brides
maid, is shown in the illustration at Fig. 1.
A frill trims the edge of the skirt and the
abc rt waisted bodice is ornamented with a
crossover made of the same material as the
dress. The hat is of drawn muslin trimmed
wit h feathers. This costume would suit an
art stic child with pretty hair and a nice
A serviceable dress for a frirl of fourteen
or fteen to wear at the seaside is shown in
Fig 2. It is of blue serge and the smartly
cut jacket is worn over a cotton blouse.
The skirt and the jacket are both outlined
witii rows of narrow braid. The costume
worn by the young lady in Fig. 3
is nade of some soft woolen fabric in
Fre:ch gray, :.nd the cape is lined with
silk in a delicate shade of pink and bor
dered with a frill. When a slight breeze
eau.'es the corner of the cape to turn back
one catches a glimpse of the pretty interior.
The Tam o' Shanter hat is made of the
tires 4 material, and has a fluted brim lined
with pink. This would do nicely for a Sunday-
The little dress in the fourth sketch is of
blue zephyr. It is daintily trimmed with
hand embroidery and worn over a blouse
of Tv rkey red, which is visible only at the
neck and wrists.
In a pretty summer frock of white em
broidered muslin, like that of Fig. 7, the
sleeves are smocked with light blue in the
middle and at the wrists, and a silk sash
of tho same color is tied loosely about the
waist. Tbe hat is made of muslin, with a
shady brim gathered all around.
This small boy and frirl at Figs. 5 and 6
are r ady to start for a wedding. The little
girl looks bewitching in her mobcap and
short waisted silk frock. She has a basket
of pit k roses in one hand and the other is
claspi! in tbe right hand of her companion,
whos-5 costume is of white serge, with a
frill s round the neck for trimming.
Tenuis Suits for Men and Boys.
For tennis and country wear are white
serges and twilled English flannels with
white ground, on which are woven narrow
colored stripes, or else white silk stripes.
These are used for the entire suit jacket,
shirt, long trousers and cap in prelerence
to tie more showy materials formerly
worn. The tennis shirt has a plain front
with a single box plait. The jacket or
blazer is now cut in a straight sack, simi
lar in shape to the Tuxedo coat of last year.
Wide trousers with a welt in the sides are
part of this suit. The cap, of the same ma
terial, is like the yucbtir.Rcap with a visor,
and even tbe visor is covered with the serge
Siik belts, leather belts, ooze leather
caps ami foulard silk caps are the novelties
for tennis players. A russet leather belt
an incb and a half to two inches in width
will btj worn with tennis suits of any color.
Silk b-tlts four inches wi'ie are in stripes, a
plain color or black, and are fastened by
little l'tickles with straps. Few sashes ar
sold, tiose of black being still bust liked.
A yachting cap, to be worn also in teanis
courts, is of blue foulard dotted with
white, another is of white twillad silk
barred with black, at.d a third of white
flaniie. or serge. The ooze leather caps
match the belt in color. Laced shoes of
white canvas and russet leather complete
the tetuis suit. Harper's Bazar.
Novelties In Parasols.
The new parasols are truly wonderful.
One of the newest is quite a riovel depart
ure, ti e outside surface presenting very
much t be aspect of sea waves. The one rib
raised, the alternate rib depressed. Speci
mens s n were made in coffee colored silk
lace, or in black or white lace or of chiffon.
This w lite silk lace, fringed with grass, is
to be a feature in fete parasols, and in lieu
of ordinary fringe, silk is cut up into strips
and introduced as trimming. Silk cord is
applied to the edge of some of the new
parasol i, and a tassel encircles tbe handle,
starting from a species of fluffy silk ruche,
which looks like feathers. Frills of chif
fon, embroidered in colored flowers, cover
some of tbe ne kinds, especially tbe dou
ble squ.tres; it remains to be proved if they
will fin 1 favor.
Anew silk and ribbon embroidery in re
lief is ilso used in the adornment of para
sols, an 1 many plaiu silks show spots of
metallic gold, while some are edged with
gold biaid. Some of tbe sticks imported
from Ji pan are richly carved in many fan
tastic atterns. Tbe natural wood sticks
have artificial poppies, acorns, cornflowers,
wild rcses or sweet peas introduced into
the clef-, of the stick. Entoutcas are more
general y useful than any other kind; the
handles are a moderate length; shot silks
are use 1 and a great deal of cornflower
The most fashionable neckties now are
made Id white linen and pique, lolded like
a man's, with a pin in the center.
Sailor ties, which are long enough for
the enth- to disappear in the waistband, are
Linen collars ore worn of the all round
shape and rather high, fastening with a
a stud: t he cuffs are like a Bhirt cuff.
FADS AND FASHIONS IN SILVER.
New Things far the Boudoir, Library
and Dinner Table.
Elsie Bee tells in The Jewelers' Circular
of many taking novelties In silverware;
among them the following:
Trays of all sizes and shapes meet the
present fad for setting handsome glass
pieces on a silver receiver.
Silver bowls are employed for a variety
of purposes, as for salads, fruits, cracked
ice and desserts.
A handsome Wedgwood bottle mounted
in silver and set in a circular silver tray,
elaborately carved, furnishes a unique ink
stand for a library.
There are some dinner tables at which
the guests powder their sauce from a silver
nutmeg grater, and relieve olives of their
pits with a silver olive corer.
The tendency is again for gold linings in
silver cups, bowls, cream jugs and the like.
A novelty in individual salts are canoe
shaped ones, with tiny silver paddles for
For bedrooms and boudoir there are sil
ver fluted twisted candlesticks with carved
Scissors with silver handles that fold
over and protect the sharp points are made
for carryiug in one's pocket.
Jewel boxes of rock crystal mounted in
silver are counted among other high art
articles that find a place iu the boudoir.
Silver powder boxes beautifully chased
and decorated with medallion portraits of
historical persons are greatly admired.
How to Do I'p Cretonne Draperies.
Large cretonne draperies, such as cur
tains and furniture covers, should be sent,
if possible, to a cleaner, but if it is neces
sary to do them at home, they may be
washed thus: Cut up some soap in small
pieces into a basin, and fill up with boiling
water; leave this until it is in a jellv.
When ready to wash the cretonne, put
this jelly in a tub with plenty of boiling
water, and let it become lukewarm. Then
wash the articles thoroughly in it. When
the dirt is out rinse the cretonne in a tub
of clean water with a little blue and some
salt. If very much soiled it may be neces
sary to put it through two t ubs of soap and
water. Roll the cretonne iu an old
blanket and squeeze out thewater; pull
the stuff into shape and hangnt up to dry.
This method conies from a practical source,
but it must be remembered that it is wiser
to send valuable curtains, etc., to a
cleaner's. However, this plan is a safe one
to try for small and unimportant articles.
A Novel Design for a Pincushion.
The cover of this ornamental cushion is
in white embroidery with lace edging,
over a gay colored foundation. The me
dallion in the center is decorated with a
spray of flowers in silk embroidery and
encircled with narrow ribbon and velvet
insertion corresponding with the inter
laced scallops of the border.
A CIRCULAR PINCUSHION.
The cushion is placed on a velvet mat,
finished off with a wreath of three-quarter,
horned shaped blossoms in various shades
of silk, ranging from dark garnet to faint
pink. The inside is filled with projecting
pistils in black horse hair, the tips of
which are dipped into gurn arabic and
then dusted with silver or bronze powder.
F.asy Soap Making.
The waste grease and fat from the kitchen
can be disposed of to very good advantage
by making it into soap. A country house
wife tells of an economical way of getting
good soap with very litile trouble: Fry out
bits of leef suet and other fat and waste
grease and strain out the oil into a stone
pot until yon get from four to four and a
half pounds. Put the contents of a pound
box of concentrated lye into a stone vessel
and pour three pints of cold water into it;
stir with a stick until it dissolves and be
comes boiling hot; Then let it cool till luke
warm. In the meantime, melt the fat, and
when both lye and grease are barely luke
warm, pour- a tiny stream of lye into the
fat, stirring briskly, otherwise it will not
form soap. In thirty to forty minutes it
becomes thick, like honey. Then pour into
a wet vessel and next day cut into bars
Two Good Cakes.
The following is a new and splendid
cake: First make good ayer jelly cake;
spread between the layers a thick coating
of tart apple jelly and sprinkle this with
preserved ginger chopped fine: ice with
A delightful cake is three layers of nice
white cake put together with maple sugar
filling, with the same spread over the top.
Boil a pint of good, pure maple sirup till
it becomes quite thick; when it has cooled
a little beat it rapidly till it turns creamy
and yellowish in color.
Beat the whites of four eggs till stiff,
and scald without mixing in one quart of
milk. Remove with a skimmer from tbe
milk to the platter, then stir into the milk
the yolks of four eggs, beaten with four
tablespoonfuls of white sugar; thicken
with a little flour stirred first in a quarter
if a teacupful of cold milk. Flavor tbe
tustard to taste, pour it into a glass or
I hiua dish, and place the whites on top.
( Green Gooseberry Jam.
Green gooseberry jam makes a change
and is generally firmer for pastry than the
ripe gooseberry jam. Put a small teacup
ful of water in the preserving pan, then
add gooseberries, and let the juice be drawn
out a little, taking care they do not burn.
When the frnit is warmed through sugar
to taste, putting it in gradually, keeping
well stirred meanwhile. Boil from half to
three-quarters of an hour.
Allow one egg for each person; two eggs
make a small omelet. Beat the eggs well
till light, season with pepper and salt and
a spoonful of finely chopped parsley; put a
little butter in a pan, and when it is melted
aud hot put in the eggs, etc., and fry.
When the under side is colored and the top
is about the consistency of scrambled eggs
lip it out of the pan into a hot dish, fold
it over and serve at once.
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,-
r-w w-k. a -a- a . . a
i nree Dollars l he best and largest line in tne city, - ,00
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.2) and 2.x.
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
Mrs. 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 teeth seed at once and get
a bottle o! "Mrs. Wicslow's ScotbiDg
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system. ".Mrs Win6!cw's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldes' and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Soid by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup
I have been a sufferer from catarih for
over 10 years; had it very bad. could
hardly breatbe. Some nights I could
not sleep ami had to wslk tbe flior. I
purchased Ely's Cream Balm and am using
it freely, it is working a cure surely. I
have advised several friends to nse it,
and with happy results in every case. It
is the medicine above oil others for ca
tarrh, and it is wcrth its weight in gold.
I thank God I have found a remedy I can
use with safely and that does all that is
claimed for it. It is curing mv deafness.
B. W. Sperry, Hartford. Conn,
la the pursuit r tne goon things, of
tbis world we anticipate too much: we
oat out tbe heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful 'orcthouqjbt cf
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Sed Clover Tonic farescced
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney 9nd bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood puriHer. a sure cure for agce and
tnaiariftl iisaef. Frier. 5.1 rx-st.s. of
To Kctvoaaana Htbltaud Ktn.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining a!) about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their cfcarming effects upon the nervous
datilitateo! system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thu tifflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall, Mich.
Da Ton Cocgal
Don'tdelay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
best cough cure. It will cure your
coucbs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe cbet. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
tbe lungs because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to the light and gee how clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
effect after taking the first dose. L'.rge
bottles 50c and fl.
Mr. Clark, to tbe public: I wish to say
to my friends and the public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Cboltra and
Diarrhoea remedy as tbe best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is tbe
finest eelling medicine I ever handled, be
cause it always gives satisfaction.. O.
H Clark, Orangeyille, Tex. For sale by
Hartz & Bahnsen, druggists.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
n almost hopeless condition with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.-' It
gave him 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.
The Ladies De'-'ghttd-The
pleasant effect and the perfect
fafety w th which ladies may use the
liquid fruit lsxative. Syrup of Figs, under
all conditions make it their favorite
remedy. It is pleasing to tbe eye and to
the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting
on the kidneys, liver and bowelB.
jozzoni'a Complexion Powder pro
duces a soft and beautiful skin; it com
bines every element of beauty sod purity
WILL, be under the supervision of the
Burlinrton. Cedar Rapids 5z Northern
Bail-way, W. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for tbe reception of guests
June 15th in each year. Visitors will find
Is first-class to all of Its appointments,
being supplied with gas, hot and cold
water bathe, electric bells and all modern
Improvements, .steam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling- alley, etc. and positively
free from annoyance by moequitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at tbe commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington.
Cedar Rapids St Northern Railway and
all of Its connecting lines at low rates to
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Watcrrille, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points; Tellow6tone Park and
points in Colorado.
Write for " A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket and Passenger Agent.
Cedar Raoids. Iowa; or hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Manager, Spirit Lake,
C. J. IVES. J. E. HUNEGAN.
Pm't U4 Gtirt 5p-t Gn': Ticket and k-s t Uol
We bare selected ami r now exhibiting in our
Largest and Most Complete Stock cf
to be foand ooder one roof
Over FOUR HUNDRED UOO)
llao, ut,rwinK the Fine.t Iutrumen
m&ile by Ujb
IT WILL, PAY YOU to v(t mngo at an
early date and inspect our atock.
nHtr.01 PTpr' o pay all cash now we
expecu " 65 J uu can reasonably
tCrWlM fUTTlfsflMl try inu.v,n,..-.T j
Rnpa PifM' ISrA3tlC'il3 i
i T 1 fnr
ic, Hottohs &E3 tea
WtfERVOUS DE BILTTY Lr
hcod. Failing Memorv, Lr :t:rti
Terrible Dreams. Head zr.z i kv:
tht effects leading ic.-rly tic.; ;--ruixiptioncT
Insanity, i.t..-:. .
methods with ney?r-f.:i!ps v, c i
S-SYPK1LI3 snJ !,tid E:.:;r
Diseases rerm-inentlv c:r?d
J-KIDNEY and UKATt-
Gleet, uonarfhoea, Stncn:r. V - -2
all diseases of tne (ienito-i ; r.. .
prrmptv without .njury u r;.: r-
S No experiments. A:e ar: vvr
important. Consultation f-.:
jtAU correal iiTioi n 1- -
Forty Year?' Practice u...;
antee Curt ir VI c-:- !,
S-rot all. SwtMTis. i:is!f-r
mw, l-nrorrhwa and Nm-!-1
Complaint. Catarrh, ail -. ui
No matter who has f: iU i r j.:1-::
' Dr. Clarke a full histrr. t : -.
8 to 6; Sunday, 9 to 12. Ca'.'. cr. : :v
F. D. CLARKE. M.S.
186 So. Clark St.. CK'CACO.
vn wi con a tbtxv s.vff(
if WhT pay hip (. . . t-'
parea in..;n n i i- ;'.
truai early Ind.M r- -r r 4 ..: -
Iy and BiadMr ir- r f
'f Treatment n s .:i. -.'.-r-, :.r -
h- h k.v- ;i mh'v : .-! i
diji! vd .'v;trv '. 1 i
than !'.tii i. !.
nr. j ir T' '
COiifiuUlD . n . h r. '
I S3 WiscohSiN Smir.
1R. HrMTHItEYs' $I-Ei IU' -carefully
vears in private traiti'. t
thirty years used by um j - ; .'
cifl Is a special cure !r i-'
Thee Specifl es cure wi.a
Itiit or reducinK tbe syTsi.
dredUie sovereign mnt'dii
r btt IAD Tmt Y. y-r . 'or ifct. sr-iflr aun
tec. rK:ii ter.-w. r ' :w-i-:--r '-.,. rri M ItflAI
PAP.Tt..v,-iiri... a, ... HF.41.T! nrJ H-lml -.l RE.V.TH.
M i."' lnrr ftr.l1.. or n J. r.Vit j :o csfrh.
111.1 pt.i.M-, . tf. .imJ 1.-1.. or-l ra'Ca..
R OF. 01 EFr EN BACH'S
SUM rUBE (or StMINal. KfRvrnt
" URIR7 TS0UBLES hi vauno.
TalKTT OS 0ISAPPi.TWt6T, but potW
ttcataeatoa trial raturr r.isl r.-r -1 frt-e.
. t E fEU DRUG CO,
Jet. forth. U.S. lrWlS.iT.a:ttlt,;C.
t of Manor!, so. '- ,.i .
Kpifrs Cnt!on. :!'" ;
! Vornib w If-'..1' .
I t'ryintf Colir.ri" .- .
IHarrbea. fl i r v".
l)T.roirr,T. Kir. v.. i ' ; '.'
t'balrra Morbus. -
Kappreaardor Pamlul " f n
: Waitea, tuo Pr f 1 ' -; .
! ( reap. Consb. I'lBicui; tr.--;
fait Rbram. tr?.i jS ...
I KMrrmd Agar. IWU.i
I Calarrh. lnaurma. Oil r
, irnrral llrhililv .i-byel'"
' Hldary Iirnr
i Kervoos Jpebllity
8oW by Drowtirtg. or nt r-'j; rVJ
Cor. William and John Stref.
Or the Lloaor llal.it. ,,,a 4
by aauainUierinic "
.Olt'l pH1 .?
It ! maanfactared as a pow'- S.'7- '
in a fiaas oT beer, a cup o- cone
without the knowledge cf tiic r llu 'j
haralea, and wi.l cflect a pt11,-';'.,
cure, wftei her tne patient jf e .
of oaeea. and in every jn'nce r
lowed. It never r ail-. TbeT .ctf
for the liauor appetite to exurt-
H-aTha t-bcm: a.aiK-ola-K a'-a'l . Ole I i
C1NCTNNATI. OHIO ,
For sale by Marehall ft Fiett-r at"