Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, THUliSDAY. NO VE MB Eli 19 1891.
Mttabes Daily and Weekly at 1M Second Ar
enas, Bock Island, 111. ,
J. W. POTTlfT.
Tannts Dally. 60c per month; Weekly, SUM
AH oommanleatirmi of a erltieal or arspHnenta
tlT character, political or relta-toos, mast have
real sane attached for publication No each arti
tlelea will be printed over nctltiooi signatores
Anonymous communications not noticed.
, Correspondence eoUctted from srery township
la Bock Island county.
Thursday, Novembsb 19, 1891.
KoKUKConsiUutioi. Democrat: Hon.
Sen. T. Cable, coogrefsmsn from our
neighboring I.linois district, hu gone to
Washington in order to do a little early
work for Springer for speaker.
Springfield Register: Got. Russell
discouraged (be big jollification proposed
by tbe democrat at Music ball, Tremont
temple and Fdneuil ball, Boston, saving.
"It is not wise to exalt over men whom
we are trying to win to Our way of think
ing.' Got. Russell does not propose to
I frighten the bird in the hand into the
t)ird in the bush before the great regath
erlngofl893 The city of Monmouth, like some other
cities in Illinois, is overrun every fall and
winter with itinerant dealers with "bank
rupt stocka" or "great fire sales." The
merchants who bare to pay taxes to run
the city and county governments became
tired of being thus imposed upon, and
brought a pressure to bear upon the city
council for relief. A special meeting was
called last Friday night and an ordinanc;
was passed compelling all transient Ten
ders and itinerant merchants to pay a
license pf f 35 a dy io advance.
Jcdcb Holmax has in the New York
Sun an interesting sketch of a conspicu
ous western candidate for tbe democratic
nomination for president, and tbe Son
comments: The Hon. Isaac Pusey Qr y
Is a candidate, in tbe sense that bis nom
ination is desirrd by the democracy of
Indiana, one of the two great states on
whose electoral votes the issue of next
year's contest will undoubtedly depetd.
His friends will carry Lis name into the
convention because they believe that if
nominated he can be tlected; and that if
elected he can be depended upon as a
democrat and a patriot. The Indiana
democrats, says Judge Holman, "love
their leaders for the battles they have
fought. They know Gray through and
through. They know that he' is a true
man. And they offer him to the national
democracy with this profoundly wise re
mark: "It is better to be sure than to
A TRUST CONSISTING OF ONE.
"The Trust Klllins; Tariff" Bolide Vp
There is but one manufacturer of piano
hammer and damper felt in this country.
Some of the best informed men in tht
trade say he has been making profits ol
100 per cent. Nevertheless this man wttl
not satisfied. Ho also made piano ham
mers; but he had not a monopoly of thil
business. Six or eight other establish
ments bought felt of him or bought im
ported felt and made hammers. They
were already at a disadvantage, becau-ss
they had to pay a duty of about 60 pel
cent, on imported felts or pay this manu
facturer 80 per cent, more than fail
profits wotdd permit.
The felt manufacturer, who is a patriot
and philanthropist, concluded that the
best interests of this country demanded
that the duty on piano felt be advanced.
His factory was in an out of the way
place in Herkimer county. New York,
and his business was conducted bo se
cretly that only two or three persons
knew tbe cost of making felts. He was
handy with figures and he had a warm
friend in the senate. Consequently the
McKinley tariff now makes the duty on
"felts not woven" equivalent to more
than 100 per cent. This not 'only in
creases the cost of imported piano felt
about sixty cents per pound, but it bits'
advanced the price of card felt 25 per
The manufacturer now waits compla
cently for tbe whole hammer making
business to fail into his hands. He sees
the discomfiture of his unpatriotic opptt
nents, without influence in congress, and
a monopolistic smile takes possession of
his stern features. His competitors are
routed. They have to payabont thirty
cents more per pound for imported
felt or take what this manufac
turer sees - fit to give them at his
own terms. They feel themselves in
vise that will finally squeeze the life
out of them. The importers of felt
are also uneasy. They cannot afford
to pay the extra duty of sixty cents per
pound and sell at old prices, and if thpy
increase the price much the business
will go to the domestic manufacturer.
Some of them have compromised by in
creasing prices thirty cents per pound.
The McKinley tariff may not be tbe
monopolist's friend, but it exhibits re
markable affinity for them in a great
number of cases.
A Victor For Bock lilaad.
Properly adjusted spectacles and glioses
are sometbiog that Hock Island has loDg
been io need of . - Prof. H. H'rmhberg.
the well known opticas of 6a9 Olive
street, St. Louia, has appointed T. H.
Thomas agent for his celebrated diamond
and non-cbarjgeable spectacles and eye
glasses, where a complete assortment can
always be fonnd. Prof.' H Hirsrhberg
will remaiiuio Rock Island from Dec. 7
until Dec. 12. and all those in need of
properly adjusted spectacles and eye
glasses should avail themselves of this
opportunity. Examination of eyes free
SOME LOST ILLUSIONS.
ICONOCLASTS DESTROY PRETTY
STORIES OF HISTORY.
Leg-ends of Great Heroes of a Byron
Day Bathleaalf Proved to Be Nothing
bat Stories of Imaginative Historical
Writers Some Famous Myths.
It seems to br the purpose of certain
writers to pull down Pocahontas from the
pedestal on which she stands as the reputed
savior of Captain John Smith when he was
about to be put to death by order of her
father, King Po vhatao, aud to convict
Smith of tergi venation, if not downright
mendacity. Mr. Henry Adams is the lat
est writer, in a bo 3k of essays, to make a
thorough examination of the Pocahontas
legend, which Bar croft, in his history of
the United States, accepted as true. The
starting point of Mr. Adams' critical re
view is "The Tru History of Virginia,"
written by Smith 1 Imself in 160S, in which
he relates his ext loration of the Chicka
bominy, the killing of two of his uieu by
thePamunkeylnditns, his own subsequent
capture, his beini; carried tn triumph
through a number of Indian towns, mid
his final delivery is a prisoner to King
Powhatan, who received and treated him
well and furnished him with guides, who
took him back to Ji mestown.
In this true stoiy there is not a word
about Pocahontas and her rescue of Smith
from impending death. In AViugfield's
''Disconrse on Virginia." published in
London a few weeks before t he publication
of Smith's True History, an account is
given of Smith's joarneynp the Chicka
hominy on a voyage of exploration and in
search of food for 1 he starving colony of
which W'ingfield was then the president,
but there is no mention of the Pocahontas
incident. Accounts of the colony pul
lished in England in It'. 12 and 1U15 are
equally silent as to the fact of the heroic !
- 9 i 1 . ... .i-w i. : i
vk t v.,,,"rtJ in-u tiiwt since oecoiue
ItWaSuot until the publication in 1S24
of Smith's "General History," which was
a collection of papers on Virginia by vari
ous hands, edited by John Smith, "late
governor of Virginia," that tbe Pocahontas
episode first appeared. The story of how
Smith was condemmil to death, how he
was dragged to tbe stcrihcial block, how
he was thrown down and the executioners
made ready to crush his skull, and bow
Pocahontas sprang forward, and, putting
her head on the head of Smith, pleaded
with Powhatan for his life, is not told by
Smith himself in tbe general history, al
though he virtually cc nfirius the truth of
it by bis tacit indorsei lent.
WHEJf THE POCAnOSTAS ROMANCE STARTED.
On many occasions, indeed. Smith bad
said that he owed his life to the Princess
Pocahontas, and in his letter to tbe queeu
of James I he strongly recommended Poca
hontas to the patronage of tbe court when
she came to England rs tbe wife of John
Rolfe, on the ground of tbe signal service
she had rendered him, but even then be
entered into no details. The extraordinary
thing about tbe matter is that in Smith's
narrative of his capture on tbe headwaters
of the Chickahominy, and of his subse
quent adventures as a prisoner, he invari
ably speaks of having been well treated
and says nothing of his rescue from death
at a critical moment by the intervention of
It was not until sixtet n years later that
this romantic incident in the annals of
Virginia was made pu lic with Smith's
acquiescence and by at other hand, and
from that time passed it to history. With
some persons who read the essay of Mr.
Adams the verdict will be that the story of
the rescue of Smith by Pocahontas was a
fraudulent interpolation1. With others it
will be the Scotch verdict of "not proved,"
implying doubt, but wit h tbe generality
tbe ingrained belief in the truth of tbe
story will remain unshaken.
The literary iconoclasts are so many in
these latter days that doubt is being
thrown on the truth of tbe existence, or
the fate, or the sayings of quite a number
of historical personages. They are raising
at this time new statues in France to Joau
of Arc, the heroic peasant girl of Dom
remy, who, after leading 'be troops to vic
tory against the English, was taken pris
oner, tried and condemned as a heretic and
sorcerer, and was burned at tbe stake in
tbe market place at Rouen. We are now
told by more than one French writer that
she was not burned, but pardoned and re
leased, and' that she married and became
tbe mother of a family.
They have beeu celebrating, in Switzer
land, tbe sixth centenary auniversary of
the independence of that republic, and in
the great parade of historical personages
was William Tell and his Mn, having the
mythical apple that Tell is alleged to have
shot from tbe child's bead vith a crossbow
in tbe market place of Alt lorf. We now
are assured that the story ol Tell is a myth.
That there wan no Tell, tiiat be did not
shoot an apple on the head of his son by
order of Gessler, tbe Austr an bailiff, and
that Gessler was a good administrator and
a merciful man.
The infamous Lurretia Bo-gia is declared
by Koscoe, tbe English his -orian, and by
Mr. Astor, of New York, to have been a
good and much maligned woman. Tbe
famous Sappho did not throw herself from
tbe Leucadiao cliff fur love of Phaon, nor
did she live a lewd life, bu' married and
lived respectably'and res pet ted, according
to tbe German writer Welcker, who wrote
a book to prove ber innoience. Bishop
Tbirlwall and Lord Lytton both believed
in the purity of bee charade
Tbe slaughter of the rear guard of the
army of Charlemagne, immotalized in tbe
Norman-French epic, "Cbausou de Ro
land," was not the work of tbe Moors of
Spain, us declared for centuries in song
and story, but of the wild Gascons, who
descended from their mountains and fell
npou Roland and his knightly followers
and men at arms aud uiaasa :red them to
the last man.
' Washington did not cut down tbe young
cherry tree with his Jittle hat bet. Shake
speare's hunchback, Richard III, . was a
well proportioned man. Caiabronne did
not aay at Waterloo, "The gui.rds die, they
never surrender," nor did the Duke of
Wellington at tbe crisis of th battle turn
to his English soldiers anc say, "Up,
guards, and at t hem!" Vet hb tory records
these things, and tbe legends will live in
spite of all the destructive crlt iciam. Bal
timore San. .
Emperor Francis Coolness.
The coolue of tbe Austri tn emperor
when be heard of tbe dyaaniifr) oat rage in
saying, "If a bridge be blown up we shall
have to get out and walk," renduda one of
Sir Thomas Moore's sails; fro, d when bis
head was on tbe block. As the fatal stroke
wan about to fall be signed for I moment's
delay while he moved aside his beard.
"Pity that should be cut." be -uurmured,
that has not eooianitted ereawn." Pall
EXPERIMENTS WITH FERTILIZERS."
What Government Stations Are Doing for
th Farmers ef the Country. .
Farmers In the Older states are spending
millions o dollars anuually for commer
cial fertilisers... In this, country, as in
Europe, they have become an absolute
necessity on wo out soils, but to make
them profitable it is necessary that they
should fit the wants of the soil and crops
for which they are used. If a farmer buys
potash for land. which abounds in potash,
but needs phosphoric acid, he of course
loses. The fundamental principle in the
use of commercial feltilizere is to select
those materials which supply in the best
forms and at the lowest cost the plant food
which the crop needs and the soil fails to
In order to enable farmers to find out
the wants of their own soils and the best
way of supplying them, and at the same
time to get light upon the properties of
soils in different sections of the country, a
number of experiment stations are intro
ducing soil tests with fertilizers which are
largely conducted both by tbe stations and
also by individual farmers on their own
farms. Of course many of tbe experi
ments are failures, but many practical men
who have engaged in this work have de
clared that they have thus learned a great
deal which is practically useful and highly
The results of these tests in general
show that "soils vary greatly Tn their capa
bilities of supplying food to crops. Differ
ent ingredients are deficient in different
soils. The best way to learn what mate
rials are proper in any given case is by ob
servation and experiment. The rational
method for determining what ingredients
of plant food a soil fails to furnish in
abundance, and how these unfurnished
materials can be most economically sup
plied, is to put tbe question to the soil with
different fertilizing materials, and get tbe
reply in the crops produced. The chief use
of fertilizers is to supply plant food. It is
good farming to make tbe most of the
natural resources of the soil and of the
manures produced on the farm, and to de
pend upon artificial fertilizers only to fur
nish what more is needed. It is not good
economy to pay high prices for materials
which the soil itself may yield, but it is
good economy to supply tbe lacking ones
in the cheapest way."
Probably the most valuable practical
work that these experiment stations have
done has been to analyze these various
commercial fertilizers which are offered
for sale by manufacturers. In some of the
states, in New Jersey, for instance, the
fertilizers are analyzed, and the qualities
of chemicals found in each sample com
pared with what the manufacturer claimed
that the composition contained. So as to
make this perfectly plain, the money value
of the chemicals found in each sample is
noted and compared with the price charged
by the manufacturer. Some startling re
sults have been shown. One fertilizer sell
ing, say, at twenty-five dollars per ton,
would be found to have a value of twenty
eight; another, selling at forty dollars a
ton would be found to be worth only fif
teen dollars; and in one instance I recall
the manufacturer charged forty-three dol
lars a ton for his complete fertilizer, and
the chemist found that its actual value
was only $0.50.
Bulletins like these have certainly done
great good, for they have warned farmers
from buying inferior chemicals, and they
have compelled manufacturers to keep
their compositions up to the advertised
standard. When there is more universal
education among the farmers it will only
lie necessary to express the value of fer
tilizers in chemical terms. We have tbe
authority of tbe United States agricultural
department for the statement that in the
states where experiment stations have long
been established tbe greater number of the
farmers now need nothing more than these
chemical terms to guide them in selecting
the special fertilizers needed in given
cases. John Gilmer Speed in Harper's
Pay of Arturs in Rome.
In view of the complaint often heard as
to what it costs to bring first rate actors
and singers before the public, it may not
1 uninteresting to examine whether tbe
histrionic brethren and sisters of olden
times were really content with merely
earning their bread and theia laurels. To
go back to the classic days of Rome, in
Ovid's time, the beautiful Dyonisia, the
first woman who ever appeared on a Ro
man stage, received 2UU.UU0 sesterces per
season, i. e., $10,000. Phcebe Vocoutia carne
out in the fol lowing year: she received one
third more than, her predecessor, leaving
out of the question the magnificent gifts
which those ladies used to get from their
admirers in appreciation of their art.
Esopns, who was at the same time tbe
greatest tragedian, the most dissipated
juan about town and the biggest fool of
bis time, left his son the remains of his
fortune 2,000,000 sest. Cicero and be is
good authority on such matters tells us
that Roscins had 500,000 sest. per annum
from the government, which in Rome sup
ported most public amusements. This
same Rosci us was considered very patriotic
for playing free of charge on certain sol
emn occasions. Philadelphia Music aud
Caught a Tartar.
It isn't any fun to be a stamp clerk at
tbe postoffice, but the limited variety of
articles at their disposal makes the posi
tion rather easy, particularly since the in
formation bureau has been in operation.
Occasionally a funny man or a crank is on
duty inside the window. That's the kind
who was at one of the windows when a
nervous individual, who was iu a hurry,
approached just ahead of me on the line.
He laid down two pennies and said noth
ing. It would be presumed, without a very
great stretch of tbe imagination under the
circumstances, that he wanted a two cent
stamp, but this clerk made no move. '
"Wei If" said the man after a moment.
"Well,M echoed the clerk, "what'll you
"A two cent stamp, confound itt What'd
you suppose I wanted two sticks of candy
or a two cent whistle?"
What had been intended for a sarcastia
smile on the face of the funny clerk quickly
changed to a sickly grin. He tossed out
a stamp and retired into his shell. New
He Was Impolite.
"Can you give me the time, airf" asked a
man in a street car.
"You might as well ask me for a dollar,"
was the reply.
"I beg your pardon! I thought you had
"I have, but time is money." Detroit
Free Press. .
Props (rushing into the manager's office)
That Confounded Sticky, the upe, has
stolen the star's diamonds!
Manager I left them in your, charge
and you will have to pay for tbtm. I'll
dock you three dollars from this week's
salary. Jewelers' Circular. ,
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 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
vertised 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,
limes or chest, such as consumption, in
fl or tuition of lungs, bronchitis, asthma,
whooping cough, rroup, etc. It is pleas
ant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe,
and can always be depended upon. Trial
bottles free st Hartz & Bahnsen's drug
. x Kent Wins. "
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
SfewDiMOvtry for Consumption, Dr.
Kiug'a New Life Pills. Buckien's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bttteis, and have
nevtr 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 tbe purchase price, if satisfactory
results do not follow their use. These
remedies have won their great popularity
purely on their merits. Har z & Buhn
BUCXJJUr 8 ABKICA &AXVX.
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
bn. For sale bv Hartx & Bshnsen.
For Over Titty Taara
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 cuttiDg teeth send at once and get
a bottle o? Mr. Wiuslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, motbets. there is no mis
take shout it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion end gives tone snd energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Wiuslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children tee ting is pleasant
to the taste snd is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in tbe 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 Barvena ass Debliatcd
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
dsbilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
tnl health. Pamphlet free. If yon are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial :- '
Voltaic Bklt Co.l Marshall. Mich.
In the pursuit of tne ' good things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. J ones' 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 disease. Price, 60 cents, of
'A God-send is Ely's Cream Balm., I
had catarrh for three-: years. Two lot
three times a week my hose would bleed.
I thoueht the sores would never heal.
Your Balm has :ured me. Mrs. M. A.
Jackson. Portsmouth, N. H. . ' ' ' j ; :
I have bad nasal catarrh for 10 yesrs
so bad that there were great sores in my
nose, snd one plsce was eaten through.
I got Elj Cream Balm. Two bottles
did tbe work. My nose and hesd are
well. I feel like another man. C. 8.
McMillen, Sibley Jackson Co.. Mo.
"Under which king. Betominer . Will
yon shot your ear to tbe voice of the
many who know whereof they speak, and
suffer a heart-killing neuralgia f or will
yon bay a bottle of Salvation Oil?
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
162? Second Ave.
A reliciscs zzi Eialthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST Cl?M
EVen OPFIRE3 TO TH public I
S3?.2 TELOAT, C0UG33 .ASD C0L23,
AISD IS HIGHLY BENEFICIAL TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whitens the teeth and swetcn! tr-e breath, im
parts a pleasant taste to the inouth, and an agree
able reeling to the staniacn.
Bore's Choc-To Cam is tbe bent, tr it once, and
you will use no other afterwards. If r.ny dealer
you ask for it. has not got it, take no other, but go
somewhere else. You will nud all progressive
dealers have it, that is the class of doalt ts to pat
robize always for anything you waiit.
CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
59 JL 61 S. CAIAl ST.,
Harts 3t Bahnven, Wholesale" Arenta for Bock
Island ' .
MISS KATE BYRNES.
Laces, VcIUiigs, Gilt Trimmings,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue, ' '
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast lion Work
dona. A specialty of furnishing al. kinds
of Store with Oaattnga at 8 seats -per
A MACHINE SHOP
has sees added where aU kljuU of' macklsa
work will be dona Eiat-claca.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
Jolin Yolk & Co.,
I tata&uttctkMn ol 1
8asa Doors Blinds, Biding, Flooring.
aad aa kinds of wood work for bsUdsra.
IsktMsth bet. Third aad Fomrra arm.
. Rock BuAND.
Jotiox or Dissolution.'
? srnj acre toft r esistlac axe1 the aaaia of
6 W.a A Beil la heseby SlatoVrtd Drnalaal ooa-
all liabilities tad will collect all debts da sail
Back Islaad, ITL, Kur. t ,1891.
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Paul
Via the Famon Albert Lea Route.
St. Louis, ivTinneapolis and St. Paul
Via St. Louis, Minneapolis A St. Paul Short Line.
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PMl,
PEORIA, CEDAR UPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, DAK.
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Tia the Famous Albert Lea ftoute.
THE SHORT LINE
(e? SPIRIT LAKE. l)
The Ore tit Iowa Summer Resort.
For Railway and Hotel K.iti, TVwiiiiitt
Pamphlets and nil information. lulilrrss
Geu'l Ticket and I'uvtriior Agent,
for CHEAP HOMES
On line of tliis road in NorJhwcti-rn lraa
Boutteastprn Minnesota ami (Vwril nak ti,
where drought and crop failures are mikiiowii.
Thousands ol choice acres of lanl y-i uusiiki.
Local Excursion r.ites Riven. For full inl'nii
tiou as to prices of land and rates 01 tue.iuldrttS
Genl Ticket and Passcnper Ajrent.
AU of the Passenjrer Tniix on all Divisions .
this Railway are lieated hy steam imiii Hit
engine, and the Main Urte Dav 1'a.vscngtrr Trains
are lighted with the Electric l.iirlit.
Maps, Time Tables, Through itates and all In
formation furnished on application to Amit.
Tickets on sale over this route at all prominent
points In the Union, and lv its Ap'iits, to all
parts of the United States aiid Caiuula.
fr-For Announcements of KcursKn T.lit
and local matters of interest, please refer I" tire
local columns of this paper.
C. J. IVES. J. f. HANNEGAN.
Wl a O.n'1 Supt. Un'l Tkt. t I'm Ajt.
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO THE AFFLICTED!
ff Wh f pay M toe to quack whon tv t'
able prireaul Tbe lVnU'h' inh u. ( -.. i"
pnivd froro the irrMni'ii,'P-H,f k. V. i !
I UJnU nltri a .d N-rv.- i. !v:..:nr
LOM Clf Mi'ILH -, rVSl- Ii l'T: T, etc..
frura early indiMretionaor other caut"; a.!u
hTdcle-ased men dr.-.T.::,?
now strut ninritiiTtmuhln-a,. t will fliul fiif .V tUinl
Of TivatmuntiiFnfe, Orrtntn and SpofIr ' ITK.
buhasKlTpn upocial attention mi-v
Idttaeaaea for many years. pr-T A v--1'
nal Past Ulrs which act direct l ui-n io
di mmiwM onmnmand figure vicit tvit-T
than Stomach Medicine, as tiu-y -n r"
changed by the trart rtc J uiee and r- r .
cLaufce of dieiorltornipti.,:.liii,(.---i,-',!'-
emninir from :'.lntlA.i. used w'"'
.liln. at.AM.af. .urn. Ihirt v ,.':irs tb lit
Williams' private practic". Ulve Uieniain.il.
CDCOICIP II n 01 lorthe Kldiieysaii.l Iliad '.Trerci
OrLulrlu rill. 01 rerentcsMnlnirue to l ur
Call or write forCatnloeueaul InfunuatK Del
OOusulUnir others. Address
THK PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
I8S WarossiM Strut. Milwaukee, i
Or Ik Llnnor ItaJML. INi.li.iel. '
fcjr nSinlnr lrrt-r Ir. Uninr
It Is auniifaetared mm powd-r. which osa tr
In a aUs of oeer. cup of coIlM or Ira. or in w-oa.
without the knowledge of the p."". It u .jm
naraUoaa. and will effect a parmanaDt r.l J''J
aura, whether the patient la a moderate drinn" or
anaJconoiiowTeos:. It haa been civen in tr.oijai
of ooaea. and in every matanoa a perfect nre "
lowed It neer Fall. The ny-tem ootrio pr' at
an with to Bpeoine.il become aa utter lapvaaitmiy
for the ttouor appetite to xit.
VOaVDtJk wHW-Cll-'M '-.. Stole Pronrtelor.
CIJIClNHAi'I, OHIO. M
S pace book mi aruoulai rue. To b had o
For sale by M arahaU Fisher and T. B. Tboai!
jur W is acinowleilse
the leadinr ren-otj tor
Ueasrrhva V tile.
The only rale rem'ij
Lenrorrhu-aiir tt niiss
I oreserit It D1
'' safe in recerumendmS'i
ft) to all fuflerers.
A. J. fcH'Nr K. .'.'.
Tie. ATI a. 1U.
) by UroaYlata.
run m --"-
I Uilro.rt W
Im eauat Binawrc.
if W'aljV 1
f ViI Uhofdieffenbachs
CTwaTsawasi mm mm iu rwtm