Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGlia. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12, IS91.
i i -
A GENERAL TOOLHOUSE.
THE AUG US.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1634 Second Ar
cane, Kock lrland, 111.
J. W. Potter.
Tbbmb Daily, SOe per month; Weekly, (3.00
p cr annum.
All communication of a eritlcal or anrnroenta
ti Te character, political or religious, most have
r eal name attached for publication No each arti
ticles will be printed over fictitious signatures -Anonymous
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
to Rock Island county.
Wednesday. August 12, 1891.
Mrs. James Brown Potter Bays she
la wedded to art. Therefore she' doesn't
need to make an explicit denial of ber
marriage to Eyrie Belle w.
Edward Eugleston is soon to be
married to Miss Anna Goode. of Madison,
lnd. The Peoria Herald ventures to y
the genial novelist deserves his Goode
Secretary Tracy has found it neces
sary to publish a letter explaining why
be awarded the contract for building
Cruiser No. 13 to a firm that was not the
lowest responsible bidder- Iso admlnis
tration has ever made as many explana
tions as the present one.
Look Bad for McKlailry.
There is serious alarm in the MeKin'ey
camp in Ohio. It is about the report
which comes well verified concerning Mr.
Blaine'a desire to see McEinley defeated
and this is the reason: McEinley em
bodies the protection principle more fully
than any other American, and in Blaine
the reciprocity idea finds its strongest and
most intelligent advocate. Mr. Blaine is
bitterly antagonistic to the protective idea
as it is in the McEinley tariff law. All
this recalh the story of Blaine's action in
the senate committee room in June, 1S90.
Senator Blackburn tells the tale, and it
has never been contradicted. This is
what he says:
"Secretary Blaine called at the appro
priations committee room of the senate
June 19, 1690, to discuss with Messrs.
Allison, little, and Blackburn the expendi
tures of his department for the following
fiscal year. The tariff bill had passed the
bouse a few weeks previously and was
then uner discussion in the senate. To
the surprise of bis auditors Mr Blaine
rigorously denounced the measure, tie
characterized it as infamous and said that
if he had been a member of the house he
would have voted against it. The tariff
bill has nothing to do with the subject iu
band, bat in a casual way I broached it
after the usual greetings had been ex
changed. I asked Mr. Biaine how be
'"This bill is an infamy and an out
rage,' said Mr. Blaine. It's the rtost
shameful measure ever proposed to a civ
ilized people. Go on with it and it will
carry our party to perdition.'
"1 said: 'I wish you were in the sen
ate. Mr. Blaine, to announce yourself io
'I wish I were,' he answered . If so
I would stamp it under my feet and
spit upon it,' and then, advancing toward
Senators Allison and Hale, he snapped
bis fingers in the face of each alternately,
and with rising inflection said:
' 'Go on with your driveling idiocy
and see to what destruction it will lead
the republican party. Pars Ibis bill and
in 1892 there will not be a man in all tLe
party so bpgarcd as to accept your
nomination for the presidency.'
"Then he began to dissect the bill, par
ticularly thi engnr schedule. I told him
that the seDate had improved upon the
laoors ol the iousu as rejjaraud sugar. I
said the senate had agreed to give the
sugar gruei' of .New iDgland a bounty
of 2 cents. This wag the first he bail
beard ot it, anil he seemed hardly able to
credit Th I told him."
" It isn't true." ha said."
"Allison aud IIulc confirmed me."
" 'I suppose this was done at the solic
itation ot Aiorriil and Edmunds?' he in
quired." "Mr. Allison said it was true."
" 'It is a cample of the breadth of their
statesn. an"hip.' said the secretary, and
then ttie climax came. Mr. Blaine's new
beaver was lying on the table in easy
reach. Willi aMul orn blow fo oroumH
bis clinched hand down on it with such
force as t umasti it flatter than a pv:cake
and then seizing the battered cbapeau he
burled it against the wall. I never bw
such an ebullition of passion. It only
emphasized the earnestness with which
the secretary argued Bgainst a policy
which now seems prophetic."
There is no evidence that Mr. Blaine
has shifted bis position during the last
14 months. On the contrary, the
elections of last November iuroistied the
strongest evidence of bis political segac
ity. With this in view it is not reasona
ble to believe that either Mr. Blaine or
his frienis will exert themselves to secure
the election of McEinley.
'' Mkln a Fnnh Start.
Client Yortr fee is exorbitant. It
flidn't take yon a day to do the work.
Lawyer It is my regular fee. I am
not charging you for time, but for the
copt Tjf my lepal education.
Client Well, give me a receipt for the
cost of yonr education, so the next fel
low won't have to pay for it too. Life.
. t-acouragiJic. But Ambiguous.
.Anxious Millionaire Then, sir, I have
yKrrconsjt to pay my addresses to
your daughter? Ah, sir, if I only thought
I could win, her affections!
' Eager Father Why not, iny dear sir
why not? Plenty of others have suc
ceeded ! Yankee Blade.
A Hull Time.
I' Dogoort (to tramp) Why don't you go
to work? What is your business?
Willowy William This is my vaca
tion time; my regular business is start
ing perpetual motion raachineg. New
For beauty, for comfort, for improve
ment of the complexion, use ot.ly Poz
zoni'g Powder; there is nD'.hing equal to
EXQUISITE NEW DRAPERIES.
Choice Coloring In InexpensiTe Chintzes,
Cretonnes and Stamped Velret.
In the handsomer damasks, broche tap
estries and Irocatelles, it is a question
whether the exquisite tints noticeable in
some weaves w ereever before accomplished.
Here is a riam.-u-k, the background of shim
mering pray with a blue tinge glinting
through it. M.-tal tones of copper, of silver,
and ot gold, tie first deepening almost to
red, all play a. part in the floral design
which almost covers the background.
Others are of a tearose color with metal
effects; of "dracena" (a vegetable greet,),
with gold and iironze touches and of Merser
blue, embellished in silver. In the damasks
the tones most in favor are delicate and in
distinct. ' Broche tape? try reveals brighter tints in
floral designs, as do also a few of the bro
catelles. Perhaps one of the most surprising fea
tures just no.v is the assortment of cre
tonnes and t he more inexpensive stamped
velvets, desig led especially for country
houses. Chen e iu coloring and design, al
most as artistic possibilities exist, by their
aid, as in the richer materials. Floral de
signs are to the fore, and, in addition to
the allover pattern, is a separate width
composed of a double border incorporating
the same designs.
Chintz of eery hue and of lovely pat
terning wiil alo play an important part in
the hangings for country dwellings.
The Decorator and Furnisher, from which
the above notts are gleaned, says also that
if we are to be in style we no longer cover
every part of the rooms with carpet; we
use rugs and parquet flooring in all the
corners and t iches where the square or
rectangular pice of carpet cannot reach.
What a sav.i g this is, too, over the old
fashioned stvh-. The neatest thing in car
peting is to have a perfect square or rec
tangular carp t aud then all spaces not cov
ered with tliis may te left bare or partly
concealed from view by rugs. The most
effective way is to have the woodwork in
laid and t lien a beautiful mat made to cover
only a part of the floor. TImj contrast is
Stripe of Patchwork for m Chair.
A pretty an 1 useful purpose to which
odd aid ends of silk and ribbon maybe
applied is illustrated in the cut.
This htripe of applique patchwork is ar
ranged up and down the center of a strip
of velvet, whic h may be black, dark olive
ArPLlQUE rATCHWORK STRIPE.
or any dull shade. The patches are cut in
a variety of stupes, and are f;istened to th'
velvet founda ion with fancy stitch-s of
many kinds in filoselle or c henille. One of
the most attractive uses of a patchwork
stripe like this is to throw it over a canvas
covered summer chair.
To remove g
little liorax oi
will often nris
water, and pu
When drv hr
difficult to rci
some time. ;
anil benzine ai
rease spots from carpets a
ammonia in wanti water
ver the purpose, or mix hd'f
of Fuller's earth and t lie
of magnesia with boiling
t it hot ou the grease spots.
ish it oil. Keuzine is also
if grease on marble are int. re
uoxeifthey have remained
ake a paste of Fuller's e.irt li
id lay it on thickly, leave lor
then wash ou" witu warm
' ice Cream.
Some recipes for ice cream are both costly
and troublesome. The following is said to
be very satM irt.ory for family use: Boil
ouequait of milk, add a tablcspoonful of
arrow root stitred smooth, half a pound of
sugar aud two egg.; boil like a custard;
when this is old add a pint of cream, a
teaspoonfiil a'il a half of vanilla extract
A Clioclntc Mold.
A nice desse-.t dish of chocolate is made
by creaming together two ounces of lmrtt-r
with two ounces of sugar, the yolks of
three eggs a: d three ounces of grated
chocolate, aiming last the weil beaten
whites of the eggs. Hake iu a buttered
I'sefnl IloUK-liold Items.
The fashion of using a canton flannel
cloth under the lineu tabiecloth is a very
desirable one. It prevents noise when
dishes are set down; saves much wear on
fine lincu c! tl s, making them last longer,
and gives Ijoi'j to an old or thin cloth.
Most people in cleaning lamp chimneys
use a bristle tirusli with wire handle or a
cloth wrapped over a stick, both of which
are liable to m ratch the glass, making it
break more readily when expanded by the
heat. A spouj.e the size of the lamp chim
ney t ied to the end of a slender pine stick
is better than either.
When washing fine white flannels add a
tablesoonful of pulverized borax to a pail
ful of water, 'i'bis will keep them soft aud
To banish red ants from the pantries
strew wholeclovesarouudtheshelves. The
same is also cousidered a good moth exter
minator. A good housekeeper's way of putting up
greeu beans: SJ-jald them iu salt aud water,
and theu dry t iem the same as you would
fruit, and tie up tight iu cloth or paper
Wash white silk handkerchiefs in cool,
hard soapsuds, rinse iu blntol water, dry
quickly aud in u with a cool flatirou.
In boiling Hu nt for soup use cold water
to extract the. juices, but if the meat is
wanted for itcelf aloue put into boiling
A great man
brocade aud sa
silk cuut iile. '
iu the brocade,
made to match
to the very I
should be takt
ailk bands to d:
should be worn
.." stays are now made iu
in, and a new stuiT is the
'ery little patterus are best
and tne petticoat should be
They are only intrustc j
st hands, aud great care
n iu wearing. They need
esses, and a petticoat bodice
Accommodation for Larc Farm Iraplt.
merits and the Small Hand Tools.
The leading rennisitp for a o-onaral trA.
house for the larger farm implements
and machines, according to Country
uenuemsn, is to nave it open on both
sides, so that wagons, reapers, horse
rakes, sulky plows and evervthino- drawn
by horses may be driven in one side fcr
sneiter ana out again on the other side
for Use. This will ssva trmch lnltnr rtV
wise required to pack these machines
away wnen driven in on one side only.
Sliding or swinging doors may be pro
vided, if required, to exclude wind, rain
and snow. If the land is level it will bs
necessary to have all the places of en
trance and exit on the same level, but
with a descent or sloping surface ths
entrance may be above for such tools as
are used on tho higher fields, and the
other entrance below opening toward tho
tower neius. But this arrangement will
prevent the driving in ou one side and
ont on the other.
The builder will ascertain by measur
ing his larger tools what will be the most
economical width of the hnihli 11 f CO aa
to receive them all without uudue crowd
ing. A portion of it or one end may be
devoted to a workshop and the smaller
or hand tools, which for convenience and
neatness may be arranged and hung on
pins at one side or over the work bench,
iu a manner represented in the accom
ARRANGEMENT OF HAND TOOLS.
Instead of placing all the tool house on
one level, says the authority quoted, the
workshop may be on the next floor above,
and the house thus occupy less ground,
but the inconvenience of being compelled
to go up a flight of stairs for every small
matter will suggest the superior econo
my, on the whole, of a common level.
Manuring fur Wheat.
A Missouri correspondent, writing to
the New York World, says: One of the
best plans of applying manure to wheat
is to plow reasonably early after the
harvest work is finished. Take pains to
plow deep and thoroughly; then haul
out and apply all the manure possible.
Scatter it evenly over the surface.
The work of j rojierly pr-.-pariug the
soil to n-ceive the 1 will usually work
the manure sufficiently into the soil.
There is usually very little time for haul
ing manure afier the spring work fairly
legius until after harvest, so that there
should 1 a considerable quantity that
can be Lanled out and applied with profit.
If commercial fertilizers r.re to be ap
plied, the lno'st economical plan is to
use the fertilizer attachment to the drill.
The work can be done at less expense
than in any other way. It can be scat
tered broadcast by baud, but this in
creases the work very materially. Ma
nure or fertilizers with wheat should al
ways le applied near the surface whether
commercial fertilizer or stable mannid
is used. As it is difficult to secure a suf
ficient amount of stable manure to keep
up fertility, it is a good idea to apply
the stable manure to such crops as corn
andgra-isnnd use commercial fertilizer
with wheat and potatoes.
Indications of Swarming.
"Is there any way in which to deter
mine with certainly when a swarm is
about to issue, except by t.ikitiir ont tb"
brood frames and examining the queeu
cells?" was a question r.-v ..-iitly atkedaiid
answered in American K-e Journal.
Mrs. L. Harrison said: You can no
more tell to a 'certainty" when a swarm
will issue than you can what verdict a
jury will bring in. You may guess
right sometiiuvs, and again miss. Bees
change their minds sometimes ai'ler
their haversacks are packed for the
G. W. Demaree answered: Xo; you
can only guess when a prime swarm is
likely to issue. No signal in the way of
'piping'' takes place except, when after
swarms are about to issue. I notice
every season that th colonies I expect
early swarms from are uot certain to be
the lirst to cast swarms.
The editor said: No: it cannot be "do
termined" to a "certainty" when a
swarm will issue not even by examin
ing the brook frames. There are indi
cations npou which you can guess pretty
nearly, but it will only be a guess.
Iiiarrluea ill Fowls.
In its first stages diarrhoea may usually
be cheeked by feeding boiled rice with
powdered chalk. Three drops of cam
phorated spirit on a pill of meal four
times a day may be given in severe cases,
and rice boiled in milk should then be
the only food. Barley is the first grain
fed on recovery. Bono dust is excellent
as a preventive, and young chickens
should be well supplied with it. This
disease, which is liable to run into
cholera, is caused usually by wet or cold
weather, lack of fresh water and green
food, or the means or shelter from exces
sive sun. In addition to the remedies
suggested it is advised to shelter the sick
birds from the sun and also from damp.
Experiments With Asparagus.
It has been ascertained by recent ex
periments with male and female aspar
agus plants that the male plants gave an
average of 50 per cent, more yield than
the female, and the shoots were also
larger and the crop earlier. It was fouml
that the differeuces iu yield were greater
iu the early part of the season than in
the latter part. . .Male plants can be se
cured for a certainty by the division of
old plants, or better, by the selection
from two year seedlings of such as do not
bear seed. It has been contended for a
long time by growers that there was a
difference in profit between the two, and
these experiments which have proven it
to be a fact are timely.
BOSTON SHOE SI
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 2.
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 Tsart
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 send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
liev the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no 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 Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. 'Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
In the pursuit of tne gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
sat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
milariol diseases. Price. 50 cents, of
A Rsal Bsltam is K-rcp'j It&lram
The dic'.ionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and lungs is the oulf couU n.t,:i
cme that is a res! balsam. Ma y thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you couji'j
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 5Jc and SI.
Do Ton Cough!
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
beht cough cure. It will cure your
r.ous;tts sen coins, it will rnre puins in
the chest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis acd all diseases pertaining to
the lungs because it is a pure balsam
Uold it to the light and see how clear am
thick it is. You will see the excellent
.ffeci itfter tnlting the first dose. L-rje
bottles 50c and $1.
To Kervcos ana Etblistcd Hen.
If you will send me your address we
will mail vou our illustrated ' pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voitaic belt and appliances, and
ineir cnarming enects 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 bell and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall. Mich.
A Mother's Gratitude. Mv son was in
an almost hopelees condition with flux
when I commenced usine Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
eave him immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it t all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson, Everett. Simpson county. Miss.
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by II art z
& Bahnsen, druggists.
Mr. Clark, to the nnhlic- T with to ,r
to mv friends and the nnhlin that T .
card Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and
iJiarr&oea remedy as the best preparation
in use for colic and rliarrhopo It io tho
finest Belling medicine I ever bandied, be
cause it always gives satisfaction. O.
ii uiars, urangeyille, Tex. For sale by
Uartz & Bahnseo, druggists.
Albert Erwin priilor of tho r .rr o srt
Texas, Graphic, says: "For the cure of
cramps in the stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
the best and most speedy I ever used."
Many others who have triprl it vtitortain
the same opinion. For sale by Hartz &
D.U j ...
I Was troubled With catarrh for cotron
vears previous to commencing the use of
r-iy s ream tsaim. It has done for me
what other ro-crIIpiI rn
do cured me. The effect of the Balm
deemed magical. Clarence L Huff, Bid
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burllngrton, Cedar Rapids et Northern
Railway, W. J. MORRISON. Manager, and
will bo open for tho reception of quests
June 15th in each year. Visitors will find
la first-class in all of Its appointments,
being: supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements, team laundry, billiard
halls, bowling alley, etc, and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist s.THPon by trin Borlinpron.
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway" and
p.l! of 1ti v-,irotiri. Hna pt- low rteqto
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa:
Waterville. Alinneanolis. St. Paul and
Lake Itlimietcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points: Yellowstone Park: and
points in Colorado.
Writs for " A Midsummer Paradise " to
tho General Tickot itr.d ras:r.cr Ac cut.
Cedar Rapids. Iowa: for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Manrger, Spirit Lake.
C J IVES J. E. HANNPfiAN.
r't asd Cn l Sup t GnV TiCie! and Pin t Altnt.
Jolin Volk & Co.,
Sash, Doors, Biinds. Siding, Flooring,
an J all kinds of wood work for builders.
E'.shtsettn St.. bet. Third tid Fourth
Sure Cries! 51 &
Tie Regular Old-E
1 - ..... -j
I still T.-e;i:-c . ;', th G---j
I, SKILL and SCCGi
CiirnuiG. Keryans shq Private lizezi
WNERVOU3 DEBILITY. L3RSfc
hood. Failing Memory, Ex'
Terrible Dreams. KeaJ ar.i ..-k A.;.sl
thefTerts iead.nj . rly Jc ca .. -. -.
Tcmptionor It sanity, trtr.."-: - .::n:.ic.
nwihcd utith never.f.ul :,g v.c
C'-SYPHiLl3 .-.Tvi allfcad B'.joi ii:Sc
Diseases permanent. y cured.
MS- KIDNEY and URINARY rrria
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture. Vs:o;:t
ail diseases of the Gentto-l r n, v z t
promptiv without :rrury tu S:;r.j r..
No experiments. Ace ar.c evrrra
important. Consultation frt; ar.;- tac::i
AU coiif-p :i i. nr i- . r 1
Forty Years' Prni( -:.: I - I
antee Cure in I i - .' f ...
Scrofula. Sphil.. 11 - t l r ami li...... h
fat. Icurorrh'ia ami -malf Trout .".I
lompfamt. Catarrh, ail lii..;. jr.
No maitrr wno nns :',',' :
Dr. CUike a f.ill history if :r '-i. h
8 to d; Sundds. g ;o 12. C-'i : l":
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICAC3. ILL
flrtCjtS "l',"1""1 irtr. fit. -.n :. -y
tJ' Pr'd fr- m :. i r.-- - -'" 7
iriiui tuny in!."rfii u- r r i v - - - "
ney and Bi'advkT tn.ul.lt-. -t-.. v. . t
StMittal. PASTiiltS. U'v:.'
lh;in M.t:i:t h Mi'"" '. ' ! ' '
i.umL, I .Lm . iifw t
C"M r.itf f r r.u ! - t.-
f-.h-.j!.,-, ...... t... . ;
SPECIFIC K0.CI I;.
urEP.itiEUtp,cr!!!c;.'" : : :
C'lil or writ f-fO.! ' J":- '-' ' -
THE PkfcU ChE C aCP.,rf ,
139 WlSCOhSiN STKEITi
! a A phitp Ht ,.f Infonnntlon and aft- f:A
iAvMr. t"l"r-khl ,,t fr. .:
AadrM. MUNN A. CO. Sj
oi ui-ondMiir. .i T f
"lt.D - W0WP ''" tmnmr i
W-rf (.r it i,
ltw(l'tk (urH.-. I ....... .1--, '.,
iiiii lntnM.. ..r
r-.. cr n V K A K
rii ".."' id crush.
r-t- f? ". and up. WrtTt ri.rp,a
tHi N BOF.DI EFf EN BACH'S
iMit-tGiD cio urn ni
. ST0MACN ImOICATIOM, Kb UNCER
t!rty ch oisApomTmiT iui p.i-
tl-rij 111 xrn -(. ..r.t er.", in 2 h'irf.
ji-i , rniBiir.ti. circs in Kv fln; l
trfttmat od tricl I
Fcr Horses, Ca'.tlo, Sheer. - I
500Pagr Bonk on Trniim'-v ar
nuts FrTer. Unui'-t iin-1 nit 'J'"""
11. H lroin. 1.HIM.H. . Hb.--n1""
( .('...lli.lriniirr, .Nii.nl I'l-:ir'
l.l.lluli r t.ruh.. V .,r:n-.
R.I'l'.Uiih.. Ilinvi.. IVplini
K.F. folic or ;rii... Iliiliii n
OIj-nrriui'. !! "''i'-"'.
Il.ll.l rinnrjr Miifl lnlm-
l.l.--F.rupii- li-, :i.i 1,1 '.r'
J.K. Dira-e-l liii:iii"M, 1"
Single Bottle (OvtT V"l' -.
Mablr Cnnp, with m--""--. '-t;
V,'t rln.irv fur,1 'ifl ..
Jar Vr urinary Curt lil, "
. . . c T? rf.. IT7"-
om D7 Lrngist; or r.i ,
andm an? quantity oa h!a.; i
HUMPHREYS' ME-:c::;: V'r-
Corner Wilhaia and obn S'
Nervous Debility, Vital V.safe
1 pr vial, or 5nilM'k'lr' "... 1
Sold kv Di-.i-.k.t. ,ft' 't A
cf prioe. Hl'MPHRf YS' VEP C.
Cor. Vii.iani i -
4...M. H him-iJ ".' -t:
It ia in aoufwt urea--P-r,,n'i -'
in a glass of oetr. c-p : . j ,
without tii Kuowlftii.-- of :- 1 f. 4-.
harailM. aad wiii crtcct ''',.. -t-.- ' j
cure, wnethcr the p.t i :it 1- r. ,
an alooholio verec It T --r"'
lowfd It ni rr r nlU 1'
rt with th Aru(:ftrJt fx"
for tbe Uouor appeti't- 'o ei-"- .,.,,1
- M it SlM-
48 MC book of oartic p ..
For sale by Mar-hall ' ";tr
. . . . TBtPEIUBRl'OCO.,
Solet.fortliD.a I hi iriS.iI..i:iAUi(l,il