Newspaper Page Text
THtS AKttUb. MONDAY. I O. 3, U01.
Publiabcd Daily and Weekly at 1634 Second At-
eooe. Rock Itland, 111.
I. W. Potter, - Publisher.
Taaas Dally. 50c per month; Weekly, S2.U0
All commnnlcatlon of a critical or argnmeiita
tlre character, political or religions, mast have
real name attached for publication No inch ani
ticlei will be printed over fictitious signatures
Anonymoas commanieations not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from erery township
In Bock Island county.
Monday, August 3, 1891.
Kxoktjk Constitution-Democrat: Neid
ringhaus, the St. Louis tin man, ia im
porting alien laborers to take the place of
American workmen. The McKinley
tariff "protects" Neidringiaus and makes
him rich, provides work for foreigners,
and causes the American workirgman to
lose his job and pay more money for his
Eprisgfild Register: "Ret" Clarkson
ia now the big boss of the republican
party. He is chairman of the national
committee, and chairman of the national
league of republican clubs. "Ret" has
reached a dizzy height, and will have to
look a lcedle out, for the higher the ele
vation the greater the fall if he (tumbles.
The State Register hopes Mr. Clarkson
will fill the chairmanship of the nation al
committee with more honor than his pre
Now that James Gordon Bennett bas
been indicted for publishing an account
of the electrical executions at Sing Sing,
the constitutionality of the part of the
law making such publicaiion a crime
will be tested. Mr. Bennett, who is the
owner of the Herald and a millionaiie,
will undoubtedly spend as much money
as may be needful to secure from the
state court of appeals, and if necessary
from the supreme court of the United
States, a decision as to whether, regard"
less of the guarantees of the federal and
state constitutions, a legislature may
restrict the freedom of the press.
An InioMible t'nderiaklns.
ISfw York Sun.
Gen. Rium pretends to state both
the number of Union soldiers who have
died during and since the end of tde war.
and the number of those who are still
He puts the dead veterans at 1,004,658
and the survivors at 1,208,707. making a
total of 2,313.365 individuals who bore
arms in the northern armies at some time
during the four years between 1S61 and
We have shown why it is probable that
this estimate, and couBtijuenlly the esti
mate of surviving veti-raDS, are grossly
exaggerated. If 2.213,365 men went to
the front, as Gen. Raum alleges, then, on
the basis of the census figures of lSOi). it
follows that just about one-half of the
total male populatien of the north of the
military age wore the blue and carried
muskets. This is a preposterous suppo
sition, as anybody with common sense
will perceive at the first glance.
The truth is that no official statistician,
no unofficial student of military history,
so person in or out of the war depart
ment, the navy department, or the pen
sion bureau, 1.0 human being anywheie
knows the number of soldiers who fought
at one time or another in the federal
The number of enlistments is known
with some approximation to accuracy.
In round numbers the enlistments and
reenlistments were 2 8iX),iXM). But this
total is far from signifying 2.800,000 dif
ferent individuals went iio the army. Il
reckons as two soldiers eveiy individual
who enlisted and reenlisted; as three sol
diers every individual who enlisted and
Teenlisted twice, as four soldiers every
individual who enlisted first for 30 days,
then for 90, then for two years, and then
for the war, snd so ou. . But no veteran
is entitled, under any pension ac', to one
pension as a 30-day soldier and to another
on account of his second enlistment for a
The total strength of the union armies
at each of the various stages of the wm
is also known. It reached the Ligiiest
point in the spring of 1865, just befoie
disbandment, when there were n.-mirjully
more than one million men in the service.
The effi-ctive strength of the arnves,
however, was nearly a quarter of a mil
It is simply ridiculous for the pension
commissioner to put forward such figures
as those which he uses to cover and ex'
cuse still further political enterprises in
the way of governmental bounty.
What is definitely and exactly known,
on the authority of Gen . Raum himseif,
is that now, 26 years after the close of
the war, and 30 years after its beginning,
the bureau is granting pension claims at
the rate of 360,000 a year as many new
pensioners in a single year as taere were
deaths in the union armies from wounds
in battle and all other causes during the
entire war !
According to the census of 1880, Ameri
can railroads employ 4.7 men per mile,
while the number ier mile in England is
19.7 and ia Germany 14.3. Our railroads
employ one man for every 70,000 tons of
freight handled in a year, while German
roads have one man for every 31,000 tons.
This affords an answer to the wage ques
tion and "pauper labor" competition.
The Americm laborer gets higher wages
because he does more work and is worth
All of the 03,000,000 people in the
United States are consumers, but not
more than one-twentieth of them are
protected producers. Legislation for the
consnmer is therefore legislation for all
the people; legislation for the producer is
legislation for one man in every twenty.
If protection makes wages higher in'
the 'United States than in England, how'
is it that wages were higher here than
Is England even a hundred years ago, 1
when England was a protected country .
ad we had free trade?
BILL NYE ON BUNCOMBE.
HE AND MR. VANDERBILT LIKE IT
PRETTY WELL THERE.
Henderson County Was Pretty Good, bat
George Wanted Him and He Tielded.
Remarks About Pomology and Other
ICopyriiht, 1991, by Edgar W. Xye.
, P. O. Box 1712. I
BooxTtixE, July 5, lt91. )
Dear Bnx It has been a long time since I
wrote you, but yon seem to be getting on about
as well as nstjtl.
I write you now not only to inform yon that
I am well heping these few lines will find yon
the same but to seek some information about
the location of your Xorth Carolina "Thought
Worts." I have the North Carolina fever my
self, and it's getting less and less controllable.
You see I have been in this state long enough
to find oat th.it its glorious climate is a fraud.
1 don't know whether you were. here long
enough to cone to the same conclusion, but it's
WE AXD THE BEAR.
a climate that you dont want to put more con
fidence in thin you would in a New York
bunco man. We have just got thronith a six
days spell of "mean temiierature," with a
daily rane fmm H9 to 105 or thereabouts, with
a "relative himidity" of 50. 1 don't kuow
what that is, I ut I don't like it. 1 have five
bushels of roa.- ted apples under one tree, and
no demand fjr roasted apples either. Of
course this is only "exceptional" weather, hut
I have had so much exceptional weather siuce
1 came here that 1 am blamed tired of it
Do you intend to live permanently ia North
Carolina, and, if so, would you object to hav
ing me live in the same county? Of course 1
have entirely reformed: besides, I have never
been in the legislature of this state, and there
fore I still look my friends in the eye without
1 am in scan h of a cootl. reliable, kindly dis
posed, all round climate, and 1 like to live
amnuc iieople who don't put ou too many frills.
1 want to livi- where 1 au have some ifl
(Truss mot the alleged sort) without squirting
water on it fi r eicht or nine months in the
year. I want f-ome big trees and some singing
brooks wit h re :1 fish iu them. Is Buncombe
county that so-'t of place, and about what does
it cost an acre:
1 come to you with these questions because I
feel that I can relieve you. whiie I would look
on the informarion of a real estate agent with
What sort of fruit do they grow around Ashe
villei' 1 am a s rt of horticultural crank, and
1 always growtruit, though it costs me twenty
five dollars a b label.
I succeeded hist winter in growing thirteen
oranges here. Vhe "hoodlums" got ten of them
one night. Th' other three were nice looking
orangey but tin y had no juice in them.
1 shall be vtr, glad to hear from you when
you have time to writ. Sincerely, as ever,
I have eradicated the name of the
town at which the alove letter is dated,
also the narxe of the writer, liecause 1
did not wish to publish an unkiud allu
sion to the et tte, which is generally re
garded as a very attractive one. I would
hate to build up any locality of my com
mon country at the expense of another.
The iiiquirt r is anxious to know nf the
horticultural and piscatorial merits of
Buncombe coanty, also regarding prices,
pomology, et?., etc. Several of these
questions 1 have never answered public
ly, and so a f-w moments may be pleas
antly sjient i-i their discussion, if I may
be allowed t ) do the heft of it myself
with the reaCer at a safe distance.
I came here early in the spring of the
present year, partly because Mr. Vander
bilt, who is building a place near by,
was not mucb acquainted and desired a
bright young person, whom he knew and
in whom he i'elt an interest, to drop in
of an evening and play Pedro with him.
1 also desired to benefit my lungs, one of
whom had b gun to droop a little, mak
ing me walk one sided, 1 thought. 1
had, besides, some symptoms of collapse
from grip, gout and so forth. The X'hy
siciau. there! jre, recommended that 1
try a dry, bracing air of 2,rA) or 3.000
feet elevation, but in a mild, isothermal
As soou as I had, after some trouble,
ascertained t le meaning of the term
isotirermal 1 1 egau to look about me for
a belt of that kind. I at once, almost,
struck upon a region of conutry about
Ashevilie and in Buncombe cotmfy,
though Henderson county offers also
very excellent opportunities for those
who need to build up their health with
the kindly assistance of nature. I pre
sume that if Vanderbilt had not made
such a fuss abjut it 1 would have gone
to Henderson county. Property is cheap
er there, and et the climate lasts just as
long as it dies here. But, as 1 say, I
came hero pteferring to be among my
own folks, as you might say, and where
George and I could take off our lime
spattered overalls at eventide and play
cinch, rather l han go to a strange neigh
borhood. North Carolina is essentially a fruit
growing com try. Wild fruit I have
never seen bo plentiful On the moun
tain four years ago myself and a large,
hot-breathed mamma bear ate persim
mons off the Biime bush for a little time,
but I found another tree where the per
simmons, it B emed to me, were better
and less puckerful, so went to if. Be
sides I hate to have strangers watch me
whilst 1 eat.
Berries grow wild here by the thou
sands of bushels. This year I never tsaw
so many berries in my life before as there
are here, though neighbors tell me it ia
n unusual year. It is strange how the
unusual year nrsues me wherever I go.
I was in California a year ago and it had
rained till the entire state was a mighty
lagoon, and X r. Hearst told me it was
an unusual yei-r with them. Generally
they did not have but eight feet of rain
falL That .year it was nine. But he
said it would 1 very good for cereals.
In Oregon tie railroad north from San
Franciaco had not been in operation for
over Beventy lays, owing to blockade
and general emia from snow and ava
lanches, o I had to ride on a coast
eteamer and swnp confidences with the
wind tossed waves. Mr. Fee, of the
Northern Pacific, said it was an unusual
winter with them.
In Loudon, in the previous year, as 1
6trolled along the lambrequin of Tra
falgar square with a nice new English
umbrella over my head, a bright and
cheery voice at my side said something re
garding the dampness, and a little shape
ly hand took my umbrella and held it for
me as a pair of merry, bright brown
eyes looked np laughingly into mine. 1
presume that, according to the methods
of studying American society adopted
by Mr. Kipling and Mr. Aide, 1 should
pause here to criticise the rather flippant
and coarse custom among ladies of Lon
don of addressing gentlemen on the
street, who are thinking nf something
else. But I was not writing a book on
England after eating breakfast, buying
an umbrella and coming home, as some
"Excuse me," 1 said, taking out a new
card case that I bought on the Rue de
Pinktum, Paris, France, and presenting
my card. "I do not recall your 'ice. 1
am a plain American, passing rough
your town and pricing a lot here and
there. Would you mind exchanging
cards?" The voice did not have a card
with it, but spoke of the backward
spring. 1 said, "Yes, it was rather cool
and wet for July." "Yes," said the mu
sical voice; "this with us is a very un
usual year." I then did a very rude
thing. Very likely it hurt me in Eng
land. I angrily wrenched my umbrella
from the little white hand, and dashing
away down the alley at a frightful pace
was soon lost to view.
Pomology is that science which treats
of the variety, growth, decay, disease
and culture of fruit. Here the apple is
the most successful fruit, barring the
grape. The Limbertwig is a good apple
to grow here for foreign consumption,
home consumption being unknown here.
I have done very well with small fruits
here, and my wife has put down enough
for two families for eight years to come.
All kinds of berries are to be had at five
cents per big, honest quart, and with
sugar at twenty pounds or thereabouts
for a dollar it seems almost a sin not to
put up or down, whichever is correct,
fruit for the approaching unusual winter.
We have had a garden here this sea
son and it has been so far a great suc
cess. I wished to give employment also
to my children, thus teaching them to
earn money for themselves, so that they
will not have dissipated my large fortune
before the grass is knee high on my new
made grave: a grave, 1 may add, that
will have been made unpleasantly sloppy
by a nation's tears.
So we had a colored man and br.ather,
with iron gray cotswold hair and a 2-year-cld
roan heifer, plow up a space of
ground, after I had warned him not to
injure the stumps which grow here in
great profusion. I paid him and then I
got my own valet to remove the stone
abutment on which the garden stood.
He took out several cords of micacions
granite and had left soil enough' to just
comfortably start a young orchard. Then
General West said that we would need
something in the way of a gentle tonic to
the soil, so we got quite a lot of bone
dust We bought it at Ashevilie and it
was carried by us to Charleston. Our
station is a flag station only and we have
ice brought out from Ashevilie too. It
sometimes goes by to Savannah, but it is
bronght back, for the road is the soul of
honor. Ice that has been to Savannah
and back these days has that tired feel
ing we so often read of in some of our
most successful advertisements.
We got some bone dust and mixed it
with the soil at the rate of eleven pounds
bone dust to eight pounds of soil. We
were told afterward that we should
have used more soil, but everybody I
knew was using his Eoil and so 1 had to
take what 1 could get. We planted po
tatoes, cabbage, tomatoes, melous, let
tuce, radishes, peas and beans.
I got a good man-to hoe thein. Then
the children watched them grow, now
and then pulling up a hill of potatoes to
see if they were large enough to sell to
their misguided father. So far eighty
cents' worth of vegetables have been sold
to me at a high price, the most of which
snm has been used in the purchase of
You ask if I intend to live here per
manently. 1 do not yet know. Laud in
the country is t0 and $50 per acre, and,
as you may readily judge, it is not worth
that for agricultural purposes. Is it
worth that alone for building sites?
That depends on what may be your lot
in life. If you can afford to support a
farm here, you will like agriculture iu
Buncombe county, but the poor farmer
who has neglected to marry a wealthy
wife till it is too late, will have great
difficulty in dying of gout. '
PLOWTS-Q rp A SPApE.
The country is beautifully watered.
Every half mile you cross a crystal
branch or find a cool, delicious spring
by the roadside. Bees do well here, mak
ing honey all the day and foolishly
acquiring much more than they need,
never dividing it with those who are
needy, showing through life great irrita
bility of temper and finally dying miser
ably in the midst of plenty, like the
founder of a trust. I think that the bee
and the prairie dog are both greatly over
estimated. Peaches, cherries, apples, grapes and
small fruits grow well about here. It is
very popular, however, as an all the
year round climate for those who seed
tonicity. In winter the northern people
nre here, for it is like a delightful Indian
summer most all through the winter.
Then in summer the haughty southron
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 DollarsThe 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
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
ALL GOOD3 GUARANTEED.
comes ami breatces tue cool, crisp air
during his vacation.
Insect life here is prosperous and
blithesome. Mosquitoes do not flourish
here at all for some reason, and flies are
not so plenty as they are in the north,
but the woodtick, the "jigger" or chigre,
the black hornet, the spider and other
non-vertebrates do well. The bed insect
also grows to a great height and attains
a wonderful age. Some of the best blood
of Pocahontas and George III Cows in
its veins. It may be found on the crest
of some of our oldest families in the
United States. I bought a billiard table
of one of the American dauphins once
at a sacrifice, and it was a year before I
dared to pla; -on it with those who might
criticise it and give their criticisms to
Oracges do not grow here, but yon
can get them at Ashevilie for less than
your fruit costs you where you are.
Help is cheap ad not of a high order
generally. I had a colored man splitting
wood for me four years ago here, and it
isn't all split yet. He afterward went
into agriculture with the aid of two lit
tle bright red bulls, wbich he drove in a
harness made of bootlegs cut in strips
and sewed together. His lines were
made of clothesline. His name was
Transom B. Walker, and he got two
acres of corn up to where it began to
"tossle out," when one Sabbath morn,
while the neighbors were hitching their
horses in front of Zion church for early
services, some cows got over the fence,
and, with loud snorts and noisy bolls
upon them, ate up the corn of Mr.
Transom B. Walker, of this state.
"Was you away from home when they
done eat up all yo' cone?" a neighbor
"Xo. chile, 'case I was to home."
"Well, whaffer you done, let 'cm eat
up yo whole crap, den, dat you bin fo"
"Why, you ain't got no sense. 'Case I
was home at de time, but Law! I was
To Frrvotu ana DetUaud Trr..
If you i 1 seDd me vour address we
will mull you our illustrated pmipblct
explaining li ,butDr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their cbarming effrcts upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and how tbey will
quickly restore you to vigor, - manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you sre
thun afflicted, we will gend you a belt and
appliances on trial
Voltaic Belt Co , Marshall, Mich.
Do Ton Congat
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
best couch cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
the chest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
'he lungs because it is a pure balsam
Bold it to the light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Large
bottles 50c and (1 .
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wiBh to eay
to my friends and the public, that I re
card Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and
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, Oraogeville, Tex. For sale by
Hartz fc Bahnsen, druggists.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
au almost hopeless condition with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera ani Dinrhoea Remedy. It
Cave him immediate relief and I am sure
tt saved his iife. 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 only coir plex ion powder in the
world that is without vulgarity, without
injury to the user and without doubt a
purifier, is Pozzoni's.
SALE OF SHOEti
BOSTON SHOE STOK
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
- ON m-
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burlington. Cedar Rapids Si Northern
Railway, W. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for the reception of guests
June 1 5th in each year. Visitors will find
Is first-class In &U of Its appointments,
being supplied with gas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
Improvements, steam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling alley, etc. and positively
free from annoyance by mosquito a.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington.
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all of its connecting lines at low rates to
tne following points: Spirit Lake. Iowa;
Waterrill6. Minneapolis. St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points; Yellowstone Paris and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
thn General Ticket ard Passenger Agent,
Ceder Rapids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Maneger, Spirit Lake.
C J. IVES i. E. HANKEGAM.
Pin t iul GtB'l !i l Co : Iiciet -iid l ui'r Wnt.
Jolan Volk Sc Co.,
Sash, Doors. Blinds, Siding, Flooring.
and all kinds of wood work for bnilderi'.
E:hteeLth St.. bet. Third nd Fourth ar.
l- A P:P it r-r Infurraatlnn and b-
CV., .OtjUun I'uleiiti. ureats. Trad X
"VS. . -'i "."lo, .r''v
- j-m If-hlLIIAItti INruvli i
Asrrr io C v M.H n un. v
TLECTK'.C ECU AND SUSPEP.S9SI
Diiviv. fur tin. ,iil: li;r.
po. r-, Iwnllw ,,t,. imu ml. Hill. So-Mk-'Mtloaou
lartonu of K'-:rirlt- 'trj'tn a;! I.aK
P4.tT. r4,uriDFth.mtoHr Al.IH ai4 i H.UKUI VI Rr'XwTW.
lrrH Yrit Inttanii,. .r l-rfsit lb
Br.LT and a,u.r C,-..it fa. "P. Worm 'ti-I.
n"'l2 1 Mrr.l In r,r.- moniti. S.fl IIo;.t.it I ti-k.
ASIlfjiELEciEICCO.. i6L.su.-, r' 10.IU,
U ROF.DI EFFEN BACH'S
SURE CURE '" StMINAU RtRVOUS
I ru,d BRIK.RT TROUBLES 1 YOUNO.
I MHOLl-AOEB OLD MER. Hi
STOMACH MEB1CAT10R, Nil UNCER
TAINTY OR REAPPOINTMENT.
tf-rij relieve tbe womt ea., i& 34 oo-ira,
toa taial by taAuro mail for fl. Cirrtnaf free.
. THI PERU OKUO CO..
3oteagta.fortlaU.& 189 Wli.STM!tWAur.EE,rtlS.
ft hi &?
Snr Certs' ' S3u-b j m
r 5i,i T'ft?i" .l.J-
M SKILL ard m
JTNERVOUS DEBILITY. L:k
hood. Failing IV: emery, i.1 j-;r:.I
Terrible Dreams. Head E.r r A....e
the effects leading ;r .. . riy dect . j- . r .;
Cciriptioaor Insanity, u-:
m?vhoris with never-!.- 1 s-.:c
Diseases purrranent.y cur?;!
-fKIDNEY and URINARY
Gleat, ODnorrho-a, Strut--e. V .c:;i
all diseases of th Oenitc-i - r. : . -r
promp'fv without :n-::rv tc ::r-.;..-. i.ru
r wo experiments. At-e z. txrnzz
important. Consultation free j
fAll cnrtT-p - i:ii:-r.-- -Forty
Y-ar' Pra-:ir. rr
antee Cnre in r - -t
Nrofula. Vyphilis. M;:..! r k 't i
eai. ,f nn.'rr h-i-a atnl f'-iual ir.j.;...I
Complaint. atari h. ail Uw i. kn M
No matter wno as ! i c
Dr. CUike a full hi-tcry . : : r .
6 to 6; Sundavs. 9 to :z. d . : :''-
F. D. CLARKE, M.D..
186 So. Clark St.. CHICAGO. IL.
TO THE AFFUCTB
Y1T rnr ' ' " kT- '
I atbift iri. T..v i - ' -
MIDDLE-AGED MEN ";.i:V" ' r 5 r
nt'y ana B.ad-ii-r n -. -k.. - '
of Trv:itnjnt a S..f. ' r... u
SEMiSAL PASTILLES. -
f,:) r.i-t:u- r -
ti;;tn M'-nn- h '' ' " !' ' .
cr.i..-e ut i-'i-';' r 1.: '
il jiriL. 1 in 1 wL t '
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r'lv.iff pr:n-V.' -
SPECIFIC Kn.8lr.r;!:;-.K ::
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THt Htf-U CHtML - 4
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I'K. Hrxi HKi'&ri.t-iKi ares 1
C&ivluUv i.rt-itarM pr-wT.'U U? u--- t ;
thiriv vt-arUff J '-' tne i'ipl. -clfi'
i"a t' cure for ihc ii- 1-'-;'.-'.-Tii'i.
Sfrclflf cure witbt'i.: ..r'.--. .
tntf orrt-lu.-intr tne svsttrn. 1 --''r
UifJtlieover?iu rem-flicl to
Ust or pRfvcrpAi. s
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Kb, M, lir..i..l.K
uralia. ro..il.. I
lpucla. M kH. a- .i -. tr-r
JO lp-pai. bill--"' .' ': rilli
1 i Whiles, loo fiyfiw- if:' ':, .
1 3 ( roup. Coiurh. Mnirul; I i.n ' ,K
1 nlt Khrulii. trj:I''-'"-. .
1 5 Hknaiiuaii hh:'V",''" v -aii -
l Pil-. Hllnl or 1 l.ii!-' , -rth,iii
1 Catarrh, InflurnM. !: I
20 Whooping Conk-h. M :
VI irrnrrii i,fiiu.
'2S Nrrvans j)f billty
30 I rlnary W ra
nary ruaur,- . . lt :
Sold by Drufflf1f. or wnt r- " j4 p
rtchly iKmnd In cl. th aim f"'lV.,r c.
Cor. Wilaaai and John sirrf a. "
mmw m m -mr ta ...-j, it.-1
Or Ibr Liqaur llalui. ""' ..,;'
b Mtinliiil'rtn lr-
.ullrn ii-ilf- .
It ia manufactured a a ' " " ,
in a a;laa ot baer. a cup oi -without
the knowlecU? of file P311'--,.;. :T
burmina. and wul effect a l"-. ' ., ..-"
cure, wðer the pa ieut is a ari ,c
an alcoholic arrcca. It ban bee" ' :
ot eaaea. aod in every matance ryir.;' -lowed
It.e.erfalU The "rrJjle;'
for tb Uauor appetite to exuu. noot
For tale by Marehall 4 Fi'fer "d T'