Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, SATUll DAY. NOVEMBER 14, 1891
raMlabad Daily ud Weekly at MM Becoad AT
ease. Bock Island, 111.
J. W. Pottm. -
-Daily, We pet month; Weekly, SS.00
All eaBmaaleatleiii of a rlHeal or arframanta
tiva eaaracter, political or religions, haw
raal same attached lor publication Mo aach aitl
ttelaa win be printed over netittons atgaatarea
Aaaayssoaa eoanmuntoationi not noticed.
Correspondence aoUcUed (roa erery towaabip
la Bock laland county.
Saturday. November 14, 1891.
Macomb Eagle: Hon. B. T. Cable,
member of congTeia from thia district,
made the Eagle office a pleasant call
Tuesday of this week while in Macomb.
Mr. Cable U an agreeable well informed
gentleman who makes friends wherever
he goes. Be is actively engaged in trjiog
to find out the needs and wishes of tbe
people all over tbe district whom he
represents. He will guard our Interests
and work for the benefit of our people in
all good legislation and work.
Th Kml. T 'ou r'i.
It will be the duty of tbe democratic
house of reprepentatives to revise tbe
The rules that gave to Mr. Reed tbe
tyrannical power to wipe out and nullify
the minority should be repealed. No
speaker, democrat or republican, should
be empowered to count a quorum. Tbe
right to offer amendments should no lon
ger be denied, as it is wss it tbe last house
both to the majority and the minority.
The speaker's right to refuse recognition
to a member, to declare motions and
measures obstructive and to decide finally
that a member's mo'ive is to delay tbe
business of tbe bouse cught to be taken
away, says tbe New York World.
No man can be safely trusted with
these enoimous powers, and it is perhaps
well for the country that the first attempt
to grant them to a speaker should have
: been made when so arbitrary a person as
Mr. Reed was the occupant of tbe chair.
He thoroughly demonstrated the danger
of giving to any speaker tbe powers that
were granted to him.
The old rules ought to be reformed.
Filibustering should be dropped. Tbe
real obstructive evil doea not result from
the filibustering ot tbe whole minority,
which breaks tbe quorum in order to call
tbe country's attention to the proposed
action of tbe majority or to compel dis
cussion, but from tbe obstinacy and sel
fishness of a few individuals, or even of
a single member. It is this kind of fili
bustering that must be stopped.
The democratic majority may readily
adopt a code of rules that will expedite
business without destroying the rights of
members or of tbe minority. The Reed
roles delayed business and demoralized
the house. Their only success consisted
in making Mr. Reed a dictator of legisla
tion. ,Tbe democrats must not practice
the injustice nor tolerate tbe wrongs
which they condemned in their oppon
ents. Frank Slattern's Views.
Conspicuous among tbe many republi
cans who can find more than a crumb of
comfort in tbe late elections is Editor
Frank Hattoo, of the Washington Post,
and strange to say, his greatest gratifica
tion is in the 'act that his own party sot
fered a most humiliating defeat in Iowa,
where he has resided the greater portion
I of his life, and was instrumental, in years
past, in moulding the party policy and
managing tne state campaigns. So when
he declares that tbe party bosses in tbe
late campaign were trying to capture
tbe farmer vote by duplicity and, there
fore, deserved tbeir fate, he does so in-
' telligently. Meeting a number of New
York politicians at tbe Fifth Avenue
hotel tbe other day Mr. Hatton was
asked his opinion about tbe result in
New York. He jokingly said: "With
Warner Miller, I am dezed at the result.
When such well known 'reformers' as
Tom Piatt and Jake Hess put a civil
service plank in tbeir platform and then
get defeated, I don't understand it."
"When Iowa was referred to he 'poke
more knowingly. He said:
'I was rather pleased to see tbe repub
licans defeated in Iowa, for tbe party bad
shouldered so mwy crinkUms, from pro
hibition to the grace. that it was time
they were given a lesson. They tried to
catch tbe farmer vote this year by nomi
nating Wheeler and labeling h:m a farmer.
I know all about bis record as a farmer.
He farms by telephone and owns a few
breeding horses. That's all tbe granger
element be has. You can't fool the people
in that way."
--Referring to Ohio and tbe presiden
tial campaign Mr. Hatton said:
"The issues next year will be precisely
what tbey were at tbe last presidential
' election. The tariff will be the main
question, and the parties will hold tbe
same positions that they held in 1 883.
Tbe democrats will nominate Grover
Cleveland as their candidate. He stands
with tbe democratic party as Blaine does
with tbe republican. No man in the
party could have persuaded the people
o effectually as he did that be meant to
give all parts of the country an honest
' administration, or have removed the
idea tbal prevailed up to tbe time of bis
election, that tbe election of a democrat
meant pay for tbe slaves and pensions
for tbe confederates.
"McEinley stands for tbe republican
idea of tbe tariff more than any other
man. He ia tbe exponent of the party
on its main issue. Possibly he may be
considered next year."
Real estate bought and sold by Hayes
EXTRAORDINARY DIFFERENCES OF
OPINIO v AS TO WHAT IT IS.
Misleading Statements of the High Tarl fr
it as tot Frsnee and Germany Their
Bates of Doty Would Be 8tlgmatlsed
ma Free Trade la the United States.
One of tl e stock arguments of the ad
vocates of u high tariff is tbe assertion
that the let ding nations of Europe have
discarded t ie policy of freedom of trade
and adopted that of high protection. In
proving thiir assertions they refer to
France an. I Germany, which nations
they claim have tried free trade, and
have found it detrimental to their inter
ests; in ahcrt, that this change on the
part of Fra ice and Germany affords the
highest possible indorsement of onr pres
ent high tailff policy.
This assertion has so seldom been
challenged that many who have no
means of te ting its validity have come
to regard it as true. It is about time,
therefore, that tbe truth should be
known. The following table shows for
each country the population, the gross
imports. Dot i free and dutiable, the re
ceipts of the customs revenues and the
ratio of receipts to imports:
Pop Uation Imports Reve- Duty,
in in noes in per
m llions. millions, millions, cent,
Belgium, IS. 6 $.107.5 $5.5 1.82
S w 1 1 acrland,
im 3 1C3 C.l 3.39
1KH9 4.5 508 0 8.93
dom. 18X8.... TT.3 2,100 100 4.T8
Germany.lSyO, -48 8U0 54 6.74
garr, lftss... 4 WT.5 rt 7. 40
France, 1H0O.. ; fe't 75 9.13
Sweden, 1390.. 4.9 81 111 12 ST
Norway, 1S90. S 42.7 5.5 12.H9
Italy. 1SU0 10 235 53 2.bZ
1S0O (2 773.8 236.5 29. U
Russia, 1&. .. H 1j &!t 36.49
Portugal, 1390. 5.S 41.5 19.5 47.00
A study of the above table at once
raise3 the qu tion, What constitutes a
protective tariff? To this, happily, those
who passed the McKinley tariff give an
answer. The- assert that the rate fixed
by the McKinley tariff is a fair and
moderate expression of the protectionist
policy, and ar ything below it falls 60
far short of being rated protection.
Previous to the passage of the McKinley
tariff the geuei al rate of duty was about
80 per cent., as shown in the above
This rate wjis not considered a fair
protective rats and was accordingly
raised by the McKinley tariff to between
35 and 40 per cent. Judged by this
standard the otly countries enumerated
above which can be considered as having
protective tarilfs are Russia, Portugal
and the Unitt d States, and possibly
Italy. Sweden and Norway would be
considered pai-tially protective, but
where would Germany. Austria-Hungary
and Franc- be classed, the highest
of whose rates is less than a third of
that imposed by our tariff before it was
made "moderately protective" by the
McKinley bill, and not a fourth of that
which we now Lave?
If a tariff of over 83 per cent, on free
and dutiable gocds is but fair and mod
erate protection, then the tariffs of 6.74
per cent, in Germany and 9.13 in France
are free trade ti-riffs. But we are told
that Germany and France have protec
tive tariffs. If this is the case how can it
be said that the McKinley tariff affords
but fair and moderate protection?
Does this show that the progressive
nations of Europe have adopted our
policy? On the contrary, it is to such
countries as Russia, Portugal and Italy,
despotic mon rchies, with downtrodden
and oppressed pet pie anxious but unable
through poverty to leave their native
land; it is to such countries as these that
the advocates of high tariffism point as
the progressive European nations which
have adopted onr policy.
Germany antl American Pork.
In his recent letter to the editor of the
Bucyrus (O.) Jonrial Mr. Blaine said:
"Germany, without negotiating a
formal treaty, Las removed the prohibi
tion on pork, and onr jtovernment ia
consideration thereof has left her sugar
on the free list. "I uU opens to urf an en
tirely new market, and 13.000,000 to
120,000,000 of American pork will be
consumed p-r annum wher-j not a pound
ha9 been taken for ten years."
Before Germany prohibited tht? im
portation of onr pork our exports to that
country were a3 follows:
Bacon and hE.m SLTtiMM Jl.t;;il.;M
Pork VJ.-tM locals
Total .Sl.ri.S," S1.77t,.44
Had the prohibition not existed we
would have exported to Germany in ten
years about as much pork as Mr. Blaine
claims we shall hereafter export to her
It will b9 noticed that Mr. Blaine for
got Vj say any thin:; about the German
tariff on onr pork. The reason he did
not is because Geni any still imposes a
high duty which will keep out our pork
abont as well as the prohibition of it has
done. In effect, there is 110 difference
whether the prohibition is effected di
rectly or indirectly I y high duties.
But what lecomet of Mr. Blaines as
sertion that the rexui val by Germany of
its prohibition law, was a triumph of
reciprocity, when I "resident Harrison
declares through his private secretary,
"The removal of the pork restriction
has nothing to do With any question of
reciprocity, but is based upon the ac
ceptance by the Geru an government of
lie inspection of mes ts by this govern
ment under the law of the last con
gress." Another instance t f how McKinley
Jnties have put up pi ices and increased .
the cost of living is fvrnisbed ns by aj
St.: Louis gentleman v. ho had his cloth-:
iug made in New Yoric Last Febrnary1
a year ago he paid fift-five dollars for a,
suit of clothes made ' order by a wellj
known New York cl thing house. A
precisely similar suitof clothes from the;
same gjodi ordered this week cost sixty-!
fonr dollars, an incre ise ot over 14 peri
cent. St Louis Repnt lie.
.1 I " ' ' ! 1 ' 1
BUMBLEBEES AT CAMP MEETINO. 1 " '
Roguish Bejrs Devise a Performance)
More Exciting Than Preaching.
One hundred bumblebees and 4,000 peo
ple were at camp meeting tn Murdoch:
Grove, Ills. Excursion trains bad brought
strangers from - miles around. The great
tent could not hold half the people, and in
the path leading to ir thousands Btrolled
all day, a constant procession coming and
going through tbe woods.' At the edge of
the path, and not six rods from the tent,
five boys found a bumblebees' nest. . Here
was a chance for fun. They shoved sticks
into the nest until tbe bees were mad
enough to ating even Lily Langtry. Tbe
youngsters then hid behind a large oak
tree. Along this path, within a foot of
this nest, passed the people. An old farmer
came along eating crackers and cheese.
He looked as innocent aa a spring pullet.
"Jerusalem! Guess I'd better jog along!
Whoa! B'gosh! WhoopI"
He darted into the woods rubbing bis
left ear. The boys behind the tree dared
not laugh aloud. Soon came a Freuchnnui,
an artist from Bloomington, walking slow
ly. His mustache was waxed artistically.
"Zut! Ze bird! Ze bug! Ze bee! Ze devil!"
He leaped for the woods, striking right
and left. Tbe flesh under his right eye
puffed up. An interval of several minutes,
theu came a German horse doctor from
Decatur. A meerschaum pipe stuck out
of his coat pocket.
"Yau! Yau! Yaul Nein! MineGott!"
He waddled into the woods, sat down on
a lou and pulled a stinger out of his neck.
All was quiet until there came two dudes
with eyeglasses, dainty canes, cigarettes
and sickly grinsat prettygirls. They were
chattering like monkeys.
"Bah Jove! Wun Chappie! Wuu Chol
lie. wun! Bah! Bah! Bah!"
They did not stop until they reached the
well, where they thrust tbeir burning
bands into a pail of cold water. The boys
now threw a few sticks at tbe nest to keep
the bees in fighting trim. Next came two
lovers, a coachman and a servant girl from
Hock Island. Her pouting lips were nmr
111 u ring softly very near his face.
"Holy Muldoonl" she yelled, springing
into the arms of her lover, wno carried her
swiftly into the depths ot the forest. Her
upper lip was badly swollen. The bees
seemed mora savage than ever. Along
came a city woman, gayly dressed, her
pretty little nose stuck away up in the air,
as if she despised everything rural. Her
skirts were lifted just enough to display a
foot of wbich any woman might be proud.
Sue jumjied two feet straight iuto the
air, clutching at her nose, clutching at her
ankle. "Ouch! Shoo! Scat! Police!"
Services in tbe tent were nearly over
now. The presiding elder thought he no
ticed too much commotion outside the
tent. He walked down toward tbe boys
behind the tree. He weighs 300 pounds, j
He is jovial. Everybody likes him. He:
came and stood right over tbe nest. 1
"Boys," he said, "it you are making un
necessary noise you must stop. It is true
that tbe devil goeth about like a roar
ing" Buzz! Buzz!
Whack! Slam! Bang! Biff! Up into
the air he leaped and came down seated
plump on the uest. Buzz! Buzz! Whack!
Slam! Bang! Biff! Up he jumped, and
to tbe tent he bounded without a word.
The long meter doxology sounded from
the tent, and the boys walked up to receive
the benediction. Chicago Herald.
How He Got the Money.
William S. WaUh says this story was
told him by a traveling friend. The friend
was in Paris. Presenting a check at a
bank, he was met with tbe customary
formula, "You must be identified."
"Whom shall I get the American con
sul?" with a shade of sarcasm in his tone.
"No; I don't know the American consul."
Tbe traveler objected that it was rather
hard to exiiert of a total stranger that he
should have already effected an entree into
tbe society graced by the teller. But the
latter was obdurate. Then tte traveler
bad a brilliant idea.
He went into a neighboring cafe and
called the waiter to bim. "Do yon know
the teller of that bank?" be asked, point
ing to the building. "Ob, ye; he stops in
here every day for bis lunch." "Well,"
said the traveler, "I want you to step iuto
the bunk with me and tell him that I am
AL , of New York." The waiter
shrugged his shoulders. "Oh, monsieur,
but I don't know you." "That makes no
difference; here's half a franc." The argu
ment was conclusive. The waiter took tbe
tip, accompanied the traveler to the bank
and the teiler accepted the identification
w ithout a murmur. Once a Week.
Why the InkatatiU Went Astray.
A very popular young preacher was the
recipient of much attention 011 the part of
the ladies of hi congregation, and one
shy and blushing spinster on the occasion
of his birthday chose for bim a pretty
silver inkstand at 's. She gave to the
clerk the following penciled inscription to
1 eugraved upon its base: "To my pastor,
from his grateful Malviua S." Tliechang
ing of an "m" into nu "u," however,
made all the difference iu the world; for
t'ie astonished young clergyman read:
"Tony Pastor, from his grateful, etc.;"
and naturally wondering what could be
tne connection betwt.eii the theatrical
manager ami Miss S.. whom he looked
upon as one-of the pillars of his church,
he sent the package back to the jeweler's
to be forwarded, as he supjiosed, to the
rightful owner. It was not until the young
lady herself, wondering why her gift was
not acknowledged, made inquiries at the
shop tiiat the egregious blunder was dis
covered. New York Tribune.
Freaks of a Young 3Tan.
Abont a year a-.:o a young mau jtituied
from u Ijike Ontario Kteamtoat in midiake
and gave the ollicers and passengers a
fright from which they have hardly recov
ered yet. After paddlitigabout and scream
ing for help he struck out for the steamer
only after a lifeboat had been manned and
launched. Hecently this athletic genius
overturned a Broadway cab when a com
panion "dared" him to. He placed his
shoulder to the wheel mid cab and liorso
lay iu the gutter, one common ruin. A
prompt and lilierai application of Americau
greenbacks ak.iyed the ire of the cabman.
New York Advertiser.
Lowell's Jacobite AnwUrs.
It irf a curious and interesting fact that
tha late Mr. Iwell was descended, through
bis mother, from an ancient Jacobite fam
ily the Traills, of Biebo, in Fifesbire. His
mother, Mrs. Charles lx,well, was the only
daughter of Mr. William Traill, of West
ness, Orkney, and this William Traill's
mother belonged to an old Norse family
so that Lowell had both Scottish and Nor
wegian blood. Ijondon Truth.
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect.
Widths A to EE. Our Leader -A ladies'
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
A Safe lnTattraenr.
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in case of
failure a return of purchase price. Ou
this safe plan you can buy from our ad
vertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. It is
guaranteed to bring relief in every case,
when use d for any affec'ion of throat,
lungs or chest, uch as coLsuo;pii'in. in
fWmm-iimn of lungs, bronchitis, asthma,
wboopicg couph, croup, etc. It is pleas
ant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe,
andean always be depended upon. Trial
bottles free at Ilnrtz & B&hnscn's drug
We desire to say to our citizens, that
Tor years we have been telling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consump'ion, Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Buckien's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have
never bandied remedies that sell as well,
or thst 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 tbeir great popularity
purely on tbeir merits. Har z & Babn
BOCXLM'S ABNICA SALVB. .
The best salvo in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
-ores, tetter. chaDDed hands, chilblains.
Ecorns and all skin eruptions, and poai-
.tiveJy cures piles, or no pay required. It
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
tot money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Hartz & Bahnaen.
Tar Uvcr Fiftv Tears
Mrs. Winsiow's (soothing Syrup baa
n used by millions of mothers for
ftieir children while teething. If dis
turbed 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 o! "Mr. Wicslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor littie sufferer immediately.
Depend npon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowel, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winsiow's Shothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest and best 'ctna'e physicians
and nurses iu tte United States. Sold by
a'l druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bott'e. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Window 't Soothing Sjrup
To Harvcns sua Stbltstcd Ken.
If you will send me your address we
wiil mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
tbeir charming efft cts upon the nervous
dabilitateri ejttem, and bow they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. It you are
Urns afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Bklt Co., Marshall, Micb.
. In tbe pursuit of tne gooa tbiogt of
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out tbe heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought cf
them. The results ohtaincd from the uae
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It ia a perfect tonic, appetiser,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
tna'arial diseases. Price, 60 cents, of
I have been bothered with catarrh for
about 20 years; I had lost sear e of smell
entirely, and I bad almost lost my bear
ing. My eyes were getting so dim I bad
to get some one to thread my needle.
Now I have my bearing as well s I ever
bad, 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 tie im
provicg all ti e time. I think there ia
nothing like K1V Cream Bclm for catarrh.
Mr E E. Grim 6, Rendnll. Perry Co.
If tbe worth of aoylbiog in proven by
its retails, then surely Dr. Bull's CougU
Hyrnp. ia preeminently the best cough
syrup now extant
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
162? Second Ave.
A Delicious and Healthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
van offireo to the pusuci
ITS MEDICINAL PR0PEBTIES ARE INVALUABLE!
S02S TH20AT, C0U3ES A2TC) C0L23,
AND IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the teeth and sweetens the breath, im
parts a pleasint taste to the mouth, and an agree
able feeling to the stomach.
BorR's Choc-To Guin is the best, try it once, and
you wiil use no otlier afterwards. If any dealer
you ask for it, has not got it, take no other, but go
somewhere else. You will find all progressive
dealers have it, that is the class of dealers to pat
ronize always lor anything you want.
CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
59 JL 61 S. CANAL ST.,
Hanz Si Bahnaen, Wholesale Af enta for Hock
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Laces, VciUsgs, Gilt Trimmings,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
done. A tpcculty of furnishing aL kind
of Stores with Castings at 8 cents
A MACHINE SHOP
bag been added where all kinds of macklnt
work will be done Arst-clau.
NINTH 8T, AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
Jolin Volk & Co.,
. . AND .
HOUSE BTJUaDERS. '
8aah Doora Blinds, Siding. Flooring,
and all kind of wood work for bollders.
Klahteeath 8U bet. Third and Fogrta ares.
' HOCK ISuAND
OTicx of Dissolution.
7 neB't artof. re eitstJnc ander the name or
G It- n A Bell la hereby diatolvtd bymataal eaa-
f.n,t',r;?eUr,u,rlad Mf- Given aqlnjr
all liabilities aad will collect all debt due aatd
im- JAMS GIVEN,
Bock Wand, 111., Nov. . 1S9KU' BEU . "
r i 1 1 1.
S V; 1 I
ai . jr 1 w 1 ,
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Fia
Via the Famous Albert Lea ItontA.
St. Louis, Iwinneapolis and St fed
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAH,
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, HAL
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert Lea Hoc.
THE SHORT LINE
SPIRIT lake ST?
Ttie Great Iowa Summer Resort.
For Railway and Hotel llat-s, DevriptiTe
Pamphlets and all information. aJdivss
Oeti 1 HcKet Ubd Fasseuger ApenL
roB CHEAP HOWIES
On line of tills road In Xartliwrtttin loss.
Southeastern Minnesota and Ontral Dakite,
where drought and crop failures are ankiimii.
Thousands of choi-e at'res of land vei iinsrwL
Local Kxctirsinn rates given, tor fiill iniornu
tlon as to prioes of land and rates o( I&re,don
tienl Ticket and Passenger Apent.
All of the Passenger Trains on al! Divisions
this Kailway are heated bv steam from He
engine, and the Main Line lav Passenger Taas
are lighted with the neoiric Lislit.
Maps, Time Tables, Through liates and all in
formation fumhded on aili-:UHn to Apls.
Tickets on sale over this rom at all pr !u:ifnt
points In the I'nion. and hv its Agents, to i
parrs of the I'nited States .iiidCanada.
10' For announcements of Kveursi Ra!,
and local matters of Interest, please refer to tie
local columns of this paper.
C. J. IVES. J. C. HANNEGAN,
Vres't a Gen'l Sopt. Geu'l Tkt. 1 .U".
CEDAR RAPIOS. IOWA.
TO TEIE AFFLICTED!
medical trcitn'iil ti:i h:"
able prirwjt 'I f"' IV Ji'Ti.i,-- I"
'YOUNG MEN N-K
rsof Mew. :, w
2mm early InrtisertHMnsur U. r
ii'nni c ifcn lieu io e!-ri-
ItllUULU-hwLU ill Lit iTia.lv;:;,
ney and HIiuKl-r r.ni! U , vi,:.. in ', r : I
if Tri utruenta S:ile, ivrt:ii:i iiii.ti'- :y t
who ha j.-iv n ;-i y- l
tilM a.sos lor ninny ye:ir. r-r. -. r -
r.ftl IV.ttilfn HMclt Xi'' il ' . ' -
than Hnninch V-.tn:.-. ' V - . -r
ChHllOof UH'tt'rKiPTlM ;''-' I ;'.' -" '
cotiitj from t : . ; i: ' I-
fnllini? !; for. vvr It. r: v ri-'r
UTERINE EUTRfPHIC ii" '.-I" '
Call or writfl fori4t;i;.fw '.u Uil- rt-ow
COnsulUxu; others. AM--
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO..
I8S WisrsfcsiN SrivUT. A.iLViAuKu, '
by wlutintMa-rinu lr. iaiu-
Il is tnsnufacturM aa pu .irr. Mch " ".-,
tn g'iAS9 of beer. cup ot cir-Ve or u i
wubouithe k-.iowjedfc'?of tr;e p.v'"'! I'
htrmles. and witl eil-cl a jeri".:
cure, wr.etber the carinut is . c-.l. ri
an alcoholic wre, t. It has been Rivrn r.i i.
ot eaaea, auil in e-ry ia.taii''- a i.- ii -'-J ;-J
lowed. Il never ralla. Tnetjatin JI!Le r ..
edwilhttae SpeeiReil tee oi:i'" au
lor the liuuor aplvHite 10 ei.
tlULlIM aPCI I U t .. SH.le Irt..rieiar
49 race book of rucular li e- J M c
For aale by Marshall A Fifter sr..l T. D. TttBi
Pie ; i trr.
4.onrrliea A ''
Theo!.;. ..ie reme-;r-J
Mri'i safe in r.v-
- . a a .a...V'illal
I ailCOtt-AGis. 1' ..until-
STOMACH tf5'"J'"Tiy ,,;r
linn oa i''"Tc,"j.V., i.
tl""lr t i "J".',. I4iaj
it aa trial b, reiara -L'
k acts, for la IT S (BO