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THE AKGUS, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 17 1891.
x THE AUGUE.
rbltebd Dstly ana Weekl t M84 Second AT
rane. Beck Island. 111.
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
Tnsa Daily, We per month; Weekly, S9.00
All eoounanicattons of a critical or argumenta
tive ebaracter, political or relirloae, man have
real name attached for publication No inch artl
tlcles will be printed over actitloaa aignaturea
AnonyauMie eommanieationB not noticed.
Oorreepondence eeliclted from every townahip
la Bock Island eoonty.
TCKoDAY. NOVEMBKH 17. 1801
FREE TRADE IN MEN.
'"KskaaAl Off Immigration" Is the Key
not of High Protectionism.
"Yes, men are on the free list. They
cost ns not even freight. We promote
free trade in men, and it in the only tree
trade I am prepared to promote," said
Hon. William D. Kelley, of Pennsyl
vania, the leader of the high protection
ists in congress in 1873.
Ever since the contract labor law of
1864 was sandwiched in between the in
ternal revenue laws of 1863 and the
tariff of 1SG4 "free trade in men" has
been the keynote of the high protection
ist policy. This contract labor law went
so far in its promotion of '"free trade in
men" as to provide that manufacturers
who imported their workmen should
have a first lien npon the workmen's
washes to reimburse them for their ex
pense. So persistently have the protectionists
Advocated "free trade in men" that to
day thonsands of work Jien are employed
in the coal mines and iron mills of Penn
sylvania whose names are not pnt down
npon the day books of the manufactur
ers, but who are designated in the pay
rolls by numbers alone.
That the beneficiaries of high protec
tionism will see to it that this policy of
promoting free trade in labor shall not
be changed is shown by the following
statement made by Andrew Carnegio
jnst before embarking at Liverpool for
the United States. Said Mr. Carnegie,
in reply to the question, "What do you
think, Mr. Carnegie, of the unchecked
flood of undesirable immigration into
"1 say don't touch immigration; let it
flow on. We are getting tlie cream of
Europe. I want to see America great,
really great. We need all the popula
tion we can get. We have only seven
teen persons to the square mile, and
there are hundreds of millions of acres
of land "where the sod has never been
turned. I say, hands off immigration."
When the McKtnley tariff was being
discussed its promoters demanded its
enactment on two grounds:
First To provide work for the unem
ployed in new industries; and
Second To provide a home market
for our purplns farm products.
Nothing was more prominent than the
protectionist assertion that the labor
market was congested, and that our
farmers were suffering from overpro
duction. But now that the tariff bill
which they advocated has become a law
they are using every effort to keep the
labor market congested, and at the same
time to continue the overproduction of
farm products. This means low wages
for workingmen and low prices for farm
products. At the same time, the real
beneficiaries of the tariff "by the forma
tion of trusts to regulate production and
raise prices will see to it that they get
all the bonus the tariff allows. Free
trade in labor, the only thing the work
man has to sell, and high duties upon
everything the workman has to buy is
the keynote of high protectionism.
How long will it be before the farmers
and workingmen will see through this
A "PROTECTION" PARADOX.
The Farmer Nearest the Protected Man
ufactories Suffers Most.
Will some member of the McKinley
party please explain how it is that labor
ers in industries benefited by "protec
tion" usually vote against the system
that, according to McKinley logic, pro
vides them with bread and butter, while
the votes that sustain "protection" come
largely from rural districts in no way
benefited, bnt in many ways cursed by
"protection" to manufactured articles
they have to buy?
For instance, the large manufacturing
cities of New York are Democratic, while
the rural counties are of tener Republican
or have been so. Admitting that pro
tection has built all the mills that have
been erected in New York during the
last thirty years, where is the farmer
benefited by the supposed "home mar
ket" accompaniments? He has lost half
the value of his farm during this time,
and often has had to mortgage the other
half for all it is worth. It is a remarka
ble fact that farm values have declined
most near these home markets. Albany,
Schenectady and Amsterdam- have
donbled their populations during the
last fifteen years. In this same time
farm values, even within a few miles of
corporation lines, have declined SO per
cent., while abandoned farms are nu
merous within twenty or thirty miles
from any of these flourishing, protected
cities. Surely, if this sort of a "home
ita good effects ought to be manifest in
each plain cases as these.
But the truth is that "protection" has
not bant the vast-majority of these inillsA
that it does not provide any appreciable
home market for farm products and tat
the benefits from protection go neither
to fanners nor wage workers, bnt to
manufacturers aud trust corporations.
The wage earners have found this out
and refuse to support a system that taxes
them for the benefit of manufacturers.
That the farmer- may yet aee and vote
for his own interests is the wion of all
honest, intelligent citizens.
"Under which kin?. Bezominef" Will
you shot your ear to , the voice of tbe
many who know whereof they speak, sod
suffer a heart-killing neuralgia? or wiil
foil buy a bottle of Salvation Oil?
. The soft glow of tne tea rose 1 ac
nired by ladies who use Pozzoai's Com
plexi' B Powder.
HIS LIFE FOR , A FRIEND.
DEATH IN A PRAIRIE FIRE TO SAVE
A C OMPANION'S LIFE.
A Pathetic Story la Which an Outcast of
the Plains Is the Hero Who Yields Up
His Exlsteice to Bring Happiness Into
Two Lives His Memorial.
When I was out west I had occasion to
know right well an old fellow by the name
of Kramer. He was the richest man, the
most intelllgi-nt man In the country, and
the people on the ranches thereabout called
him "Kins Kramer," and would bow down
and worship him almost. 1 had upon one
occasion spent the night with the old man,
had met his v. ife, a fine, intelligent woman,
three or four handsome, stalwart sons, and
a whole bevy of charming daughters.
"How long have you lived here, Mr.
Kramer?" said I, as we left tbe breakfast
"Thirty yea sir," said he; "thirty years
the first day of next month since I married,
and brought riy wife here. There wasn't
much here tli n but a little shake shanty
and a bit of fallow laud behind, but we
have Rot alot g. God has prospered us.
Yes, sir, thirty years come next month, and
let me see, hat's today? Why, we must
begetting ready the anniversary dinner,
and," added he old man a little sadly,
"Abbot must lie preparing the memorial
"You didn't know I hadoneson who was
a preacher, did you?" he continued, as we
walked out on the broad piazza and looked
out over the broad acres teeming with
wealth for tun old man. "Yes, sir, my
oldest boy, Ab Kit, is a minister. He has
gone east jiutt now, bnt lie lives with us
and preaches in the little chapel out there
in that clump c f timber. Put on your hat
and come wit l me over there, ami I'll
show you the linest bit of architecture in
the west, and tell you a story about the
man to whom we built the chapel as a me
morial. "1 told you a'vhileago that it was thirty
years since I i mrried and came here to
live; how 1 was saved from death that day
is whht I am go tig to tell you.
"I was workii g on a ranch, a few miles
below here, and had raised enough to buy
a bit of laud, build a little shanty here and
get me a pony and a small stock of pro-
visions. I had to work pretty hard for it,
for money came harder in those days, but
I didn't mind that, for 1 was working to
get the dearest girl the sun ever shone
on. She was nil man Grayson's daughter
and lived in the -ounty above here.
CHASED IV A PRAIRIE FIRE.
"Two days bef are we were to be married
I set out for Grayson's. The old man knew
how poor 1 was but he liked me pretty
well, so he and to set us up with a
wagon and team as a bridal present, so 1
struck out on mv pony. It was early when
I started and 1 t raveled pretty nearly all
day by myself. It was a right lonesome
kind of a thing to do, 1 can tell you, but I
don't know w he: her to be glad or sorry
when, along about dusk, a man rode up
from tbe rear and joined me.
"He was a long, loose jointed, kinder
hangdog looking fellow I thought, and I
felt sorter dubious when he proposed that
we join company, but I was pretty well
armed, and besid s there was nothing else
to be done, so I ct nseuted. His name was
"As we lay around the camp fire after
supper was over I told him about my love
for Louie, about my wedding, my prospects
everything, in ftct, and 1 finally went to
sleep with my hea i in the fellow's la?
"The next day i t we jogged alonv over
the parched, dry grass I noticed jtoont
noon that Abbot began to suiff the air like
a hound on the track of game. Finally he
stood np in the stirrups and craned that
long neck of his, 1 xiking back whence we
had come. He set! led down in the saddle
" 'We must have left a spark smolder
ing back yonder at camp,' be said calmly;
'the prairie is on fire.'
"'Aly God!' 1 cried, my blood running
chill at the horror. I knew the long stretch
of dry grass that li.y behind us and before
us; I knew the nature of a prairie fire, and
bow little chance f escape lay for us in
the front of its hell sh fury.
"Abbot looked at me a little scornfully,
I fancied, but his tone was very pitiful
when be said:
" 'Poor fellow, do you think your little
nag will make it?'
" 'No,' 1 said, call.tl to my senses by the
man's coolness and trying to be calm my
self. "My pony is a sorry little fellow, but
I could not afford to get another.'
HIS LIFE FOK AS ACQUAINTANCE.
"Already I could smell the smoke and
hear in the distant e the mad roar of the
"'It's all up witti us, Abbot.' I said.
'Oh, Louie, my poor darling!
"For a moment the man's eyes flashed,
but he said very calmly as he slipped from
" 'You had better change horses with
me, lad; mine will tiike you through.'
"'And leave you here to perish? No;
my God, man, save y nirself!' I cried.
" 'There's a womnn at the other end
waiting for you; for me there's nothing.
"So saying he set his big hand in my
collar, dragged me from my horse and
onto his, giving her a cut that sent her
flying across the ph. ins faster thau the
wind or fire or smoke 1 never cut the air
so fast before nor sit ce, but of course it
could not last forever. ,
"I felt the hot glov, the smoke blinded
my eyes, the roar of tl e wind blown flames
filled my ears. How long we ran this race
with the flames I can lot tell. 1 heard the
splash and felt the cool waters rise up
about me when my hoi-se struck the river's
ford. After that 1 got on 1 know not how.
I seem now to have been conscious of noth
ing till Louie was benoingover me aud her
arms were encircling luy hot cheeks."
Tbe old man's eyes tiled with tears.
"The next day we were married." he
went on, "and by aud by, when we came on
home, we found in the lire's track a little
heap of bleached honest hat crumbled at the
touch. That was the last of Abbot, but
w lieu our first boy came along 1 named
him Abbot. And by aiid by we built this
little stone chapel as . memorial to the
brave man who gave his life fur us."
. The Wrong Itrowii.
Mr. Henry Brown went to the telephone
in answer to a call.
"Is that you, dear?"
"Yessy." (Mr. Browc say he thought
it was his wife.)
"Do you love me as mtx-h as you did yes
terday?" "I think you have tie wrong Brown
my name is Henry," suit! Mr. Hrowu, with
He says he heard a shriek of "Oh,
m-e-r-c-yl" and the telepiioue was rung off,
and he returned to bis la Igers and the cold,
cold world again. iJetrc. Free Press.
Life Savins; Soap.
A cake of soap is said to bavs saved the
lives of five men and a boy off tbe coast of
New Guinea. -The story as told in the
smoking room of a steamer going to Bris
bane, by an old man, the owner of several
vessels engaged in peatl fishing, is reported
in Mr. Nisbet's "Colonial Tramp."
"It all happened in a moment," said the
old man. "The ship struck a part of the
reef and went down like a thunderbolt,
and we bad only time to jump overboard
and swim ashore.
"We were at the mouth of Cloudy bay,
which meant slow roasting alive as soon
as the natives got a peep at us. We were
wet, hungry and miserable, with nothing
to stay the pangs of hunger.
"As daylight dawned 1 saw a case slowly
drifting to shore. In a moment we were
all wading and swimming to secure the
treasure. .-We had it on shore in no time,
and prying it open with our fingers found
it filled with soap. We bemoaned our harfl
luck in emphatic language.
'"Close round the case, boys, they're
coming!' 1 shouted, and saw fifty mop
headed savages armed with spears, bows
and arrows, rushing toward us. At fifteen
yards' distance they paused, and their chier
came out to talk with us. I grabbed an
armful of the soap tablets and advanced to
meet him. His eyes lightened as ho saw
the amber like cakes on which the sun was
shining. Novelties, wheu they take; mean
"Going straight up to this man eater I
offered him a cake. He took it, smelt it
and tasted it. Evidently he did not like its
taste, for be scowled at nie. By signs I
showed him how to use it. The Papuan is
fond of washing himself, aud my pantomiue
took his fancy. Seeing a stream of fresh
water, I led the chief to it. First washing
myowu hands, I gave him the tablet. He
did as I had done and was delighted.
"Then for the next ten minutes there
was a scrubbing among those copper skins.
Their weapons werethrown down, and they
lathered one another aud then tossed the
water over their bodies.
"We were saved and made on the spot
medicine men of the tribe. The pictorial
advertisements of the soap makers were
used to decorate the idol house. Two
weeks afterward we were rescued by an
English war sloop.
How to Judge Classical Music.
There is a very simple method by which
even the greatest sceptic may ascertain
whether a piece of music is good, bad or
indifferent. It is as follows: If the music
goes "one, two, three, hop, hop, hop," or
"one, two, three, bum, bum, bum," you
may depend upon it that you arc listening
to unmitigated rubbish. But when you
hear music which sounds as though a
number of well arranged notes were stuck
into a barrel and energetically stirred
aliout like a sort of harmonious oatmeal
porridge, then you may assume that it is a
fugue and at once compose your features
into an expression of profound interest.
If, on listening to the music, you fancy
the notes are dropping accidentally on the
floor, and from time to time asserting
themselves again in a quiet, dreamy sort
of way, then the piece is probably a ribc
turno, and nocturnes, as you are aware,
are very high class music indeed.
When - the notes seem to arrive in truck
loads, and each truck contains, so to speak,
a different sort from tbe one that has gone
before, and when the train appears to take
an unreasonable amount of time in pass
ing a given point, then the masterpiece is
most likely a symphony, and symphonies
are the greatest musical creations hitherto
When it appears as though the notes had
been tumbled down belter skelter, then
vigorously shoveled up into a heap, and
lastly blown into the air with dynamite
cartridges that is a rhapsody, and rhap
sodies are the latest variety of music out.
A Dry Land Fish.
C. F. Holder tells of how, some years
ago, a detachment of troops doing duty in
Africa came upon a level stretch of coun
try perfectly dry and devoid of the least
suspicion of moisture, yet while they were
digging holes for the posts of their tents
one of the uuiuber unearthed a fish, dry as
a chip a long, eel-like member of the finny
tribe, coiled in a ball, seemingly incased
In a mud cocoon. The fish was supposed
to be mummified and was taken as a curi
osity. Finally, after the lapse of several weeks,
it fell into the hands of a naturalist, who
placed it in water. The mud of the cocoon
slowly dissolved; the fish gave a gasp and
was soon swimming about at a lively rate."
Here was a singular example of a fish liv
ing out of water. It belonged to a group
known as "lung fishes," the members of
which have the peculiar faculty of migrat
ing overland and of being able to exist not
merely for days but for months out of tbe
At certain seasons the small lakes and
ponds of the "Dark Continent" dry up,
and, were it not for some provision which
enables these fishes to live through this dry
season it is evident that they would have
long siuce liecome extinct. In this case, as
in all others where nature Is interested,
provisions have been made by which this
curious fish either creeps overland to other
streams or lives in a semidesiceated state
until the return of the wet season. St.
How Psun(rn Are Taken Aboard.
Speakiug of the St. John river, the peo
ple who live oil its banks have a delight
fully risky way of getting on and off the
steamers which run on the river. As the
steamers cannot make many landings, a
tuau who wants passage gets a boat and is
rowed out into the river. Wheu the
steamer times along she slows down and a
wan armed with a long pikepole gets a
grip on the rowboat and literally "snakes"
it alongside. The passenger is then hauled
on Ixiard by some banging steps.
This "snaking" process is skillfully done
by the pikepoie man. He always gets his
boat aud he always gets his passenger. As
a harpoon thrower he couTd make records
lift y times a day. But be is not gentle.
When he swings the rowboat in the sud
den jerk comes within an ace of auappiug
the passenger's head off or of breaking hia
backbone. Then, to add to his enjoyment
and appreciation of the situation, three or
four barrels of water, more or leas, are
washed into the rowboat. He gets it all.
But tbe New Brunswick Canadian has
the disposition of a saint. He comes on
deck wet and collapsed, but smiling, as if
the steamboat company which is good
enough to accept bis fare had a perfect
right to kink his neck, fracture his spinal
column aud soak him in brackish water.
New York Tribune.
Nil Hope. .
Clergyman (solemnly) I greatly sympa
thize with you in your affliction, madam,
but you should not abandon yourself t
grief. You should know where to torn for
Young Widow But who would want to
Barry a woman with tpreechildren? New
York Weekly. .
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 Bate Investment
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
ertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. It is
guaranteed to bring relief in every case,
when used for any affection of throat,
bines or chest, such as consumption, in -flimmation
of lungs, bronchitis, sslbma,
whoopirg cough, croup, etc. It is pleas
ant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe,
andean always be depended upon. Trial
bottles free at Hariz & Bahosen's drug
1 We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King's New Life Fills. Bucklen's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and hs.ve
never handled remedies that sell as well,
or that have given such universal satis
faction. We do not hesitate to guarantee
them every time, and we stand ready to
refund the purchase price, if satisfactory
results do not follow their use. These
remedies have won their great popularity
purely on their merits. Hartz Se Bahn
BUCXXXN'S A&N7CA sax vs.
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 Hartz & Bahnsen.
Tor Over Fifty Tear
Mrs. Winslow s Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Wioslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it. motheis, tbereisno mis
take sbout it. It cures' diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
bole system, "Mrs Win slow 's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to tbe taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best Jemale 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. Winelow's Soothing Syrup
To Servona ana Ssbltaisd Men.
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 Bklt Co. I Marshall, Mich.
In the pursuit or um gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
sat out tbe heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red CloTer 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 agus and
malarial diseases. Price, 60 cents, of
I have been botheredwith catarrh for
about 20 years; I had lost sense of smell
entirelr. and I bsd almost lost my hear
ing. ; My eyes were getting so dim I had
to get some one to thresd my needle.
Now I have my hearing as well ss 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 be im
proving all the time. I think there is
nothing like Elj't Cream Balm forcatsrrh.
Mrs E E Grimes. Rendrll, Perry Co,
What is more attractive than a pretty
face with a fresh, bright complexion f For
it, use Pozzoni's Powder.
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
1623 Second Ave.
A Delicious and Healthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
evan offireo to thb publici
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE INVALUABLE!
IT CURES '
S02E THROAT, C07GHS C0L23,
AND IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whiten the tooth and su-crtens the breath, im
parts a pli-a&ant taste to the mouth, and an agree
able feeling to the stomach.
Bore Clioc-To Gum is the bot, try it once, anil
you will use no other afterwards. If any dealer
vou ask for it. has not ut it. take no other, hut go
somewhere else. You will tind 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 4. 61 S. CANAL ST.,
Ilartz 3e Bahnsen, Wholesale Areata for Hock
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Of trich Goods,
Laces, Veilings, Gilt Trimmings
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
dona. A specialty of furnishing al. kind
of Stores with Castings at 8 oenta
A MACHINE SHOP
aa been added where all kinds of macaina
work will b done fl rat -class.
NINTH ST.1 AND 7tli AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
Jolin Yolk & Co.,
; , HOUSE BUILDERS.
at anafactorera of i ; '
Sash Doors Blinds. Biding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for builders.
Ila-htaenta St, bet. TWrt and Foarta arte.
-' hock island.
JOticic foif Dissolution.
The Irm heratofcre existing under tks aasaa of
6lv,ILel,.,,rbl'di"ol' bymataal eon
all UabUltiea amd will nnt .11 j ;5
ayirrtf-ifc" j3 j
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul 1
Via tlm FatnotiA Albert Lea limr.
St. Louis, kTlnneapolis and St. Paul
o. "iuw, ainneapoiid a at. raul short Lat
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars 1
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL
PEORIA, CEDAR KAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAL
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via tlie Fanioaft Albert TUmte.
THE SHORT LINE
fc SPIRIT LA K EjTr
The Great Iowa Summer Keson
For Railway and Hot-l Rates IWriptvr
Tl.. I.I .... i ..it .... . . i ...
j rtiiii'int-i-i .um it Li iiuunnaiion. :u:urti3
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of tills road in North westers 1 in,
Southeastern Minnesota and (Viitnil Icik ta,
where tlrouiiht :inil crop fiulunt arc mikn.ira.
Thousands of cliuiee ai'n's of bin! v.-i , ul
Local Excursion r.it eirm. l : fill! infurai-
tion as to prices of 4and and rates of fore.aiidMi
ten i iicKet ami rassenei-r Acrtit.
All of the rassencer Train" on ;! iMvMw i
tlliS rT.lilwnv im "ln'ritil liV si.-:
enjrine. and the Main I-ine Iav ra-w-n;i.rlKU
are liphted with the Kleetrie l.i'i'.
Majw, Time Tables ThrtMich Kates and aS is-
lormatlon lurniMn d on application to Apvx
Tickets on sale over this route at all pwiiiuro!
points in the Union, and lv its .Units, to il
parts of the United States and Canada.
t5fFor annoumviTients of Ketjrsiin fat
and local matters of interest, please refer in
iocju columns 01 IU1S paper.
C. J. IVCS, J. E. HANNEGAN.
Vrea't a lien' Sapt. Grn'l Tit. I V-
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA.
TO THE AFFLICTED!
aWeuriwjMif Tli 1 rut .1!' '- t'
fmiVfj inifTJ thp pp'X'ni'tii.ii J IT. V ..i
inmi a piijii:iin . r 1 -w r. , ii.
unitun urn mir'tii'iat irm :.. i
lUUifO MtH and Ne:rcK. !-:...;
MIDDLE-AGED MEN TXXZX
Ttoj and Bl.idtk'rtrmilta!.tft4., v.li lirKltor M
'iff Trontrneittn S.-if". Ortam awl vi"'? I
notftirpihenboveaitrut-n!.-. lr.W u,nT
Iwho hastiTon pptH-cil at t !:('' ' V'1
awcnts lor many ywo.r'i'"'''
nnl I'aMillen which a t d-rvi.T l,; a
than Si.m.fl. h MMu :n'. w tin' ar im
chantre ot dtfi.rintTnii ?f i r. r -ir
HOME TREATMENT -
ox-Iiru from SU.l M.'. "K n t '
failing ai.OTAM f. ,T i XfT TtiirT V V'-lT-a.-".
Williams' prlrale practice, (ine tie
UTERINE EUTRCPKIC iXI.-'
Call or write fLirCatiil'Wueaudluirau xi-
Oonaulunp other. Addre
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO..
189 Wtsroasm Street. Milwaukee, f
Or lt Llfiaor liisbii. l,.in-'. .mr
Sjr sMSsninlMerlnar Ir. lliuur
It Is Bturafsetured s powdfr.whK-h M '.xx
without Ui knowledge oribepatirct. It
haxmlns. and will effect a permanent .rd
cure, whether the patient is a moderaLe cr.p
ualooholicwnscK. It has been given i "c.uT ii
of cases, and in every jnstsnoe s r rite, rurt -.
lowed.t cTr Fall Thesj-.tfm t-'2.j
edwith the 8peeiBa.it becomes an uiter .c,c."
for thaliouor appetite to csist- .
tKlLUKX tfKfil lTO., le Propnei""-
4S paa-a book or particulars fros. To"1"' .
For sale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Ttcsu
. or Dr. m Cup OI COnrc - .f -
Hie is acinow.f'Pj
the leadinr rrn-.r-if i"
TheooH wie r-rae -' Mr
safe in rec- ttmui4
Pi to all su r.
I. J. Mf M r. -In.
Sold by .l'"""11
..trials, ii-i' Vaur00C COfc
fchtartbaCB ISOWtS I' -WfAHU
ussrssteeS set is W
Wf sssss Sutelrre.