Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGUB, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1891.
rititlrtiil Duly as4 Weekly at MM Beeoad Av
eaae. Back Island, HI.
si. W. POTTEdi
Tw-Ikdlr, We per month; Weekly, tM
UeommaiiloHoM of a erltleal or argnmenta
ttve character, political or relieiont, ansrt have
reel uni attached for paUleatkra. Nosachartl
tlcles will b-printed ere aetirJeme einataree
AaeaTBWne eoaamonieatioae not noticed.
Correspondence aoliclted (roa every township
la Sock taland eooaty.
Wednesday, November 11, 1801.
THBKfiHixa chinei are badly wanted
ia North Dakota to lectin the crop, tod
the chamber of commerce of u Paul and
Minneapolis, Minn., are trjing to furnish
Makers of all kinds of electric light
equipments are exceptionally busy. In
Chicago there is a great deal of work be
ing done, and prices there are stronger
An exchange says that 10 months ago,
at her wedding supper, a Peoria girl wept
because the bridegroom upset a sslt cel
lar, declaring that great trouble would
come upon them both. Sure enough .the
Journal adds, last week her husband had
a carbuncle as big as a base ball and she
had 13 pounds of twins.
The business failures last week
throughout tbe country numbered 266 as
compared with a total of 8E5 the week
before of last year. Fifty-one more fail
ures iban fcr the corref-pondirjg week
last year is the way the robber tariff
worked last week. And yet, Mr. Mo
Kinley says ?be tal' question ehonMQ't J
AcroRDisa to the ftew York Sun the
tower of the Madison square garden is
the greatest artistic achievement of tbe
19th century. Tbe Sun declares that "it
stands unrivaled by any creation of art in
many centuries," and that "to have cre
ated it is to have achieved fame, to have
deserved well of all the world, to have
placed an obligation on civilization and
won an imperishable name." Hold on
until we hear what Chicago will do when
the hears of this.
The New York legislature will be dem
ocratic upon joint ballot, but the
senate is likely to be republican. This
gives the Washington Post consolation in
the fact that the democrats cannot make
a fail r 3 districting of the atate. so as to
secure the legislature, without a very
large majority on tbe popular vote.
Every time a state that haa been districted
by a republican legislature becomes un
comfortably close for that party, its
leaders are thrown into hysterics about a
re-districting of the atate.
Mbs. Blaise is said to be strongly in
favor of her husband accepting next
year's nomination . It will be remem
bered that President Garfield cheerfully
complied with Blaine's re que st for the
appointment of his son as assistant secret
tary of state, but Harrison refused the
request, a reiusal for which Mrs. Blaine
has never forgiven the president. 8be
aays it broke her son's heart and hia un
timely death was the result. Mr. Blaine
is also said to have felt very sore over it
at the time, which one can well believe.
Men sometimes forgive these things,
Dispatches from Washington assert
that President Harrison evinces "that
tired feeling" when the subject of Thomas
C. Piatt is mentioned in connection with
the recent election in New York, and that
he baa privately intimated that be ia done
(or good and all with tie gentleman who
has been so potential in tbe republican
party of his state. The story is one that
might be true did it have to do with
weaker men than the president ; whether
it is true or not in this case is quite an
other question . Mr. Piatt was a prime
factor, aa the Chicago Post recalls in tbe
negotiations that gave Mr. Harrison tbe
presidential nomination in 1888, and has,
by virtue of the part he took in that fa
mous deal, enjoyed the position of diaburs
er-in-chief of national patronage in tbe
state of New York. Col. Erhardl's re
removal from tbe collector eUip of tbe
port of New York was because he did not
suit Mr. Piatt, and Mr. Fassett was ap
pointed to the place on Mr. Platt'a mo
tion. When Mr. Fassett was nominated
for governor another - Plattite was ap
pointed in his stead. All this was only
in accordance with the terms of tbe Chi
cago compact. Piatt claimed no more
than had been conceded to h'm, and
therefore the president haa no cause of
complaint. The fact that tbe deal did
not save the New York state ticket to tbe
republicans should not Impel tbe presi
dent to call it off now. He is not the sort
of a man, surely, to recede from a con
tract just b.vsause it does not result as be
bad expected it would, nor will Mr. Sby
lock Piatt be likely to release him until
tbe expiration of his bond.
One story and a half frame buildioz.
seven rooms, with basement and good
cellar; also well, summer ki'xhen and
good barn; desirable location.
. Oae two-story double brick dwelling
with 10 rooms, basement with four rooms
and cellar, well, cistern and good barn on
premise: lre yard. Eaquire of John
Apple, vuv rim ayenue. . ,
THE ACADIAN NEIJTRALS
SUPPOSED ORIGIN OF LONGFEL
LOW'S POE- OF "EVANGELINE."
A Pathetle 8 to -y of Exile and Sofrertof,
Brightened by the Charity of Boajne
Bet Quaker Barlstl Place ef Kvn fe
ll ne stad Gabilel.
' Longfellow's "Evangeline" haa a pecu
liar interest to lis aa Pennsylvanians, for
the author laid the leading events of the
story in Philade phla. It is there Evange
line and Gabriel landed, and to that city
Evangeline returned after her fruitless
search for Gabriii:
In that city alto they die, and tradition
points out the little Catholic church.
Trinity, at the n irthwest corner of Sixth
and Spruce street a, where they were buried.
Whether Evangeline or Gabriel tTer
really existed, except as we find them in
the imagination of tbe poet Longfellow
In this story, we know not; but that many
of the Acadian neutrals or exiles, as they
are often called, iirrived in Philadelphia, is
well authenticated by many acta of our
provincial assemUy. Perhaps a short refer
ence to their history will enable us better
to understand an 1 enjoy this poem, which
is certainly as pat hetic and sweet as any in
DRIVE FROM HOME.
A French Cat he lie settlement of about
2,000 souls had lng existed in Nova Sco
tia, located on the Bay of Fundy. When,
in 1713, that country was surrendered to
the English, it wax stipulated by the treaty
of Utrecht that one year be granted the in
habitants to remove their effects, but they,
not being willing t o lose the fruits of many
years' labor, chose to remain ami become
subjects of Great Britain, on condition
that tbey might be- exempt from bearing
arms against France. This request they
understood to be granted on taking tbe
oath of fidelity to (Jneen Anne, and it was
also renewed some years after to King
Ge-e who again allowed them this
Tliey rendered assistance, huttever, to
the English government on all occasions.
Wring Willing to erect forts, make roads,
buiid bridges, etc The only thing they
could not do was to bear arms against
their countrymen and destroy with their
own hands relations and friends. In this
way they lived in this secluded corner of
America, inoffenslt e and peaceable farm
ers, until the French and Indian wars
broke ont and etin-ed up a strong feeling
against them as Civ holies. When the Eng
lish government, v.-hich was smarting no
doubt from reverses, including Brad
dock's defeat, which occurred on our own
soil of Pennsylvania in July, 1753, gave the
order, for state policy no doubt, but yet
unfeeling, to remote them from the coun
try, the readier to make the new popula
tion that was flowing in more loyal and
English in character. On the 5th of Sep
tember, 1753, about. 2,(1110 in all say 500
men. 850 women ami 1,250 children were
by this order taken from their farms and
homes, put on ship joard, and 255 bouses,
276 barns, 165 outhouses and 11 mills were
The population w.vs distributed among
the English colonies. Some were landed
in New England, t ut not quite half of
them on the 19th of November, 1755, say
two and a half months after their embark
ation, arrived in tl e Delaware river in
three sloops, the Hannah, the Three
Friends and the Sw an. Five days after
Governor Robert Hunter Morris made
their arrival the subject of a special mes
sage to tbe assembly, then in session,
which was tinctured with the prevailing
anti-French and Ca,holic feeling of that
day feelings which our late reverses bad
intensified and engendered, and he ad
vised that they shoul 1 not land in the city,
and did guard them on Province island,
below the city; they numbered over 300.
A FP.IEXD INDEED.
The assembly fortunately was composed
of -many Friends or Quakers, and those
beautiful features of their character
charity, liberty of conscience and tolera
tion were on this occiiaion nobly displayed,
and Anthony Benezet, a Huguenot Quaker,
who had a prosperous school for tbe educa
tion of young women, and after whom a
street was named, was appointed by tbe as
sembly to at once purchase blankets, shirts,
stockings and other necessaries, which
amounted to over 1,000, and this waa
charged to the public account. A few
of the neutrals, rather than lose their na
tionality, took tbe military road across tbe
mountains of our state, reached the Ohio,
and constructing flat boats floated down
the Ohio and Mississippi and joined their
French countrymen in Louisiana.
In February, 175G,abill was introduced in
the assembly and approved March the same
year, to disperse the neutrals into the coun
ties of Philadelphia, Bucks. Chester and
Lancaster, to give then, as the act recites,
an opportunity of exercising their own
labor and industry. It dues not appear
that many left, for Watson, in his "Annals
of Philadelphia," says "These poor peo
ple became completely dispirited. Tbey
wept over the story of their wrongs and
described the comfortable farms and homes
from which they bad ueen dragged with
Anthony Benezet war their kind friend.
He educated many of their daughters and
his charities were constant and unremit
ting. They were provided quarters in a
long range of one story wooden bouses,
built on the north side of Pine, between
Fifth and Sixth streets and there made a
French town in the midst of our society,
and lived spiritless and poor, and became
finally a burden, so that the authorities to
awaken them in 1757 ordered tbe overseers
of the poor to have the ir children bound
out. Our record to then is good, for it ap
pears that from tbe time of their arrival m
November, 1755, to the termination of our
colonial government, or the commence
ment of the Kevoluttoa, 1776, 7.500, or
$7,000, waa expended and charged to tbe
public account, and when to this is lidded
private charity, always large in our fa
vored land, we may wel feel proud, espe
cially as it was to toe r rencn uuttioncs,
with whom we were then at war for the
possession apparently of Jiir homes. A. F.
M. in Philadelphia Ledger.
Mausolus was king of Caria, and after
his death his widow, Aitemisir, erected a
magnificent tomb to bis memory. Indeed,
it was So wonderful and s irpussed all other
structures so much iu it e appearance and
grandeur that the name mausoleum came
to be the generic term ft r a costly tomb.
It remained standing for number of cen
turies atid then was eiesti oyed byau enrtu
In 1404 tlie Knights of Rhodes built a
castle from Uia fragment i of tbe mauso
leuin, and us late as 1356 Mr. Newton,
under the auspices of the English govern
ment, fouud the bite of the ancient tomb
and the fundamental outl ues of the build
ing. According to tradition, Artemisia
mingled the ashes of M msolas with her
wine and died of grief. D.-troit Free Press.
The extent to which the body can be mu
tilated without a fatal result ia beyond
what most people think. Of conns, the re
moral of the largest limb is a familiar fact;
and. Indeed, the successive removal of all
tbe limbs would result in nothing worse
than inconvenience. - Bat in the same way
internal organs may be extirpated. This
is facilitated by their duality.
One eye may be taken out and the sight
remain practically unimpaired. One kid
ney may be removed, and the other will
make up the loss by doing double work.
Tbe case is essentially the same when dis
ease has destroyed the functional activity
of a kidney, and therefore a person in that
condition need not be without hope.
In like manner, disease may have ren
dered one lung solid, like liver, and thus
functionally useless, and yet tbe person
may live in good health to old age. Could
the half consumed lung of the consump
tive only heal up the walls of its great
ulcer, and the microbes cease to extend
their ravages, the patient might, with
care, enjoy a long, useful and happy life.
Large portions of the brain may be re
moved with no injury to life or intellect.
Persons have lived for years and been well
with bullet in the brain. The liver hus
been cut in two by tight lacing the pres
sure causing an atrophy of tbe part below
without ending either the life or the
folly of the fashionable devotee.
A portion of the intestines has been cut
out and the severed ends sewed together,
and their normal action and function have
not been in the least interfered with. And
what seems more amazing, dogs have had
their entire stomachs extirpated without
Recently a man fifty-seven years old had
a large portion of his stomach cut out in
consequence of a tumor. The piece was
nearly a foot square. The dissevered parts
were sewed together, and the patient ate a
dinner of hash twelve days after the oper
ation aud was dismissed enred at the end
of three weeks. Five mouths later he was
presented before the medical society the
Royal Society of Physicians of Vienna
wholly well, with no trace of the return of
the cancerous disease, and with digestion
perfectly performed. Youths' Companion.
Where Dog; Are Street Cleaner. '
Next to St. Soilhia we have heard mat
about the dogs Of Constantinople, When
we counted 2S0 dogs in art hour's elrive in
Damascus we thought we could see noth
ing that would surprise us in canine
numerals. But Damascus does not begin
with this city, especially in the old part, as
in Stamboul. At times they lined tha
street, making it yellow aud furry for two
or three rods. Again, dogs lay stretched,
singly, in the middle of the street asleep.
and carriages and foot travelers went out
of their way to pass them for hours, rather
than trouble to move them. Puppies ran
about ad libitum, and dear little things
they were too.
These dogs are not a fine breed. Their
hair is coarse and rough, and their bodies
thick and heavy. But they have good,
mild faces, gentle eyes, and, as for attack
ing any one, it seems never to enter their
minds. Cats, too, are plenty, and often is
seen a happy family of dogs, cats and
chickens sharing the street with perfect
good nature. The dogs are the street
cleaners. At night, when refuse is thrown
out from the houses, they have high feast
ing, and by morning nothing but what
can be easily carried away in baskets or on
donkey back is left. They belong to no
body, and wonid live a happy and care free
life did they not somehow get many in
juries. The bowl of a dog sounds every
few minutes even in Pera, and it is not
rare to see torn ears, bleeding eyes aud
scratched, hairless skin. Cor. Philadel
The author of "Bulgaria Before the
War" says that the Turks devote to sleep
any spare half hour that may happen to be
at their disposal. At night, he says, all
his companions would be in the land of
dreams within ten minutes, while he lay
wide awake and envious.
"It has often struck me with astonish
ment to see tbe little respect any one in
Turkey pays to sleep. When I have been
staying in the villages I have often heard
tbe members of the family get np, and
after searching about among his sleeping
companions, arouse them all to ask where
his tobacco was, or upon some equally
"A lad of eighteen would thus wake up
his father, a man of sixty, perhaps, two or
three times in the night, and yet there
would never be an angry word of remon
strance; and when I have snapped savage
ly at some one for walking into my room
and over my body in tbe middle of the
night my snappiness has caused the great
"Many times I have turned in with na
tives in tbe same room with me, and
though I was generally tired and my com
panions not, yet I think I may say I was
invariably the lost to close my eyes."
Every Man May He m Vanderbilt.
Tbe life of Commodore Vanderbilt af
fords singular scope for reflection on tbe
immense possibility of a great business
capacity to amass a large fortune in a few
years, especially in this country. From
being the possessor of a rpwboat on New
York bay, he rose in sixty years to be the
proud possessor of ?I)0,000,000. William H.
Vanderbilt, his son, obtained 175,000,000 of
this, and largely increased the fortune be
fore his death.
It has been truly said that any fool can
make money, but it takes a wise man to
keep it. William H. Vanderbilt's ability
was signally displayed in keeping intact
this great fortune, besides adding easily
once again as much more to it. I make
special mention of Mr. Vanderbilt because
be was not a speculator, in tbe true benxe
of that term. He was first and for all
time an investor. And every man in this
great republic has the privilege of walking
in his footsteps. Henry Clews In Ladies
Although it is now nearly sixty years
since Charles Lamb died, the little cottage
in which he aud Ins sister resided at Ed
moutoii shows but slight evidence of any
external change. Situated a few yards
from the railway station, tbe house, with
its gable facing the roadway, its red tiled
roof and whitened walls, its narrow door
way aud small paned windows, gives the
impression of Old World comfort and se-
i lu-ion. A rowan tree, on the branches of
which hang clusters of red berries, stands
at tbe gittewsy, and its appearance imparts
a pictorial attrucivetiess to the interesting
building, which is still known as "Lamb's
Cottage." Pall Mall Gazett.
Business Man (to new amanuensis) See
here, you are writing out my words in full.
Why don't you take it in shorthand?
New AmanneUwia You talk too fast,
Good News. -
We carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co., for ladies' fine shoes
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the city, in Pat. Leather, Cordo
van, Kangaroo, French calf, Etc. Latest styles.
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Mens Shoes at $250.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House'
Ii Should bs in Every Hour.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay street. Sharps-
burg. Pa., says be will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump-
tiou, coukas kid colds, that it cured his
wife who was threatened with pneumonia
after an attack o' "la grippe, when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport. Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery hss done him more
sood than anything he ever used for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at liar 7. & Bhnseu's
drug store. Large bottles, 50c and $1.
This remedy is becomu g so well known
and so popular as to neeei no special men-
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the same sons of praise. A purer
mecicme does not exist and it is cuarant
eed to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the liver
and kidneys will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and other affections caused by
impure blood. Will drive malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure all
malarial fevers. For cure of headache,
constipation atd indigestion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction guaranteed.
or money refunded Price 50 cents and
S 1.00 per bottle at liartz & Babnsen a
BUCKLZH'S ABinCA BAItVB.
The beat salve in the world for cats.
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped bands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
la guaranteed to give perfect aausf action
or money refunded. Price 95 cents per
box. For sale bv Harts & Bahnaen.
For Over ;' Fifty Tsars
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup haa
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If die-
barbed 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 "Mr. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve 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
Bvrup" for children teething ia pleasant
to tbe 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
To arvoas ana Bebltaud Ben.
If you will send 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 effects 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 belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall, Mich.
In the pursuit of the gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
Bat 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
malarial diseases. Price, 60 cents, of
I have been bothered with catarrh for
about 20 years; I had lost senfe of smell
entirely, and I bad almost lost my hear
ing. My eyes were getting so dim I bad
to get some one to thread my needle.
Now I have my hearing as well sa I ever
bad, and I can see to thread as fine a
needle as ever I did, m? sense of smell is
partly restored, acd it seems to be im
proving all the time. I think there is
nothing like Ely's Cresm B.lm for catarrh.
Mrs. E. E Grimes, Rendrill, Perry Co .
' What is more attractive than a pretty
facewitb afresh. brtgbtcomp'.exlonr For
it, use I'ozzon.s Powder.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
EHckBoadscheand relieve all tho troubles mcf
dent to a blUoua atate of tha rttm, soon M
Plzzinese, Kaasta, DroroineBS, Distrese after
eatiog. Fain in tbe Side, to. Whilo their most
rema-xkAl'le euccoee ha boon shown in curing ,
Seaflsehe. yet Carter's little Uver FfTIs arS
equally valuablo in Constipation, curing aud pre
correct all disonlonof thestomachtluiiUatethtt
liver and regulate the bowels. Even iX they onl
(Ache they would bo almost pncclen to these M
aufer from this distressing complaint; but fortu
nately their goodness dooe noend hereisd those
Whooncetry them will And tneee little puis vsio
able in somany ways that they wlU not be wll
Jiug to do without them. But after ailaicinosa
is the bane of eo many lives that here Is whers
jwemakeoar great boast. Our pillacureltwhila
(Others do not.
. I Carter's Little Liver Pills are very email ami
very essy to take. One or two pill make a dose.
They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
puim but by their gentle action please all who)
osethem. In vials t 25 cents; five for tL. Sold
by draggiats everywhere, or sent by mail,
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York.
SMALL PI! L SHALL DOSE. SHALL PRICE
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Laces, Veilings, Gilt Trimmings,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast lion Work
dons. A specialty of famishing si. kinds
of Stoyes with CaaUngs at 8 eenta
per pound. .
A MACHINE SHOP .
has been added where all kinds of machine
work will be done Orst-class.
NINTH 8T. AND 7th AVE.
John Volk & Co.,
HOUSE BUILDERS. "
8ash Doors Blinds. Biding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for builders.
Shrtteenth 8t bet. Third and Foarth avea.
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul
Vis the Famons Albert Las Root.
St. Louis, hTinneapolis and St. Paul
Via tit. Loots, Minneapolis St. Paul Short Uae.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL,
PEORIA, CEDAR tWIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, OAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert Lea Bonie.
THE SHORT LINE
SPIRIT LAKE (sT
Tho Great Iowa Summer Resort
For Railway and Hotel Rates, IWriptive
Pamphlets and all information, address
Geu'l Ticket and ra&seii'ei A't nL
'r CHEAP HOMES
On line of tills road in Northwptrrn Wa,
Southeastern Minnesota and Ontr.il Dak'Hi,
where drought and crop failures are Mr.kimwn.
Thousands of choice acres of land yet uiwoU.
Local Excursion rates given, l or dill uifonm
tion as to prices of land and rates of fare, aJilrtss
Genl Ticket and rassenRer Airent.
All of the Passenger Trains on all Divisions of
this Rallwav are Treated by steam from the
engine, and the Main Line Pav Passenger Trsu
are lighted with the Electric Light.
Maps, Time Tables, Through Kates and all in
formation furnished on application to Ap'oU
Tickets on sale over this route at all prunim-a
points in the Union, and by Its Apei.ts, to aa
parts of the United Suites and i'amula,
For announcements of F.vursion Eatrt,
and local matters of Interest, please refrr to tte
local columns of this paper.
C. . IVCS. J. C. HANNCCaN.
Vtsst A Gaa'l Sopt. Gea'l Ttt. k la U-
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO THE AFFLICTED!
Wh j pay biir fo to quni't when tbe be
medical irv:itni'nt run It tirui tr reason
able prict?tof The Perul'lit'iLnaH pre
pared from theprwcnpti-'n.-'! it.
VflllXlf IJCM nuil?r'n,f fp-ra N'm.ris'
lUUnU MtRojiU .Vtvoiis lteU...t j
Loss of Memory, T'i-tm1-n-'y, etc,
trum early in4.reiunattt?s'rai.v:s ai
MIDDLE-AGED MEN TStTa
ney and Bladder tmabh, etc., will tii.l .ut V --.
of Treatment lte. 0'ita.n aim r-'", ' 1 IW-,
SEMINAL PASTILLES, ror.
(who haxulTen suecial attenti'H t
Idlsesws for many Tea" Tre-n!'- !
rial Pastilles which sot dirctu "1-;"?,
diaeajiedorin)D,Md ret"re t.r t"
uiuiNnmncn incuicim-, n. m. -
charge of dietor interru plior.it t u-'-
HOME TREATMENT ES7
ouailna from J...U0 to tl.VI"'. u-wd
fMllini? atiOT.iaMf.tr fiver I Inrl VV.-.tr" "i
Williams' prtruto practice, (iive lliem a irul-
specific No.8i rrffws:
Call or write friatltniuul luioru-auun t"
ConsulUnfr others. Addre.
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
189 WonwsiN Street. Milwaukee, v
Or itax l.iatnni- llal.il. l'.M.IIiel If"
s7 admlnllrrliic nr. Malum
CtolUrn atpernir. .
It Is manufaotnred aa a powder, which oan M r
laaa ai user. cup oi wnt-c . " - , !plr
lout the knowladgsorthe patient. Iti.!
nleaa. and will arteet a parroanei.t P
i.whather tha patient la a moderati' T'- -t,
sure, w h.th.r the rjatient I
an aJoobolic wreok. It baa been a-trrn i
of oases, and in every ina'anee a p-rt-t '"'",,..
lowed. It sever Kail. Tne"jatem once
d with the 8peoinc.it beoomea an uitar lopon.'"
for Uia llauor appetite to eziat.
HOLDEX MKCirir'.. Stole Proprietors
CINCINNATI. OUlCr . .
48 pace book of jaruculara lue. To be w
Per tale by Marshal) 4 Finbcr And T. B. Tien;
me i acltoowleiipj
.-i i i: Htr.'v tor
inc lefwiiriK i1'
i-urvs in fiennrrhirs ""'T"
Iboonlv mi!c rei.ir ,7 '
I Lenrorrlnrx ,h.a
lTHlEvH8Ctl(t"-'',i o "11 f '..VVl; ( 1),
:.. ...... .tr,TT,ena:llo
"tt bcld l'.v ltruaaia
SUM cure '" sf".'1'"1' "VV.Vs.
Stomach Kta.ic t .
ttestBaiteatruat) totato y 0KuC CO..
9oUagU.to.UuO S .T0"llsV.r'a" '