Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER
riUUM Daily ftnd Weekly at MM Second AT
ana. Bock Inland, 111.
4. W. Potter. - publishe.
Taasa-Dally. We per moath; Weekly, S.0O
All commnieatloni of a critical or argnmanta
Ht character, political or rellaioaa. Boat have
real mane attached for publication . No each arti
Mctea win be pHnted orer netitkma nraAtaxM
Aaonyaaona commnnieaUooa not noticed.
Oorreapondenoe eolldted fans erery towaehlp
u awes laiaaa county.
Friday. Novembsb 13. 1891.
Jewish organ of New York City
offer! advice to iu feminine readers in
these worda: "Every Jewish young
woman should resolve to dress plainly,
and thus treble "her chances At get
ting married within the year."
Mr. Harrison is quite modest. He
Ays that if the republicans in New York
had stuck to national issues Fassett might
hare been elected. 8ecretary Tracy says
be was defeated by the rt publicans who
stayed at home, but it looks very much
to most people as if he was defeated by
the democrats who voted against him.
The decision of the United States dis
trict court of California that the shipment
of arms on the Itata was a perfectly prop
er commercial transaction, and that this
government had no right to interfere, was
very unpalatable to tbe administration,
and tbe attorney general has directed
that an appeal be taken.
Secretary Proctor continues to draw
the salary of secretary of war, although
he has gone to Vermont, and they say
around the department that he is not ex
pected to return until he comes to t ra
cially transfer the department to his suc
cessor, who has not been announced
Although he has been selected .
The public mind is again agitated at a
prospect of tbe return of the "grippe."
At this season a year and two years ago
the public bones were aching with tbat
dreadful enemy to peace of mind and
body, and the public has not forgotten
its aches and pains. Neither has mem
ory grown dim for many a father or
mother, or other dear one, whose life has
paid the price of a visitation of this dis
ease during tbe last two rears.
Fxobia Herald: The election is over
and tbe beauties of protection increase.
On November 6 tbe great iron firm or
Jones & Loughlin, of Pittsburg, re
duced the pay of 500 men from tl.50 to
tl.S5 a day. Particular attention is
called to the fact tbat Jones was chair
man of the republican national committee
during the Blaine campaign in 1884, and
to the further fact that he contributed fat
for the McKinley campaign in Ohio this
year. Tbe fat that was fried out of him
to help elect McKinley will now be
charged up to and fried out of his "pro
tected" workingmen. Labor bears the
burden of all fat frying.
The following article is from tbe Dem
ocratic Advocate of Westminister, ltd ,
issue of Nov. 7. It is in harmony with
the sentiment on the subject of the speak
ership expressed by the Charleston, 8. C,
News and Courier, the Virginia Land
mark, and many other southern demo
cratic newspapers, as well as with the
views of ex-Senator Wade Hampton and
other statesmen and democratic leaders
of tbat portion of the union. We have
so donbt the views so candidly expressed
by tbe Democratic Advocate in regard to
the wisdom of choosing Mr. Springer for
speaker, are entertained by democrats
generally throughout tbe country. It
Tbe election for 1891 being over, tbe
meeting of congress 8nd the speakership
will be the absorbing topics of public in
terest for tbe next few weeks.
The democratic majori;y in tbe next
house is unprecedented, being more than
140, and for the first time since the, war
a majority of the democrats come from
north of Mason and Dixon's line.
Tbe speakership of tbe bouse is a ques
tion much canvassed, and as tbe first
Monday in December draws nean r the
interest increases. Among the
most prominent candidates are Mills, of
Texs, Crisp, of Georgia,and Springer.of
Illinois. Some months ago the Advocate
expressed a preference for Mr, Crisp, and
all things considered he is, in our judg
ment, the best equipped cf the aspir
ants. In the Fiftieth congress the speaker
and nearly all the important committee
chairmanships were held by southeru
members, and tbe fact was used with ef
fect in tbe election of 1883 sga'nst tbe
democratic party. To avoid any section
al issues, ta well as to make acknowK
edgement of the democratic tidal wave
tbat sweDt the upper half of the union
last yearfnhe speakership should be ac
corded to the upper half. Hon. Wil
liam M Springer, of Illinois, is
the only candidate from that sec
tion, or al least tbe most prominent, and
to him tbe distinction should be accorded.
He has served a number of terms in tbe
bouse of representatives, is a good par
liamentarian, a man of industry, of ability
nd of decision and firmness. In tbe
last congress be stood up manfully against
the usurpations of Reed and bis manufac
tured majority and was one of the most
active opponents of tbe Force bill and tbe
McKinley tax opposition.
Mr. Crisp and Mr. Mills will be more
valuable on the fl jor of tbe bouse than in
the chair, and tbe speakership honor
should be accorded to Mr. Springer and
to Illinois, that last year, for the first
time in many years, elected a democrat
to tbe United States senate and increased
the democratic representation , in tbe
house of representatives from ? to 14.
How tha McE Inlay Tariff Baieod tk
Prima of tt o Hecaaaarlaa or Ufa. '':
In a speech which he delivered At
Lawrence, Mass., Governor Russell pre
sented a list setting forth the prices of
122 Articles Of c ttiunon use in September,
1891, snd September, 1890. - All of these
Articles are sold in stores, And on all the
duties were n ised by the McKinley
tariff, and prices were Advanced accord
ingly. The list was prepared with great
care by one of tie largest houses in Bos
ton. On the whole list the average in
crease in prices has been About 20 pel
cent. The following is a part of the list
on glassware and crockery:
Dntyad- Retail price
Glaeeware percent, percent.
Common tumblen 15 IS
Common goblets 15 S
Jelly tumblers. Hi 'Int....... 15 10
Jelly tumblers, H pint 15 15
White banging Ian. pahadea. 12 15
Pickle dishes IS 10
Bowls 12 18
Water sets 12 8
Two quart pitcher, 12 H
Four inch footed preserve
dishes 12 7
Fonr Inch nnfooted preserve
dishes..., 15 30
Cups and saucers 10 5 to 11
Plates 10 5 to li
Platters lu ' 6 to IS
Vegetable dishes 10 5 to IS
Pitchers 10 5 to II
Bowls 10 5 to 11
Mugs 10 5 to IS
Pickle dishes 10 5 to IS
Gravy dishes 10 5 to li
Soup tureens 10 5 to 11
Salad bowls 10 5 to 11
Pudding dishes 10 5 to 15
Sufrar bowls 10 5 to 13
Coffee cups and saucers lu 5 to U
It will be rear embered that tbe Me
Kinley tariff inrreased the duties on
glassware from 40 and 45 per cent, to a
uniform rate of 60 per cent., and at the
same time imposed this hitter duty on
the cost of packages and charges, adding
about 10 per cent, more to the 60 per
Immediately after the passage of the
McKiuley tariff the manufacturers of
glassware met a id formed a trust to
take advantage of the increased duties
and raise prices.
While the glassware trust was getting
in its work the crtckery trust cnt down
wages and increased prices. Does not
this show for whom the McKinley tariff
law was enacted; and does it not also
show how those trists which demanded
its enactment have taken full advantage
CHEAPER TO FOREIGNERS.
American Photographic Materials at Re
duced Bates In London.
The Eastman company is the name of
a firm of manufacturers of photograpl ic
materials, and itt home office is in
Rochester, N. Y. It has also a branch
at 115 Oxford street, London. A com
parison of the price lists which it iss tes
from the two places will add one more
to the many instan ces of the overwhelm
ing affection of the McKinley tariff for
the American consumer. We append a
table showing how "Prices of Eastman's
bromide paper" in London compare
with those exacted in this country by an
industry which has to be protected from
the dreaded competition of foreigners:
price per can
doz. sheets, price.
M 8H SO 16 0 25
6 I 4 2 4t
fix 4. 87 00
7)ix 5 41 70
8 x 6 50 75
8Hx 4 82 1 i(j
10 X 8 87 1 50
12HxlO. 160 2
15J4X12. 187 S 33
23 Xl7 8 60 8 40
x21 825 9 M
80 X25 t 12 H 01
Thus the London photographer gets
his supplies from tbis American firm at
only a little more th.in one-half as much
as the American photographer has to
pay. Turning now to the columns of
the McKinlc-y bill, we find the rates on
albutuenized paper to be 33 per cent, ad
valorem; the old rale wa.s 15 per cent.
Of course "the wisest and bravest tariff
that was ever frameil" was manipulated
by this endangered American industry
iu the most shamels and ridiculous
manner. What does Mr. McKinley think
now of a company that asked for 8"i per
cent, protection, and then gives the Lon
doner 50 per cent, off its prices to Amer
icans? New York E'euing Post.
Tariff Fins for Farmers to Consider.
A bnshel of wlwat iu 1j5 would buy
21 J yards of heavy brown sheeting and
Blurting. Today it vi ill bny 1:2 yards
of the aame quality f cloth. Has the
fanner profited by "j rotection?"
Thirty-one years ao the farmer ex
changed bis wool for clot b. ami nad a
home factory. Today ho exchanges
more wool f.r the t-ame quantity of cloth
but how ;;bont the cloth?
InlKhia bushel ol wheat would buy
182 yards of good calico. Today it will
buy lot yards of cidico of the same
grade. How much h is the farmer prof
ited by "protection?"
Thirty-five years ag a bushel of wheat
would pay taxes on $200. In 1891 it
takes 3A bushels of wiieat to pay taxes
on 200. Then one bnsh;l paid taxes on
ten acres of average land; now one bushel
pays on but little over two acres. What
does tbe farmer think of this method of
"progressing?" Roclcvftle (Ind.) Trib
une. Carnegie Kedm en Wajfea.
We find in The Iron Age an account
of the recent reduutiot of wages at Car
negie's Edgar Thornton Steel works.'
The melters receive 65 cents per 100 tons
instead of $1.06; the vessel repairers, 26
cents instead of 87, tht ladlemtra in the
blooming mill, 89 cents instead of $1.19.
The wages in the other departments
"have len reduced in that same propor
tion." That the men submit ted to such
a cut down without a struggle is signifi
cant. Tbe p:ist has tan .flit them that re
sistance to Carnegie iu the economic
field meant disaster to them in the form
of starvation, and f ret) uently imprison
ment or even death. In the mean time
Carnegie contributed J.,000 to a cor
ruption fund for the ele Jtion of McKin
ley, and sends a cask ol' Scotch whisky
to President Harrison. People, New
i i 1
Where Orleatala Are Cared For. ,
Like most institutions of tha kind, tht
Strangers' home sprang originally out ol
missionary efforts among the seafaring
population of the rivers He. It was opened
in 1857 by the prince consort, and the Ma
harajah Dhuleep Singh was one of the
principal contributors Since then it hat
been supported mainly by English charity,
although some of tha eastern government
subscribe to the funds. Its best friends
have always been British officials connect
ed with the east; among whom may be
mentioned tha late Lord Napier, Lord
Reay, Sir Charles Atchison and Sir Wil
Considering the very admirable work
done by the home in keeping Asiatics ol
all kinds out of the hands of riverside
harpies and in looking after their physical,
mental and pecuniary welfare, it is mattet
for surprise as well as regret that it should
receive no support from the wealth;
oriental houses established in London.
This may be due to an idea that it is a
proselytizing center; but that is a mistake.
Although the underlying spirit is that ot
the Christian mission, no religious pres
sure is brought to bear on any man. The
objects of the institution are practical; to
afford good food and accommodation to
Asiatics ashore, to take care of then
money, to And ships for those out of em
ployment, to take in such as are stranded
here destitute and friendless, and assist
The majority pay, and. so far, it is self
supporting, but about 800 a year is re
quired over and aliove the receipts for
board and lodging. The accommodation
is from 150 to 300, but a varying number
pass through in the year. One year there
were 500, representing the following na
tionalities: Chinese, 138; Indians (lascars),
131; Japanese, 93; Arabs and Egyptians,
5$; Africans, 40: Maylays, 27; natives of
Mauritius, 10, of Ceylon, 10. St. James
A I-eeml of the Origin of Tea.
According to a Japanese legend the
origin of tea is thus traced: An Indian
prince named D.irnia. of a holy and reli
gious character, visited China in the year
516 A. D. for the purpose of instructing the
Celestials in the duties of religion. He led
a most abstemious life and denied himself
all rest or relaxation of body and mind.
At last tired nature rebelled against
such treatment, and thoroughly exhausted,
the prince fell asleep. When he awoke he
was so mortified at his weakness that in
order to purge himself of what he consid
ered an almost unpardonable sin, he cut
off his eyebrows, considering them the in
struments of his crime.
They fell upon the ground and each in
dividual hair became transformed into a
shrub, which eventually came to be known
by the name of tea
Prior to that time it had been unknown,
but Darma quickly discovered the agree
able property of Its leaves, which endowed
bis mind with fresh powers to master ab
struse religious principles, and prevented
sleep from closing his eyes at inopportune
He recommended its virtues to his dis
ciples, who in turn sang its praises to all
whom they met. In a very short time its
use became general throughout the celes
tial kingdom, from which it gradually ex
tended to all parts of tbe earth.
Darma's memory is perpetuated in Chi
nese and Japanese drawings by the repre
sentation of a rude figure of an old man
standing in the water with a reed under his
feet, and one of his eyebrow? fronting out
into a tea leaf. Detroit Free Press.
Just How the Error Occurred.
A traveling man at one of tbe hotels had
devoured the big end of a supper when he
called a waiter and addressed him in tbis
"Bring me an order of wheat cakes, well
done, not burned, but browned, about tbe
color of your countenance."
" 'Bout de color o my what?"
"Oh, you wants 'em seal brown."
"They'll be here instantly, boss."
The darkey hurried away toward the
In the course of ten minutes another
waiter set a plate of pale looking cakes be
fore the man.
"Do you call those cakes well done?"
"So, Bah. I didn't take your order.
Another waiter turned It over to me,"
"Well, send him here."
The man with a seal brown face appeared.
"Didn't I order my cakes as brown as
"Yes, you did, sah, but the head waiter
made me give your order to a yellow fel
low, so he brnn; you cakes the color of his
face. That's no mistake of mine." Kan
sas City Star.
What Wuoilen Nutmeg Are.
The Banila isles are almost covered with
nutmeg trees. To urepare the seeds for
use they are dried in a moderate heat for
about two mouths. Then tiie shells are
broken and the riiitmeirs are pii-ked out
and ns-'orted, the inferior ones being re
served for the oil press. As the essential
oil of uutinex brings a high price, dishon
est growers olten steep tiie nutmegs in hot
water to extract the oil from them.
They are then coated with lime and selit
into the channels of commerce. Such nut
megs are worthless; their arotna and pun
gency have disappeared, these qualities be
ing due exclusively to the oil. If ou
inserting a pin no oil rushes to the sarface,
the tiutim-i! is merely a woodeu nutmeg.
Foods and Beverages.
The ISronelio's Kmluranc.
The broncho is n sujierior animal for
endurance, and lie is so tou-li and at. runt;
that he will live through the hardest win
ter and the severest blizzard, without any
protection or care from his master. When
the tufts of coarse grass are covered over
with snow he will live on boughs of trees,
or try to dig his way down through the
snow to the deail vegetation. During se
vere winters he grows tJiin and w iry look
ing, but as soon as spring opens be fattens
np again, and is as lively as ever. Strong
and tough by tial lire bis hard life on the
prairies does not seem to disagree with
him. New York Epoch.
The shellworkers of this town are an ex
tremely skillful and artistic body of men.
They carve and weld the shell in a fashion
to astonish one unacquainted wit h their
art. They are well paid workmen, and the
value of their labor is seen iu the difference
of price betwueu I lie plain shell pius and
those euriched with elaborate carving.
Most of tiiese men are kept actively em
ployed by the large jewelers. New York
The profits from fruit cult are in Califor
nia re seen from the following: Raisin
culture in Fresno county yields from $1.10
to $400 per acre; walnuts, from 300 to $400;
apricots, peaches and prunes average C300
per acre, and in the vicinity of Riverside
the receipts per acre ou oranges have been
as high aa tl.300. -
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect.
Widths A to E E. Our Leader -A ladies
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
A lafs Invsttmant.
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in esse of
failure a return of purchase price. Ou
this safe plan jou can buy from our ad
vertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. It is
guaranteed touring relief in every case,
when used for any affection of throat,
lungs or chest, such ss consumption, in -flimmiuon
of lungs, bronchitis, sstbma,
whooping cough, croup, etc. It is pleas
ant and green b!e to taste, perfectly safe,
and can always be depended upon. Trial
bottles free at Uartz & Bihcsen's drug
We desire to say to our citizens, tbat
for years we have been selling Dr King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King's New Lire Pills. Buckien's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have
nevtr bandied remedies that sell ss well,
or that have given such universal satis
faction. We do not hesitate to guarantee
them every time, and we stand ready to
refund tbe purchase price, if satisfactory
results do not follow their use. These
remedies have won their great popularity
purely on tbeir merits. Har z & Bahn
BDCKUKR'S ABRICA SALVB.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Harts & Bahnsen.
For ovn Fifty Taars
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing tiyrup 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 catting teeth send at once and get
a bottle o? -Mn. Winslow's Soothing
8yrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little eufTtrcr immediately.
Depend upon it. motbeis. 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 tcetting is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nures in the United States. Sold bv
all druggists throughout the world. Price
tweny-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
To Hervccs ana Dtbltaud Ben.
If you will send me Tour 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 ejstem, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet fiee. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall. Mich.
In the pursuit of tne gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out tbe 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, 50 cents, of
I have been bothered with catarrh for
about 20 years; I had lost sent e of smell
entirely, and I bsd almost lost my hear
ing. My ejes were getting so dim I had
to get some one to thread my needle.
Now I have my besring as well ss I ever
had, and I can see to thread as fine a
needle as ever I did. my sense of smell is
partly restored, ard It seems to be im
proving all the tima. I think there is
nothing tike F)VV Cream Bulm forcatsrrb.
Mrs E E Giimts. Rendnll, Perry Co.
If tbe wonh ,f anything is p.oren by
its results, then surely Dr. Bull s Cousu
Nyrup. is preeminently the best couih
syrnp now extant.
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear-
ing shoes from the
1623 Second Ave.
A lelicious and Ee<hful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
van OFFinio to thi ruaLici
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE IIVAIOABLE!
SOBS TE20AT, C07S33 AX2 COLDS.
AND IS HIGHLY BEKEPlCIAl TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the teeth and sweetens the breath, im
parts a pleasant taste to the mouth, and aa agree
able feeling lo the stomach.
Bore's Choc-To Gum is the best, try it once, and
yoa will use no other afterwards. If any dealer
yon ask for it. has not got it. take no other, but go
somewhere else. You will rind all progressive
dealers have it, that is the class of dealers to pat
ronize always for anything you want.
. CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
69 k 61 S. CAIAL ST.,
Bans Jt Babasen, Wholesale Asenta for Bock
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Oft rich Uoods.
Laces Veilings, Gilt Trimailiig,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast lion Work
done. A epecls'.ty of famishing al. kind
of Stores with Castings at S oente
A MACHINE SHOP
baa been added whera al kinds of machine
work will b done first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
John Volk Sc Co.,
Sash Doora Blinds. Siding. Flooring,
and all kind of wood work for bnlldert.
KUrhteenth bet. Third and Foarta ares.
. OCK ISkAKD.
Joticb of. Dissolution.
T be Inn brretoft re exUtioe aer the name of
O W. a Bell I. kereby dittoed by aal coo-
rTini;Mi'i,.?ellr5UriS"ui Mr- alio mini
all liabilities aad will coilaet all debt doe .aid
tm- JAMBS GIVEN,
Eock lalaad. 111., So. 9. 191. LU
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul
Via tha Famous Albert Lsa Rout.
St. Louis. KTinneapolis and St. Paul
Via St. LoDis, Minneapolis St. Paul Short Li.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL,
PEORIA, CEDAR EAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famoa Albeit Lea Rome.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa Summer Resort
For Railway and Hotel Rates, Descriptive
Fainplilets and all infornLition. addrea
tien'l Ticket and Passenger Agent
F0R CHEAP HOMES
On line of this road in Northwestern loa.
Southeastern Minnesota and Central Dakota,
where drought ami crop failures are wiknonu.
Thousands of choice acres of land yet ual.
Local Excursion rates given. For full uifcirma
tion as to prices of land and rates of fare.addrea
Genl Ticket and Passenper Agent.
AU of the Passenger Trains on ail Divisions of
this Railway are heated bv steam fmm the
engine, and the Main Line lav l"asstuger Trains
are lighted with the Electric J.iuht.
Maps, Time Tables. Throupli 'Rates and all to
formation furnished on apulicalkm to Acnis.
Tickets on sale over this route al all prominent
points in the Union, and bv its Atetits, to all
parts of the United States and ( aiiada.
CFor annouiK'enients of Kxcursktn Eatw,
and local matters of interest, plea: refer to tl
local columns of this paper.
C. J. IVES, J. C. HANNEGAN.
Vrea't a Uea'l Supt. GmTI Tkt. a r As.
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO THE AFFLiOTED!
Why paybii? to qu.iclis t. her. th.N
'rural tivntini'iit fin I1 n:m i r r -l -a-
pared lnm tht' itvm ni'ti.-n--A l"r. Wi.l-
IX'hs of M'i:i"ry,
.1. r- y. etc.
MIDDLE-AGED MEN TZZ
ney and Blnddor tmuMt-s. t"-, w-.i
nt Treatment a S:uc, tv.-tiwt i-n :
SEMIKAL PASTILLES. n;rxr;:-:--vr;
mil r::s:iil i- ..., a-i tv ;
disR!fHlt.v:m,.HPi p-Mt rv tt-"i -''
th:io Moniiti h M.in -i :". t1" :-'
c!:ancd liyttu':;-iritM'il' i:-.n- ,u
rtiuntic of diet. or tnt ma : it (.:;.! .-':'"
SPECIFIC Ko.81 !ZZXZ.:ViZZ
Call or write forcatal'vueanu In! ...iiiiiu-ci-1-ConaulUnc
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
188 WisrortiN STRUT. fclLWAUKn,
Op l.ia.nrr llalnl. . f i I i UI-
fey odmlniMrrinb' lr. Ilan-
It tm nuraDfacture-d aa a powuir. whifb ctr, rr.
tn a f imm of beer, a cup ot cortee er I
wunout tneinowif are or tnc pa- i"i.
ed with the SDtftiifle.it t
frir lha llmmm nu .1 I allll
VU)t kPEI IIK .. Propri
CINCINNATI. OUU.. dr
48 page book ot mculir tt -c "" .
For sale by Mareball 4 Fi-ter aid T. E. Tbr.er
aa. druggie u.
Hif fl is arknowWP
. . , i: .....jilV lor
ine leauuiK '"'"t-mt
Ihcon'.v K.ie rede ly IT
I ires, r.w
ITHttWHS b"ef' to uil n
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trnuiru ttfltCA' 0"'V.T nut
i-l W ,,i..
iteatilaltjf wwi"; t'Ji.i'oiloC COj,,
and will erteet a permant-n
whether the paneut i a n(iu.r,
ilcoholic wreck It hoe bu firn '.ITi i
It antr rlt. Tlyle "r' ""'I f
imohk. ail utier ial,'"iJ