Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, L891.
PabHabed Daily and Weekly at 124 Second Ar
ena), Bock Irland, 111.
J. w. Potter,
Tama a Daily," 60c pel month; Weeklj, JS.UO
All eommaaicatlona of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religious, matt have
real nam attached lor publication Mo anch artl
tfctos will be printed over nctitiooa signatures
Anonymous eomrnanications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Bock laland coonty.
r Wedkksdat, September 9, 1891.
Ths weather prophet, eava an ex
change, is abroad in the land in the
southward flight of the ducks at the early
season, which indicates the prompt ar
rival of a severe winter:
"'Are there not myrlada of this fort.
Which stories of all time retiortT
1 it not ominons in all countries.
When crows and rave: s croak nuon trees?
The Roman senate when within
The city wal!e an owl was seen.
Did cause tbeir clergy with lustrations.
The round-faced prodigy to avert
From doing town ot country hnrt. "
Chicago News: la the field of news
gathering in out of the way and difficult
places the New York Herald stands with
out a rival. Its reports of the Chilean
struggle were uniformly reliable, as tbey
are far in advance of every other source
of information. This is the kind cf
journalism that ptys in the long run.
and the Herald has reason to be proud of
its achievement. By the way, what has
become of the associated press reporter
who was sent to Cbili come weeks ago to
get news. Has he been bypnot'zed by
From Fall River, Mass., comes the ins
formation that the wages of employes of
cotton goods factories are to be cut occe
more. Is this what was promised when
the duty on cotton goods was raised by
the McKinley bill? Considering that a
large majority of these operatives work
for less than $6 a week and many for
lets than f 5 a week, the margin for an
other cut does seem to be very small in
deed. The peoi la of this country are
ready and willing the Peoria Herald
rightly concludes, to pay more than four
cents or three cents a yard for Cilico if
the money thus paid shall go to the oper
atives. But it wouldn't.
Congressman Stringer, who was an
interested spectator at the meeting cf the
board of lady managers of the world's
fair at Chicago, Wednesday, was called
upon by Mrs. President Palmer for a
speech. He responded as follows:
Idesire to tbaDk you most sincerely
for 'the distinguished honor you bave
conferred udpb foe ia inviting me to a i
dressyou. I want to assure yon, how
ever, in the Very outset that I have be
come so accastome'd to tie Cve minute
rule that you need not be alarmed that
this address will be prolonged much be
yond that time Mrs. Palmer Las done
me the honor to mention the share that
I happened to be called upon to per
form as a member of the comm t
tee of the house of representatives and
of the sub committee upon legislation in
reference to the world's fair. I desire to
disclaim, however, for myself any credit
for what we did when a board of lady
managers was author zed, for when I was
laboring over the task of properly formu
lating the provisions in that respect I had
no comprehension of the misnitude and
importance of ths work in which I was
engaged. I hvl no idealbatthe national
commission would exercise the great dis
cretion that they have in the selection of
this board, and I had no ida that the board
when assembled could be so fortunate as
to secure for tbeir president one so able
as Mrs. Palmer. In the test of your
noble work, ladies, I am your champion
and I wish you godspetd
The Chicago Tribune says:
At its conclusion Mrs Losan suggested
Mr. Springer should have the speakership
and appoint au appropriations committee
which should be favorable to the ladies'
board. Thereupon Mr. Springer was
declared the candiiate of the board. This
is all that iB necessary. If there shall
remain any doubt of Mr. Springer's can
didacy in the future all that will be neces
sary to his success will be to send Mrs.
Palmer to Washington. It will not take
her 24 hours to make his election unani
mous. Mr. Springer put iu a good day's
Banning Train Over si Cy Sat.k.
Big Jack Dolan pulled out of Omaha the
first fast train that bad been fitted up with
air. Dolan's experiences with the new air
brke led him to have remarkable confi
dence in himself and in his engine, old
' S3. The first man in the roundhouse
board is the first man out usually, and so
it happened that one day Dolan found
himself ordered out on the pay car. As he
aid it, be "was ou the board to haul the
'grease wagon.' I got 'forty miles' and rs
much more an I could make with safety.
I cut 'er way back and pulled her tail
clean out, and I tell you, neighbor, she
was turnin 'em when we sailed out over
the summit. Well, you know that when
you come ont of tbe woods down by Papio
there's a bruising bill to climb and a sharp
curve when you strike tbe level.
"Over against tbe bill is a big clay bank.
Joslyn waa the pay boss then, and he was
kind of particular about getting along, so
I made np my mind to show him whaj 53
could do. When we pulled up at Gil
more I jumped down to drop a little fat
on her. Joslyn yelled to go ahead before I
got 'round, and when I swung up I hooked
her np as soon as she got 'em to turning.
Then Igavebertbe grit and opened her
np, and we got out of Gil more aa if we
were going somewhere. When we struck
Papio bill we were doing seventy-five miles
If we were doing a foot. Just as we hit tbe
curve on tbe level a rail turned on us, and
hang met if we weren't against that clay
bank ink second. It wasn't any use to
goose her, but I shut 'er off and got ready
to jump. Just then we got to the end of
tbe clay bank where the track comes in
again. When old S3 hit that rail she
sort of give a jump, and the old grease
wagon and the pay car slid square back on
the track again. 1 pulled her out again,
and I don't believe we lost minute, and
Joalya never knew he bad been a hundred
yards ou clay." New York Sun.
PLAYING WITH DEATH.
10W DEVIL DICK HANDLED CANS
: OF NITROGLYCERIN.
He Bombarded a Lynx with a Can of
Deadly Explosive-Be- Held Package
of the Stair While Another Fellow
Threw Stones at It on a Wager.
"There were a good many reckless and
daredevil chaps among those whose busi
ness it was to haul and handle nitroglyc
erin in tbe early days of that explosive
agent in tbe oil regions," said George
Place, who was one of the first to work at
making and canning nitroglycerin for the
wells, nnder the Roberts patent; "but
there was a teamster named jfcck Warner
who would dare and risk nio.-e with the
terrible stuff than any other person there
about. He was known as Devil Dick, and
it was a fit name for bim. He bad a chum
named Dan Sutton, who was almost as
reckless as Dick, and I have seen him and
Dick play catch many a time with cans of
glycerin tbey were unloading, tbe drop
ping of one of which to tbe ground would
have more than likely wiped out of exist
ence every person around the well.
"It got so that whenever Dick Warner
had a load of nitroglycerin to unload at
the well everybody else, except Dan Sut
ton, took to tbe woods and staid there
antil the stuff was out of their custody.
Once Devil Dick held a great can of nitro
glycerin above his head and let a drunken
driller named Patterson throw ten stones
at it from a distance of thirty feet, on a bet
of twenty dollars that he couldn't hit the
ran once out of tbe ten times. This was at
3oan's camp, and the whole camp watched
1 be insane proceeding from safe distances
tm the bill. One of the stones hit Dick on
t be arm, not two inches below the can, and
knocked it out of his band. He caught
tbe can, though, liefore it reached tbe
(.round, or the throwing match would
1 ave ended there and then with the burial
cf such bits of Dick and tbe driller as
could be found, and tbey would bave been
exceedingly few and small. The driller
ctme close to the can several times durng
t je trial, but failed to hit it, and Dick won
BOMr.ARIUXG A LTSX.
"In these days the woods ail through the
o.l regions were full of wild animals, and
il wasn't au uncommon sight to see a bear
or a Canada lynx or a catamount prowling
round the camps or isolated oil villages.
TheJynxwas frequently very aggressive
a id bold, and it was greatiy feared by the
d-illers and others at the wells. More
tl an once men had been attacked by
lynxes, and James Carker, a pumper, was
so badly hurt in fighting off one that had
jumped from a tree upon him as be was
driving through a piece of woods, that he
diidofhis injuries. One day Devil Dick
w.ison bis way to a well with a load of
ni:roglyceria torpedoes, and be picked
Dan Sutton up on the way. On a stretch
of the road through what was known ns
Ccnway's woods, Dan discovered a bisj
Canada lynx stealing along through the
branches of the trees atone side of the
road, and keening even with the wagon.
He called Dick's attention to the animal,
an 1 Dick said that it was watching for a
chance to attack tiiem, but ileclared that
if it fallowed them as far hs Ciary's open
ing he would get rid of the dangerous
"Clary's opening was a gap in the woods
and a ravine twenty feet wide and as many
deep. The lynx did follow the men as far
as the opening, and Dick stopped his
"The lynx crouched a few feet away from
the edge of the nearest wall of the ravine,
and before Sutton surmised how Dick i'i
teo led to get rid of the animal Dickrabbed
up a can of nitroglycerin and burled it
wit l all hi3 strength at the lynx, which
was not over twenty feet away. The can
struck the soft body of the lynx square in
one side and knocked the animal over on
its back. The flesh and fur of the lynx
did not offer resistance to the can sufficient
to c.iuse concussion enough to explode it,
but tbe can rolled on the ground and slowly
down a gradual decline that led from where
the iyux lay to the edge of tne ravine wail.
"button, with all his recklessness in baud
ling nitroglycerin, stood aghast at this
delilierate risking of their lives by Dick,
for he knew that the instant the can rolled
into the ravine and struck the rocks below
the terrible explosion that had lieen so
luckily averted by Dick's good aim at tbe
lynx would follow. Quicker than a flash
be jumped from the wagon, tore like mad
up the ravine, and stood beneath the spot
where the torpedo would tumble into the
gully when it reached the edge.
"A scraggy bush of some kiud grew out
of tha top of the wall, and just ns Suttou
reacted the spot the can of nitroglycerin
had rolled to the edge and struck against
the main stem of the bush. The can had
struck it a trifle out of the center, aud the
heavier end of the torpedo moved on an
inch or two, until it extended a little over
KILLED ON A P.AILKOAD.
"Sutton stood below with upreached
hands to catch the can if it fell, but there
it bung against the bush, iu a position that
looke 1 as if a breath of wiud would topple
it over iuto tue raviue.
"All this had occupied but a few sec
onds. As soon as the torpedo lodged
against the bush Sutton ran back to the
road, shouting to Dick to drive ou so they
could get to a safe distance lief ore the fail
iug of the can and its certain explosion on
the ro.-ks below. But when he got to tbe
wagot he sa v Dick with another torpedo
raised ready to hurl it after the first one.
He lov.-ered it, though, and looked around
at Silt ou as if he was disappointed.
" 'Tl.e infernal wildcat's give me the
slip, Dan, and took to the woods,' said he.
'Lord I but I'd like to bust one o' these
shells on him!'
"Th.t was probably tbe first and last
time a wild animal was ever bunted with
four-quart nitroglycerin torpedoes, and
that w is tbe last trip Devil Dick ever drove
for the company be was working for. Ke
wasu't discharged because he so recklessly
endangered life and property by throwing
cans of nitroglycerin at a lynx, but be
cause be drove on from tbe ravine without
getting back tbe first can be threw, and
the con pany would not stand such a waste
of their property.
"Dick handled nitroglycerin for four
years after that, and never bad an acci
dent. He then quit the business and went
to brak ng on tbe Allegheny Valley rail
road. He was killed at Miller Farm before
he bad railroaded a week." New York
A Great Loss.
The I te Dr. Hodge, of Princeton Theo
lohical leminary, once asked a student for
the definition of eternity. Tbe student re
plied that be used to know tbe definition,
but had forgotten it. "Oh, my, my I" said
Dr. Hod e, "what a pityl Tbe enly man
In tbe w irld who ever knew what eternity
la has forgotten I" San Francisco Argonaut
A Tram Starter anil Power Storing Brake
for Economizing Horse Labor.
The incessant and cruel strain on horses,
caused by tbe stoppage and startings of
street cars, is well known. An English
invention designed to obviate this consists
of a tram starter and power storing brake.
Not ouly is this intended to save wearing
out the horses but to reduce the wear on
the wheels of a car, which exists under tbe
present system of brake. Tbe mechanism
has been briefly described as follows-
STARTING WITH THE TRAM STARTER.
Tbe combined starter and brake which is
fixed to the front axle contains two strong
spiral springs and in tbe operation of stop
ping tbe car these are wound up. When re
leased tbe stored up force of the springs
sets the car in motion for a distance of
thirty yards on the level. The machine
serves both as a brake and a starter, and
tbe power is utilized by a simple turn of a
bandla As the ordinary brake gear is dis
pensed witb, the net additional weight of
the new machine is claimed to be incon
siderable when compared with the relief
afforded to the horses by the car starting
absolutely of its owu accord.
The energy of motion of a tram car dur
ing the act of stopping is stored, and there
by made available to propel the car for
ward or backward a considerable distance,
instead of being expended in friction, as is
the case with ordinary brakes. The power
is collected iuto a system of powerful coil
springs, the resistance of which acts
through tbe axle on tbe wheels to stop tbe
car almost instantaneously. While the or
dinary brake block arrangement causes a
rapid wearing away of loth blocks and
wheel tires, at an annually recurring ex
pense per tram car, it is claimed that the
new brake in connection with this tram
starter, acting as it does on tbe axle and
not on the wheel tires, obviates all the
wear and tear due under this bead to tbe
present defective system. The brake can
be worked from either end of the car as at
present, but as, in the place of winding up
a chain cr rope of some length the driver
has merely to move the haudle either a
quarter or half a circle to stop or re-start,
he is saved much muscular exertion, while
at the same time he has the cur absolutely
under control to check, stop or to move for
ward or backward at will.
The illustrations which we give from in
stantaneous photos of a car in motion, de
pict the car starting with and without the
assistance of the starter.
STARTING IS THE ORDINARY WAT.
Results which are claimed for this mech
1. It saves the horses the labor of start
ing the car, inasmuch as it moves the car
automatically forward from a state of rest
after a turn of the winch handle.
2. It facilitates for the horses tbe draft
up inclines or gradients by utilizing the
power stored by previous stopping.
3. Besides the automatic movement for
ward, the brake cau, by a corresponding
turn of the winch handle in case of need,
move tbe car backward without taking tbe
horses out of the car.
Oil ami Vinegar for Domestic Ce.
Hugo Nordlinger, of Stuttgart, has hit
upon a permanent combination of oil and
acetic acid which. Popular Science News
says, is of great practical use for technical
or medicinal as well as for domestic culi
nary purposes. It may be employed for
preserving, or for making salads or mayon
naise. It is prepared in the following man
ner: Take oiive oil of the best quality,
and add to it, under constant and active
stirring, some of the tietciiler vinegar.
The proportion between oil and viuegar is
not tueut ioued, but, as wiil lie seen direct
ly, it can readily be deterniiued at the firt
trial. The turbid mixture produced is now
mixed with finely powdered table salt and
again thoroughly stirred, after which it
is set aside to separate iuto two layers.
The upper one will be perfectly clear and
consist of oil combined with anhydrous
vinegar or acetic acid, while the lower,
turbid layer will contain water, salt, etc.
The oily layer is decanted and bottled. The
amount of Bait added is proportionate to
the amount of water present in the mix
ture. If acetic acid is used, only u small
amount of salt is wanted; if vinegar is
used, more must be taken.
A New tloUting Machine.
A novel machine called a whip hoisting
drum has been invented in Rhode Island
for unloading lumber aud other freight
from vessel?, which, according to The
Journal of Commerce, has been found to
be a great improvement ou ordinary meth
ods iu the saving of time aud labor. The
tnachiue has three drums which operate
two derricks and a central Hue which runs
to the hold of the vessel; the power is fur
nished by an electric motor of ten horse
power, the capacity of the motor being 000
volts and making 1,600 revolutions to the
minute, A belt connects the motor with
tbe shaft which operates tbe drums, tbe
power being transferred to tbe drums by
what is called a paper friction; each drum
is operated by a lever and can be stopped
in an instant. The motor is a- self oiling
tnachiue, a drop of oil falling on tbe hear
ings every thirty seconds. When the lum
ber is drawn from the vessel, a large book
from tbe wharf derrick is attached and tbe
sticks are transferred in tbe most ready
manner to any part of the yard.
Quick Way of Making m Foundation.
An' interesting mode of obtaining a
foundation for a new building Is described
by a correspondent in Indian Engineering:
A hole is bored in tbe ground (which waa
previously damp) from ten to twelve feet
deep and an inch and a half wide, and s
string of cartridge waa lowered into it.
Tbe subsequent explosion not only pro
duced a cavity a yard in diameter, but also
drove ths water ont of tbe surrounding
earth by means of the expansive action of
the gases. Tbe water did not return to its
former place for folly an boar, so that an
opportunity was afforded to fill up the
cavity with qnlckly settling concrete, and
rapid rate cf working was thus attained.
- "nlTi '"fegrf ife
Bring in the BOYS and GIRLS ond we will fit
em out with good, solid, serviceable
shoes that will
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
P. S BIG NEW LINE OP SCHOOL SHOES.
How Try Ttni.
It will cost you nothing and will sudly
do you good, ilyou bave a ougb.coldor
any trouble with throat, cbtst cr Junes.
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds Is euaranteed to
give relief, or money will be paid back.
Sufferers from la grippe found it just the
thing and under its use had a speedy and
perfect recovery. Try a sample bottle at
ourtxpense and learn for yourself just
how cord s thing it is. Trial bottles
free at Hartz & Bahnsen's drug store.
Large size 50c and f 1.
f pecimen Caies.
S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis , was
troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism,
bis stomach wa9 disordered, bis liver was
effected to an alar ming decree, appetite
fell away, and he was terr.bly reduced in
flesh and strength. Three bottles of
Electric BitUrs cured him.
Edward Scepberd, Harrisburg. 111., had
a running sore on his leg of eight years'
standing. Used tbrte botiles of E'ectric
Bitters and seven boxes of Bucfclen's
Arnica Salve, and his leg is sound and
well. Joln Speaker, Catawba, O.. hsd
five Urge fever sores on his leg, doctors
said be was incurable. One bottle Elec
tric Bitters snd one box Bucklen's Arnica
Balye cured bim entirely. Sold by Hartz
bdcklen's abnica salvb.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, e&H rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped bands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tive cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For ale r.v H't7'A Bsibcsen.
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winelow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by million! of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
turbed at night and broken of your res
by s sick child suffering aujl crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of '"Mrf. Wiuslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little ruff.rer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomich and bowtls, cures wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, '"Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children tee'. tint; is pleasaut
to the taste snd is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in tbe United States. 'Sold bv
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup
To Iowa, Mo., Kn., Iod. Ter., Colo.,
Neb., MiDn., or the Dakotas, over the
Great Rock Island route. Sept. 15 and
29 are tbe dates you can buy tickets
low rates round trip. Ak any ticket
agent for tickets over the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific railway. This line runs
to all the states above mentioned, and
offers superior through car equii ment.
Limit on tickets, 30 days. Enquire of or
address K E Palmer.
Pass. Agt. Central Dixlrict, Peoria, 111,
O. T. & P. A., C , R I. & P. Ry., Chi
cago. To Bervcas ana Dtbltattd Ken.
If you will Bend me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming efftcts upon the nervous
dabilitate-i system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial
Voltaic RkltCo.. Marshall, Mich.
I bad catarrh of the head and throat
for five years I used Ely's Cream Balm,
and from the first application I was re
lieved. The tense f sun II, which had
been lost, was restored after using one
bottle. I hav found the balm the only
satisfactory remed fir catarrh, and it
has effected a cure la my case. II. L.
Meyer, Waverly, N. Y.
Fob i- Dtmaad.
Smoke Public Demand cigar. Strictly
band made, long Havanna Oiler; five cents
We have a most complete line of
at very popular prices.
SOUTH DAK A
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pan
Via tbe Famons Albert Lea Ronte.
St. Louis. Minneapolis and St. Paul
Via St. Loaia, Minneapolis & St. Paul Short Line.
rhrough Sleepers end Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAvi.
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
. Via the Famooe Albert Lea Route.
THE SHORT LINE
5 SPIRIT LAKE T
The Great Iowa Summer Kesort.
For Railway and Hotel Rat?, inscriptive
rampltlets and all infuriuaUu. amliess
Ueu'l Ticket and Passenger Agent.
On line of tilts road in Xorthwpstern Iun-a.
Southeastern Minnesota and Central Iakuta,
wliert lioii).'lit and crop failures are unknow n.
Thousands of choice acres of land vet unsold.
Local Excursion rates civen. For fiill Intona
tion as to prices of land ai.d rates of late, address
t'cii'l Ticket and I"a sender Aiient.
All of tlie l'assein;er Trains .n all Pivlsions
this Railway are lieated !.v stram from the
eiijiii)-. and the Main Line Ia"v I'asscnter Trains
ire lighted it;-, the Electric LiLi,t.
Maps, Time 1 aides. Through Rates r.nd all In-
aviation furnished on application to Acents.
7,-Kets ou sale over this route at all prominent
IHiints tn the Vnion. and hv Its Agents, to aU
f-ts of the United sta'es aiid Canada.
ainiuiiuceiiK r.ts of Excursion Rates,
and local matters of imprest, please refer to the
Ix-al coiuii.ns of this 'H per.
-. J. IVES, J. E. HNNCGN,
Paes't 4 Gen'l Sapt. Gen'l Tkt. Rasa. Ast
croar. fiAP.Dl, icwa-
C. O. 33.
221 and 223
Al. Laundry Work dose on abort notice.
A ipccialty ot Dreej bkirte.
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
' No. 1724 THIRD AVE.
A. JL & L. J. PARKER,
9 i'irtt claM work acd tpecial atteition to
EINO US TJP,
Telephone No. 12 U
Jolin Volk 6c Co.,
: HOUSE BUILDERS.
Saab, Doors. Blinds, Siding, Flooring,
and all kinda of wood work for bnilders.
Blchtaenth 8t bet. Third and Foarth avm.
"-iv Chic-go, f.'is. i Cau
9-KERVOU3 DEE'LITY. Ur.b
hoed, f a:ii& Meracry. c Dn
urr.ptioa cr Ir.iaa::y. t: ... -. .x
faf SYPHILIS iii SttsJttS:
diseases rermar.tr.t.y c
-KIB.'.lV and L (UNARY -rra
Uieet, oor.orrnoca, Str:::-r. V;- u:trt
aa diseases of :r.; Gcn.tc-. -- --.
promptly wrtr.oui ;r. -rv tc i:-.-...:.
S'No exrsriT.trv.s. A. t
important, (.cnsu'itatisa .:r. -
Kxr.Wl crr..r.. ; .! r--- -FonyYe.iiV
antee C-jr r
Krrofltla. V. Isis'l-L-r an'
ea-e. l.etnonli.ij yi.ii
Complaint. C gurrh. ad U!.i.:.
I. 'l. h
No nia'tt-r v.r.o '.'
Dr. Ciiike a i. -v-tv : i -.
btot; Sur.d3s. 9 to iz. ' C. : -:.r.
F. D. CLARKt, W.D.,
IS6 So. Clark St.. CH"f '..ill
TO TBS firrlii?
itr.i-u.i ... tn : ..: i
.l.le.a-i. ! i .. IV
fr.itu euriy ie(.:"--f'-n. ne !:.-r.
MIDDLE JIGED MEN
ney and It.a.WtT u--.
Of Trv.iiiiit.-nt n :ti t. rt- :
SEMINAL PASTILLES. I"" ;'
than !. :.-:! -
c tuitmt il I :ti.-k :;:r.. .
chut. Ln.t di.-tefi: :'
.'nil or writ f.rt
IS9 WiscokS'N snar
Mark, i -r
Ja 3(,1 llr....-lT
tt ia manufactured a
-rr.... .. . .. . ne .
48 pace book of januM-ar - , g5
For iale by Mariball r -
Or Itu- Lliiuor llal.il.
.;rl Ot C ' ,.
without the ano'd'V
barmlcsa. and wi.l '?, iT".-,
cure, wnather the pan e..t r, :-,
an alcoholic wreon It I "', -- J
of caaea. and in every -,y,;a
InsMl I, never f all. - ...(
ed with the Specific.it beco"?"-
v.- at... lamina- innMKr 'O
ueameafauialt, '-"jr PEBUVtt'
, SoU.gU.fortb.C.8 8r"