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THJffi ABUUtt. THUK8DAY. JU.LV 30, 1S91.
Published Daily aod Weekly at 1 A Second At
tone. Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
Taut Daily. 50c per month; Weekly, (9.00
par aim on.
All eommanlcatiosi of a critical or argnmenta
t&rm character, political or reluriona. man have
real name attached for publication. No snch artl-
Anonymous comm anlcstlons not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
1 o Bock Island county.
Thursday. Jxtlt 0. 1801.
Mb. Clkvelakd denies that be haa ac
cepted an Invitation to enter tbe Ohio
Bicycles no longer can be ridden in
Danish cities faster than the speed of a
cab, by a decree of tbe government.
Hannibal Hamlin b grandfather bad
17 sons, tbe eldest of whom were named
Veepectively, Europe, Asia, Africa and
Henry M. Btaslf.y is reported to have
made 1181 ,000 from bis American tour.
One half of this sum came from his book
nd the other half from bis lectures.
Bed Oak, Iowa, is having a new court
bouie; iron is being shipped from Pitts
burgh for the roof of same. Rock Isl
and, however, plods on with its time
worn old structure.
. Philadelphia Record: The billion
congress means, according to a careful
computation, that Reed and bis gang
spent $19 for every hour since the crea
tion of the world up to the present time.
Secretary Foster can't help regretting
that they didn't make it an even $20 for
the credit of '.he billion dollar country.
Investigation by the Massachusetts
bureau of labor statistics has developed
the fact that while the manufactures of
ready-made clothiDg in that state are pro
tected by an average duty of more than
60 per cent., and while their net annual
profit is 33 per cent., they pay to labor
only 60 to 80 cents a day. What further
argument is needed to show that the 60
per cent, tariff is levied for the benefi; of
the capitalist and not for that of the wage;
An Income Tax.
The Boston Herald, one of tbe most
conservative journals in tbe country.
thinks that tbe feeling in favor of a graded
income tax "is not very serious as jet,"
but it has for sometime felt that tbe ten
dency of legislatoin is to provoke it. "If
tbe high tariffs have their free sway," it
Bays, "our opinion is that it is very likely
Tbe reason for this conclusion, says
tbe New York World, is that the opera
tion of a high tariff is in harmony with
its avowed purpose to reduce revenues
by preventing importations. Taken in
connection with enormously increased
expenditures, tois policy will, if main
tained, render direct taxation necessary;
and the Boston Herald holds "that direct
taxation will surely come first in tbe
taxation of incomes for tbe men who
vote are in the proportion of tbe men
likely to pay income taxes as about 500
And this would be a just as well as a
likely result, the Springfield Register
adds. Tbe persons chiefly responsible
for the increase of the burdensome tariff
taxes on the universal necessities of the
people are the wealthy beneficiaries of
this system. If they and the other rich
men of the country are made to pay di
rectly a hrge part cf the extravagance of
protection congresses there will be an
improved chance for a more eccnoau al
Humbug "McKinley Trices."
Cotton has for some months been from
25 to 30 per cent, lower than last year,
and in consequence of this the manufac
turers have been able to produce all
lands of cotton goods at considerably
less cost to themselves than last year.
As a natural result of this the prices of
Borne kinds of goods have fallen, although
many have not.
This situation affords a delightful op
portunity for the McKinley organs, and
they are making use of it for all it is
worth. They are tumbling over one an
other in their eager haste to point to
"McKinley prices" for cotton goods,
and to denounce the Democrats as
'liars" for even saying that the McKin
ley law would increase the cost of cloth
ing. In its eagerness to show forth the
beauties of McKinleyism, the organ of
the American Protective Tariff league
takes up the case of cotton flannels and
tries to show that there has been a Ml
in prices. To show this it professes to
quote prices from the New York Dry
Goods Economist for April, 18M), six
months before the McKinley law took
effect, and to compare them with prices
given bv the same paper in July of this
year. But The Dry Goods Economist
calls up the protection organ very sharp
ly and shows it that it "makes the egre
gious error cf comparing agents' prices
at one date with those of jobbers at an
other," and that "the facts we that both
agents and jobbers' prices were the same
in 18U1 as in 1800, while in the interval
between quotations.the pric3 of raw ma
terial had dropped 23 per cent."
Besides this, cotton flannels are coarse
goods in which there is no increase of
The only corrplexion powder in the
world that is without vulgarity, without
injury to the user and without doubt a
purifier, is Pozzoni's.
A PLATE GLASS JOKER.
HOW THE HUMORIST FINDS A M'KIN
The Piute Glass Factory at Irwin, Pa.
Wonderful Effect of the McKinley Law.
A Trcableepme Little Comparison of
Ex-Ccngressman H jr. Horr, of Michi
gan, wr tea to the New York Tribune an
enthusiastic description of the new plate
glass factory at Irwin, Pa. He celebrates
the open ing of the factory as a protection
ist victory, and especially as a victory of
the McE inley law. ' 'This new factory,"
he says, "is the direct result of the pro
visions c f the McKinley bill. That wise
measure advanced the rate of duty on
this kind of glass so as to provide for the
enormous difference in wages here in the
United States and the wages paid for the
earnekir-d of work in the Old World."
This is an amusing statement, when it
is remetibered that the McKinley law
leaves tie plate glass duties precisely as
they we-.-e in the old law, except that
on the very smallest size, 10 by 13 inches
or less, the duty was raised from three
cents per square foot to five cents. The
statement that this increase caused the
building of the Irwin works is all the
more worthy of the Michigan humwfst,
when it is learned that our imports of
plate glass 10 by 13 inches or less in 1890
were valued at only $21,84, while our
imports cf larger sizes reached 893,000.
If even the increase from three to five
cents on the smallest size of plate glass
should gr arantee to the Irwin factory all
of the fsjl ,000 worth of this size imported
last year, it would appear a little difficult
to exphu3 how this small matter could
call into being an enormous establish
ment coV'-ring rive and a half acres, hav
ing a capital of 1,000,000, and "a capac
ity for n anufacturing each year 1,230,
000 feet o: glass." Mr. Horr in his char
acter of a wag may have put some hid
den point to this joke which other people
Filled with protectionist exuberance
over what he saw at Irwin, the ex-congressman
branches out into some gen
eral statements concerning the plate
glass indr.stry and what protection has
done fori:. He says:
"Since nr plate glass factories began
work in the United States they hive con
stantly b'-en driving the price of plate
glass down, so that now a purchaser can
buy better plate glass, made in the Unitwl
States, for seventy-five cents per square
foot than could have been bought when
the mamif actnre of it began in this coun
try for $2.23 pei square foot."
But he (ioes not state that while his
domestic l.late glass sells at seventy-five
cents a foot, the average price of foreign
glass last year, not including duty, is
given in the treasury report at thirty
two and one-half cents a foot, and that
people are thus compelled by Republi
can tariff laws to buy of the domestic
manufactt.rers and pay more than two
prices for -heir glass.
Mr. Horr says that this Irwin concern
will mako 1,250,000 feet of glass per
annum at seventy-five cents a foot.
This glass then will cost the country
$837,500. But if the" consumers could
buy the sa ne quantity of foreign glass
it would cost them, exclusive of duty,
only ftOOyS-iO. The extra tariff cost of
this concern to the country will there
fore be $431,250. which is certainly a
rather near little sum for a single pro
tected esta jlishment to take out of the
consumers' pockets by our system of
private taxation. Is not an industry of
this kind a positive loss to the country
rather thai, a gain?
After H rr makes such false and fool
ish claims for the McKinley law and its
effect on the Irwin factory, it is not
singular thit he omits to state that that
concern hrn leen built largely by Eng
lish capital. We put a tax on plate glass
which mak "3 prices to the American con
sumer mort than double European prices;
then Englishmen invest their money here
to get a pai t of the tariff spoils, and our
McKinleyites fancy that they have built
up "American industry."
Another r'act escapes Mr. Horr's atten
tion. There are not enough plate glass
workers in the conutry to supply the de
mand of th-f two or three establishments
recently bcilt, and the manufacturers
have been tying to persuade the'authori
ries at Wasiington to permit th- impor
tation of "European pauper labor." It
is also a well known fact that a number
of these ";anper" plate glass workers
have come over here within the past
And that is how the McKinleyites pro
tect "American labor."
Protection is put forth as a "defense
of Americi n interests." As only five
persons in .1 hundred, however, are in
terested in protection, have not the other
ninety-five tome part. in "American in
terests?" It is proi ection which has made our
wages high, say tbe high tariff advo
cates. But a century ago Alexander
Hamilton, whom they are fond of calling
"the father of protection, confessed
that one obstacle in the way of establish
ing manufactures here was "scarcity of
hands and dearne6S of labor." High
wages were at that time 'an obstacle to
the success of manufacturing enterprises
m the United States;' but our latter day
saints of prciectionism have inverted all
that, and now high wages are produced
by our manufacturing enterprises.
A conservative manufacturer of tin
ware estima es that up to June 30 Ameri
can consuuM rs had already aid at least
$7,000,000 extra for their tin plates since
last fall by reason of the rise in prices
ranged ty the McKinley duty. This was
the expensive result of the tin jjlate duty
during the six or eight months before it
took effect. What will the consumers
think of th added cost, which began
with the application of the new duty it
self on July 1? Are we not paying
rather dearl f for our tin plate experi
ments and lor protecting our roofing
THE TENT CATERPILLAR.
The Sorest Method of Warfare Against It,
as Explained In The Farm Joarnal.
As tbe apple tree tent caterpillar was
more numerous than usual last spring,
readers ought to be interested in meas
ures that will insure its destruction. The
mother moth, shown at a in the cut, dur-
MOTHER MOTH, EGGS. COCOONS AND CAT
ERPILLAR. ing the summer months will busy her
self depositing clusters of eggs on the
small twigs of the apple trees, as shown
The easiest and surest method of war
fare is to clip these twigs with their
nests full of eggs and burn them at any
time between now and next spring. If
left they will hatch in early spring, the
young caterpillars will crawl down the
limbs to a fork and start a little white
silk nest, as seen at d, and from this
home go out during the bright and sunny
part of every pleasant day to pasture on
the leaves. Many may be destroyed by
burning these silk homes when they first
appear with a torch of paper and kero
sene fastened in a stiff wire and attached
to a long pole. Many apple growers
have destroyed them by firing heavy
charges of powder into them from guns
or large pistols. All these remedies
must be used mornings ami evenings.
A.ny that escape will crawl off after they
are full grown, as at e, and spin silk
cocoons as represented on the block of
wood at b. Within this the insect
changes to a pupa, remains about three
weeks, and emerges as the moth, to lay
more eggs and die.
Better strike the little nests of eggs
now and shoot or burn their pretty silk
homes wherever seen in the spring. Pro
fessor Comstock adds that spraying the
trees with paris green as soon as the
leaves appear will poison the caterpillars
in their feed, and is one of the best ways
of fighting them.
Carrots for Stock.
A Massachusetts farmer pronounces
the carrot the best root crop for stock in
this country. Its freedom from disease
and its good keeping qualities are greatly
in its favor as an important farm crop.
It is an excellent root for horses as weil
as for cattle and sheep. It not only con
tains much nutriment itself, but when
fed in connection with hay, grain or fod
der as it always should be in small
quantities, it aids largely in the diges
tion of the drier food, so that more of it
is assimilated and there is but little loss.
In the north the carrots mnst be harvest
ed in good season and be kept from freez
ing, but in the south they may be left in
the ground quite often through the entire
winter without injury. But it is in the
north they are most corumon and valua
ble as food for farm stock. Every fann
er should at least raise enough for his
own use, and people in towns who keep
animals will find it not only useful but
economical to buy them and use them in
connection with dry forage.
Good Spicy Muskmflons.
The editor of Popular Gardening likes
good spicy muskmelons, such as, for in
stance, the Emerald, Gem depicted iu
the accompanying cut.
He says, concerning the Emerald Gem:
Its superior in flavor we have never
met. Some of our neighbors grow Hack-
EMERALD GEM STCSKMELON.
ensack and similar sorts for market.
We find most of these ordinary sorts too
late for our climate and grounds unless
started early under glass and transplant
ed. But we do not see what we corJd
gain by growing these later sorts merely
to get size and insipidity, when we can
plant the Emerald Gem in open ground
in its proper season and get quality,
sweetness and spiciness." '
The Emerald Gem is early; conse
quently we can plant it confidently ex
pecting a long season of the most lus
cious melons imaginable. This variety
well. deserves a little extra painstaking
to make it earlier. Our way is to dig a
hole for each bill and fill it with a mix
ture of sand, rotten manure and loam,
and plant the seed in this.
, Fall Plowlaa;.
The land which is to be seeded to grass
in August, or that upon which winter
trrain is to be sown later, will do better,
says The American Cultivator, if plowed
as early as tune can be found to do it,
Aid then given a working over with
horse-hoe or harrow a few times, with
short intervals between, before the seed
is sown. It will greatly assist in rotting
the sod if it is sward land, and the
several cultivations will destroy vast
numbers of weeds, and fit tbe soil as a
seed bed, in which the roots of the young
grain or grass will readily push them
selves out in their search for food.
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,
ntw unto ui iauic
A, B, C, D and E. It pays
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's S joining Svrup 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 teetb send at once end get
bottle o" Mrs. Wtnslow s Soothing
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 tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, '"Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses m the u nited States. Sold by
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twentv-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Svrup
I hsve been a sufferer from catarrh for
over 10 years; had it very bad. could
hardly breathe. Some nights I could
not sleep and had to walk tbe fljor. 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 bappv results in everv case. It
is the medicine above oil others for ca
tarrh, and it is worth its weight in gold.
I thank Gcd I have found a remedy I can
use with safety and that does all that is
claimed for k. It is curing mv deafness.
B. W. Sperry, Hartford, Conn.
In tSie pursuit pT tre goo-1 things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
tbem. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic furescced
ail claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney an J bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial diwhses. Price. 50 cems, of
To Hctvobi aca Sebliaud Ken.
If you wi';l eend me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voitaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitatcd system, aDd how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a bcl; aud
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall. Mich.
Do Ton Conga!
Don'tdelay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
best cough cure. It will cure your
couchs and colds. It will cure pains in
the cbest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and ail diseases pertainicg to
the lungs because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to tb light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Lare
bottles 50c and f 1 .
Mr- Clark, to the public: I wish to say
to my friends and tbe public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic. Choitra and
Diarrhoea remedy as the best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is the
finest selling medicine I ever bandied, be
cause it always gives satisfaction. O.
H Clark. Oraogeville, Tex. For sale by
Ham & Bahnsen, druggists.
A Mother's Gratitude. My sod was in
an almost hopeless condition - with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera an1 Diarrhoea Remedy. It
gave 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
& Babnsen, druggists.
The Ladus Delighted.
Tbe pleasant effect and tbe perfect
fafety w tb which Uriiet may use tbe
liquid fruit Isx-ttive. Syrjip of Figs, under
all conditions mase it their favorite
remedy. It is pleasing to the eye and'to
the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting
on me Kiaoeys. liver and bowels.
jozzoni's Complexion Powder pro
duces a soft and beautiful skin; it com
bines every element of beauty and purity
best and largest line in the
line VAiuiua jusl iclcivcu, at
to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
Ave., under Rock Island House.
WILL, be under tbe supervision of tbe
Burlington. Cedar Rapids is. Northern
Railway, W. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for the reception of guests
June 15th In each year. Visitors will find
Is first-class in all of Its appointments,
being supplied with pas, Lot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements, dteam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling alley, etc. and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be plared on sale at tbe commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington.
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all of Its connecting Ur.cs at low mtc3to
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterville, Clinueapolis, St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnlca. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points; Yellowstone Parle and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket ard Passenger Agent,
Cedar Rnpids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
w. J. MOiiKlsON. Iilunager. Spirit Lake.
C. J. IVES. I. F. H4NNEGAN.
Ptm'i mm n1 Si; i "t. Geo? Ticket u-d Pasl'r UTtat
Jolin Volk iSc Co.,
Sasb. Doors. Blinds, Sidicg. Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for bnildtrs.
Eighteenth ht. Third and Foartk vert.
v. A pamp lpt of rnfoTTBaitrm and ab- ,
IB A. 1 ? AMf DIriI III r kit
RII 11 .IIUisirMrt IV
lMCVf9-r-r,t tvr-r.rf-tit fi?:T AND SOSPEN&Dftl
r RiTU .ZJ.- St.tl, Made for ihij sp-fiue prna
Wtr. 4niUtMa tirmti r K.-ijfT r-tln !l WFaS
pr.TH.r. -toiirtr hn(. rkaltm nimi ktim.til
KkLT u4 a,.pfjaiar ruUprt m4 up. t: PsM.
R 0 F. Ol EFFEN BACH'S
tURI PUBf lor SEMI.t tBUI
si umaARr trsjius youhb,
fiooLt-Auto sin in. na
STOMACH KEJ'rsms.ill UlCtt-
tl-e!T r-tiM-w th wor-t mtm is 24 fcpars.
and pnvanrnVTecrwiB lUH lar.. IftsrS
srsstSMat oa trial bv nwt, tmii fo-1:. n-eciar frw.
. THE PERU ORL'C CO.,
oiaacta.forthrj.S. I8 WIS.aUKliWai.Us. ali
VaF'.-s a. . . .
TitlF, 1 TOa'aa
WUNII 4l CO.
SnrfiCr.m,STAeusHt3 1651 J ;sss
n!iv?ir')! t"i ''
cnrDnic, Herrons -finii FriTSte Us
hood. Failing Mmorv Examtir? r,i-
i err i Die u roams, ilea a anc t
the effects teadirg tc crly decay a:..
?cxnption or Insanity, :re..ti . -v.-.l
melhod with mver-f .tiling cct'.
OS-SYPHILIS ami ahead B:y;di;Sc
Diseases eermanentiy cu-fi
KIDNEY and CKINARY ctrrr-a
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Vriuteti
au dueucs ol the oemto-l r r,rt-i -t?
prompt j v without injury to zvjtl-j,
JNo experiments. Ape sr.c" txr5
Important. Consultative ir? sacrti
"A11 corrt-pondtnc i- - :r ?
FortvY'ar3' Practire p unt ) - I
anifr rnr- in all furl ,. C -. . I.i.r
fWrofula. Srhili. Pla-l.N r n4 l-'6 I-
?. l.enrorrhua and rVma'- Ir.U-l-vl i
Complaint. atarrh, ail" i;i
No matter who fi.ilf.-l tn f s-.r v'?
Dr. Clarke a full history cf v- i t
S to S; Sundays. 9 to 12. Call' c:. cr a
F. C. CLARKE, M.D..
186 So. Clark St.. CKICACO.IU
VA avian r ATM 1
III IHta Hiatal !i:i '
m c m d i l rr s a r.'jt i x.ui
al, ail w '
t'?pcKM'f Tbe KrnCh t. s: r
pareii ruin tiir prfjH'iipt: - : 'r
ri sutler: I.- I;
Hid V--r- I-
fruniear.y inrtirreti'Tt-'T t-tii r c:iu a..
n?y and B'addr tn mM-. 'to., will t;r : '
seminal pastilles. ..v;;:::- '
n tiennst tot? j tn Ir.x nr. . :
who ias it Ten h ml mi-:.:i '
diM'05 formally ya- i r - :
11 iU ra4ti!t tibi ii :
'lt!ea?d onrrr.. nn-1 r-" :
tbjtn M'iijwi'Ii MtHil' : - i - "
crnacfd !ytn--:i?:r -cL&tiaiCi'f
dtft'-rin!- rr .:
f 111 ) llir si in t'. ,T .' r .'
William' rtrtrntt- prnct"c. i- 1
liTEF.IftE EtlTSGrlilG r'.'i..-
Oiil or write f-.rC"' :i!- - Inivr...'
THE FEFU CHEMICAL CO.,
IS9 WacoMm Sm:-", WiLWAur.u,
1r. HrMTHUfYs' specifics art-soif'ir.-
carefultv prrnared pr-scnpti'ii- ; "
var ln'privat practice with (sut----: :- "
UiirtryfArsued ty p-o.i. fcv-ry
Clflo is a (iec.al cure for Hie dlf a--- trt.
The !pwiuc cure wtibout
np .r Prrlufinijr The systt-ui. ana -r -i- r,
tieedtlieftOVcreiBD remedieit tbr
UT OF PRICIPAI. K(y9. CT1:F.
1 I'pTrn. 'iiiBrttliD. lulli.'i. nut!
X A rm, w..na te"rr. v.
( ryina Collc,orl-thiii-r!!i:..La
lllarrbps. of Clillurm rA i. - -,
Iyrairry, Urlj.liik-. Bill" i -- "j
9 f . - - u r-,.i,i. ktmurhiiii
hoiera .fioruaa. ou.iui..- .;
S arala-la. Tootbailj. t
ft Ilradai aea. Mck Heailacl.. .
1 rnpbreasrdor Painlul I'rriod
1-2 Whitea, uo Prof ue lvrt-.l-
1 3 Croup. Couuh. Kimmlt I'n-a'i :''-.
14 fcalt Uhean. EryslJa.Kri!l---
1.J Bkrsaislitsi, KbruraatK-rsu.---16
rnrriid A mmr. Cbllis. llluns
J Pilrs, bllnU or bleedtiiE . . .
1 ( sisrrh, tofliK-Dza. t.) m 51
'29 U boopina l ooab. vj..l i: i
24 firnrral llebilily.J-hyslaJWi"
27 KldneTlHseaoe j.sl
'2? Nrnsat Drbillty . . -;- -.i
30 I rlaary Wttkn. !:;f.: iM
Sola by Drogptsts. or swrt pftps!d en !
of price. Da HorFHRlYS' c
rklr bonnil In cloth and P'M. ra'i- J
HTJMPHBETS' MEDICIKE t
Oor. WllBam and Jch Strteis,
Or III Liqaor lljsitii. I'.jio .
by airalni-rtnr "u"'
It is naamifsetiired aa ipjwfr w.-iieS J- ..
In a claaa or beer, a cup cf oallee cr .
withouttnekaowlelaof tbepauT" l,'",
harmless, and will ?:fet perrrar.'-1. ....
cure. wfce(her tbe patient i a ec I r- .
an sUachoiinwtwic it hu been in 13 '
of eea, and in every umancea rt-"'1
iowa. Jt never '.. Theaysna; "--.,4.
d with the Spec1flc.1t becomes mn u;ur
for tha liauor arjovtire to exist. i-is
48 par booic of ?arwcuiara tt-ic o
For sale by Marshall ft Flsbc r ss i T -B