Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY. KOVT.MliEK zJ, 1892.
TsbMsaea Dally and Weakly at ItM Snw4
.mm, Roak I ad.
J- W. Potter,
Twaae Daily Ma par month; Weakly at .SO
par una; In advancs (I .W .
All eommDDleattona ot a ariMeal or argaraenta
Mra character, political ar relbrisaa, mast hava
seal name attached far pnbliaarjoa. Ma aaeh
sreales will ba printed over letitioaa slgaataraa.
Aeeymons eaaiBanicatinai aol noticed.
CorrespondrBea aoltcitaa fro avery taw ashta
in Soak Island eoanlr.
Tuesday, Notembkb 29. 1892
Hahpbr's Monthly says that the ad
vertising columns of a newspaper are
among the most import ant, for no man
really become acquainted even with the
news of tbe day until he has thoroughly
perused the advertisements. They are
the pulse of commerce aid uniyeraal ac
tivity. Thb democrats of Rhode Island made
a notable gain in the late election.
Clereland's vote was nearly 7.000 more
than in 1SSS, while Harrison's increased
only 5,000. The republican plurality m
1898 was 4.433. This yer it was but
The calamity howlers have found a
new subject for their fertile brlns in the
approach of Biela's comet. They figure
it out that the earth is in great danger of
a collision with this sly tramo. an i hive
announced that we will be smashed into
smithereens some time during the nest
four weeks. Scarcely a year pastes by
without some crank setting up tbe cry
that o'.d Mother Eirtn is to be knocked
out in tbe first round, but after a Mule
spurring for wind she usually comes up
as smiling as a basket of chips with no
damage done. But the situation at pres
ent looks alarming if tbe word of a few
would-be scientists be taken for anything.
Here is a great body of burning gaseous
matter approaching the earth with more
than a Nancy Banks speed. To be sure
it is about thirty or forty millions of
miles distant, but the matter of a few
million miles don't seem to count in a
presidential year. The comet is there,
and ilt aim is as straight as a Creed more
rifle, and the worst of it is that it is
pointed right toward the earth. Think
of the consequences if this rambler from
heaven should get in a good blow upon
the juglar the earth I There would
at once occur ore of the greatest
closing-out sales of business ever known
in the history of this country. Everyone
would deed his property oyer to his wife
and prepare to meet his creditors in the
next world. And when the final struggle
came what an overturning would com
mence. The two great champions, Comet
and Earth, wonld lock in each other's
embrace and battle for supremacy.
Which would come off second best
it is hard to prognosticate; proba
bly a great deal would depend upon the
training. If the earth should get Mr.
Comet's head in chancery it would be
likely to be awarded tne belt; but it is
supposed the comet would resort to
wrestling tactics with wbirh the earth is
but slightly familiar. The moon will
aeon rid the earth In this great struggle,
for in a measure it depends upon the
earth for tbe maintenance of its job.
Let us hope that the comet is only
bluffing land will pass by without be
coming bull-beaded and wanting to fight
it out. But even should it do this, it is
almost certain that tbe earth will get a
slap from tbe tail of this eky-pirate. Of
course tbis would cause considerable un
easiness in social circles, but it is safe to
say that toe earth will still be found do
ing business at the sime old stand long
after tbe comet has pasd into ob
livion Overheard at Kl-Kara.
"The Niagara river, yon will observe,"
said tbe guide up at tbe falls, "runs more
rapidly on tbe American Bide than on tbe
Canadian. Tbis in natural. It is due to
the larger degree of quickness in vogue in
tbe United States. If tbe falls were en
tirely in tbe Dominion of Canada all tbe
water that is bound for Lake Ontario
would never get over the precipice, and
Lake Erie would fill up and overflow tbe
country, and there wouldn't be any coun
try." "Thnnk heaven, then, that it's in the
United States," said the Philadelphiun.
"Not by a darned sight," retorted the
guide; "if you want to fire off any grati
tude you'd just better be glad it's in New
York state. If the falls were in Philadel
phia they'd be stopping to think all the
time or going to Bleep, and deluge would
come of it, and there wouldn't be any Phila
delphia." And then be resumed his monotonous
chant of, "And in the next cage you will
find the whirlpool rapids where Captain
And so on. New York Herald.
Iireahlii ,i 'Thiuifr."
The famous pnint.tr Fiintli had a great
contempt for "'cliattir." One afternoon a
party of friends paid ;i visit to Lis studio,
and after a few moments spent iii looking
at the pictures, they seated themselves
and proceeded to indulge in a long and
purposeless talk. At last, in one of the
Blight pauses, Fuseli said earnestly, 'I had
pork for dinner today." "Why, my dear
Mr. Fuseli,""exclaimed one of the startled
group, "what an extremely old remark!"
"Is it?" said the painter ingenuously;
"why, isn't it as interesting and important
as anything that bas been said for the last
hour?" San Francisco Argonaut. ,
Siam is producing most of tbe rubies
that are coining to market nowadays. Em
eralds also are in greater demand than ever
Tbe face of Jupiter presents a considera
ble number of markinica. uotably one great
scarlet patch covering neariy 400.000 square
The Throe Crraoes
At represented hb perfectly developed
forms Gentry and health combined No
djc .yed toothed man or woman can be
he vltbv, because digestion must be im
perfect. Uie Sozodont, get healthy
teeth, good digestion and a sound body.
Revise tbe three graces.
HOW IT FEELS TO DIE
EXPERIENCE OF A MAN WHO BE
LIEVES HE WAS "STONE DEAD."
Hla Whole Life Did Not Kla-h Itefore Him
as He Sank Into l'ii'ncii:a-ies There
Was No Mental l'uln Whatever The
Fear of Heath la Physical Dread.
All my life long I have been aingul.-trly
destitute, I believe, of that physical shrink
ing from death which so ninny human
beings feel so acutely. I do i ot mean to
say I am in any hurry to die; as long its
things go tolerably well with me in the
world I have no insupportable objection to
living, but whenever I stand f tee to face
with death, as happened to me several
times in the course of my carevr, I regard
the prospect of annihilation with erfect
equanimity. I can honestly declare that
on all such occasions my own doubts ami
fears have been for the safety aud pecuni
ary position of the survivors, es;e;-ially
those more immediately dipor.dei.t upon
For myself I have never fe t one mo
ment's disquiet. And I attribute this en
tire absence of fear of death to tae unusual
fact that I have already tried dying and
found it by no means a painful or terrify
ing experience. I mean what I say quite
literally.' I have not the slightest hesita
tion in asserting that once in my life I
really and truly died died as dad as it is
possible for a human being to di and that
afterward 1 was resurrected. I have felt
and know the whole feeling of death not
part of it only, but the actual en 1 of dying.
I did not stop halfway. I diel and was
done with, and w hen I came biiik to life
again it was no mere case of awakening
from what is foolishly called ''suspended
animation," but a genuine revival, a res
toration of vitality to a man as dead as he
ever can be or w ill lie.
It happened in this wise, and though it
was a good many years since I have still
a most vivid recollect ion of every moment
of it: I had been skating on a lake in a
very cold country. I am intentionally
vague because I do not desire to disclose
my personality. The surface w is smooth
as glass and perfect ry free frori snow or
ridges. But not far from wh-re I was
skating some men had been cttting out
great blocks of ice the day before for sum
During the nfcht this open stotof blue
water had frozen over slightly perhaps
an inch thick. I skated incautiously from
the solid ice on to this thinner - piece, and
moving with considerable impt tus went
through it at once and was carried on un
der the thicker and firmer ice beyond it.
The first thing I knew was that. I found
myself plunged suddenly into ic cold wa
ter, and struggling for my life in skates
and winter clothes against chill a id drown
ing. I went down like lead. When I came up
again it was with my head against the
solid ice. If I bad had full possession of
my faculties I would have looked about
for the hole by which I broke through and
endeavored to swim under water for it.
But I was numbed with the cold and stun
ned with the suddenness of the unexpected
ducking; so, instead of looking for the
place by which I had got in, I tried inef
fectually to break the ice over my head
by bumping and butting against it.
In so doing, I do uot doubt, I must have
made matters worse by partially stunning
myself. At any rate I could not break it,
and was soon completely numl-d by the
cold. I gasped and swallowed a reat deal
I felt my lungs filling. A nomectof
suspense, during which I knew perfectly
well I was drowning, intervened, and then
I died. I was drowned and dead. I knew it
then, and I have never since for a moment
Just before I died, however, I noticed
deliberately noticed, for I am ps ycholog
ical by nature that my whole past life did
not come up, as I had been given to under
stand it would, in a single flash b fore me.
On the contrary, I felt only a sens-e of cold
and damp and breathlessnessa fi rce, wild
struggle, a horrible choking sensation, and
then all was over.
I was taki n out stone dead. Unless ex
treme remedies had been applied I would
have remained stone dead till the present
moment. If nothing more had b;en done
my body would have undergone n j further
change till decomposition set in. Heart
and lungs had ceased to act. I was truly
dead; there was nothing more that could
happen to me to m.-ike me anj deader.
However, a friend who was skat ng with
me raised the alarm, and I v.i.- shortly
after pulled out again, still tle.n . w it h i
boat hook. They tried artificial respira
tion, brand', heat all the re?ogiiized
means of reviving a corpse afterdi .iv.njng.
After aw bile they brought me lat k. I be
gan to breathe a.tin.
If there had been no artificial re; piration
I would never have revived again, and my
body would have undergone dissolution in
due course, without any return of con
sciousness whatever. So far as cc nscious
ness goes, therefore, I was then ai d there
dead, and 1 never expect to be any deader.
And the knowledge that I Lave thus once
experienced in my own person exac tly what
death is, and tried it fully, has bad a great
deal to do, I think, w ith my utter physical
indifference to it. I know how it fls, and
though it is momentarily uncomfortable
it isn't half as bad as breaking yaur arm
or having a tooth drawn.
In fact the actual dying itself, as dying,
is quite painless as painless as failing
asleep. . It is only the previous struggle
the sense of its approach that is m all un
comfortable. Even this is much less un
pleasant than I should have expected be
forehand, and I noted at the time that
there was a total absence of an;- craven
shrinking the sensation was a me -e phys
ical one of gasping and choking. When
ever I have stood within measun ble dis
tance of death ever since my feeling has
been the same I have been there ilready,
and see no cause to dread it. OI course
one might strongly object tc a painful end,
on account of its puinfulness, end one
might shrink, and ought to shrii k, from
leaving one's family, especially if joungor
insufficiently provided for, but d.-ath it
self, as death, it seems to me, need have
absolutely no terrors for a sensible per
son. Pail Wall Budget.
Outwitted Their Friends.
A "terribly pretty" Boston bride, as
Harvard filled her, found when she, with'
the happy groom, was about to depart on
the honeymoon that some wag had decked i
the carriage with wedding favors, and it
was literally a mass of white ribbsna and
hydrangea blooms. Jt was a trying mo
mentl The rice fell thick aud f.tst, and
merry shouts'of laughter greeted the de
parting couple, who were thus compelled
to set off like a package of their own wed
ding cake. Iii.-i.oi-y 1 as it, bowevtr, that
the nimble pair jui.ij.-'d into a seco jd car-!
riage at the next btre-t corner, and so out-!
witted the "best man" and bis frolicsome '
Cortdj'itor.-.-- ostor Herald.
A VILLAGE PICTURE.
Yon Ilea the village, beneath the hilL
White are the houses; the church U white.
And the ateeple shines like a shaft of light
la the summer noon, aud all la still.
Sloping down to the river aide
Are snnny mellows, green and wide.
The river, winding to and fro
In gleaming curves, runs deep and alow.
Here and there, iu a lazy pool.
The lancelike water grasses glow.
And oft, aa wand'ring breezes blow.
They whisper, like a reatlesa school.
Sweet are the fields with summer fliw'rs.
The wild rose blooms along the hede:
Broad water lilies star the sedge.
And clover banks are freoh wiU show'rj.
Under the woodland's grateful shade
Tbe bluebell nods, and in the glade
The modest violet, all alone.
Hides by a gray and mossy stone.
James Buckham in Youth's Companion.
Decoration That Fit the House.
Who that has visited Hawthorne's old
home in Concord, the Wayside, on the Iex
iegton road, nowoccupied by the Iathrops,
will ever forget the impression made by
the low ceilings, polished floors, big fire
; laces and antique fittings So far as pos
ible the interior has been kept as it was
when the famous author lived there. Tv.-.ny
of the art icles used then bcinj: still in tueir
nM places. One is not surprised here to
spy through a vista of doors a large spin
nir.g wheel in complete order. Very at
tr.n iive is the old dining room, with its
i:;i.-sive red bricked fireplace, darkened by
and its brick hearth extending far out
into the room. Hung at the side is a l.ir re
bunch of Indian corn, while over the topof
the mantel are boughs of the feathery pine.
15eside the mantel is a dish closet, hung
by a dark toned portiere, which only half
conceals the dishes within. The table and
chairs are those used by the author's fami
ly. The sitting room, as it is called, con
tains the quaintest mantel, with irregular
shelves at uneven distances, partitioned off
so that no two of the compartments are
just alike. They are filled with old china,
a ginger jar and china tea caddy, punch
bowls, pitchers and decanters. Here is the
author's favorite chair, big and ancient
enough to have been "grandfather's chair."
A high backed, low seated, rush Iwttomed
chair stands at the side of the mantel.
Everything in the room, apart from its
connection with the author's life), has also
a historical interest. Brooklyn Eagle.
When to Wear Gloves.
The glove is to be informally worn on
every clear, cool day in the year. Tbe
amenities of glove wearing are receiving
nowadays more general consideration than
heretofore. Nine-tenths of the well to do
looking men one encounters on the Gotham
pave wear gloves in fall, winter and spring.
They are good quality gloves at that. And
they should be, for quality shows in this
detail of attire more than in any other,
even to the unskilled observer. A good
pair of gloves gives a finishing touch to
the ensemble that it lacks without them.
The good glove may be old and worn, but
if the kid be fine in quality it will in its
deterioration take on a burnishment which
only the bona fide article may realize. In
deed, some of the heavy swells revel in the
meerachanmllke colored high grades goat
skin gloves they had bought months be
fore, whose original color Is not discernible.
Clothier and Furnisher.
A device for preventing caterpillars from
climbing trees consists of alternate wires
of copper, which are wound round the tree
trunk at a distance of about half an Inch
from one another. These wires are in con
nection with a source of elect ricty, and
when the circuit U completed by the cater
pillar bridging the metals with its body it
receives a shock which either destroys it
or at any rate makes it let go its hold. It
maybe mentioned that a plan bas for a
long time been common of protecting
shrubs and flowers from the incursion of
slugs by placing rings of tine and copper
round the root. The two metals, when
touched by the moist body of the slug, de
velop sufficient electricity to cause tbe
creature to turn back. Exchange.
Napoleon III and His Cigarettes.
The most obstinate of cigarette smokers
was the Emperor Napoleon III. It is un
error to suppose t hat he was ambitious. A
fatalist, he followed a plan which he
imagined had leen traced in advance. At
Sedan, when the end came, he calmly lit
a cigarette. Hugo's epic anger against
him hail a large element of irritati' i At
the man's supreme calmness. Hugo was
not a cigarette smoker; he never under
stood, he could not understand him. Zola,
who was a cigarette smoker, nnd who
ceased in order that he might become a
great workman, tinderstandsand describes
Napoleon III in "La Debacle" perfectly.
New York Times.
To Scan and to Scan.
"Will you be fo kind as to scan those
pages for me while I wait" asked the vis
itor as he laid his manuscript before the
It was poetry.
The editor read a stanza.
"Scan nothing," he said cruelly, shoving
the manuscript back at the writer. "They
can't be scanned. Take them home and
use an ax on them for several hours. Good
day, sir." Detroit Free Press.
Escape of a 'Wheelbarrow.
A curious incident occurred at Heceta
Head, Or., the other day. One of the work
men on tbe lighthouse accidentally let go
of his wheelbarrow, which rolled down the
cliff, over rocks, a distance of 250 feet, into
the ocean, and was a few days later picked
up on the beach, ten miles this side of
Heceta, in perfect good order. Philadel
Antiquity of Class.
Glass, as far as research has been able to
determine, was in use 2,000 years before the
birth of Christ, and was even then not in
its infancy. In the state collection at the
British museum there is the head of a lion
molded in glass bearing the name of an
Egyptian king of the eleventh dynasty.
A Pretty Lively Scene.
John Lucas and the late Archbishop
Wood were warm personal friends. It hap
pened that the two were journeying to At
lantic City together, and various experi
ences were told by each. "Once," said the
archbishop, "I referred to one of Philadel
phia's most charitable women a sad case
of destitution arising from the sudden
death of a poor man who had left his fam
ily penniless. The lady felt it her duty to
visit the stricken home. She found the
body laid oat for burial and the widow
weeping beside it. After leaving a sum of
money she departed, but discovered that
her veil was forgotten. Retain tag she
found the body sitting upright in a chair
Joking and laughing with his family. I
was always very cautious," concluded the
archbishop, "in recommending charity for
destitute widows after that." Philadel
mm CP., birth esy.
Colvin, Tja T?t. ?X UrC-e. My wife used
itOTHSB'S FBIffKD before her third
confinement, and ays h would not be
without it f w hvr-urod of dollars.
Sent bye-pr'P o-? i.:pt of price. $1.50 per bot
tle, book "Id liot.i. ij' ..! f.ae.
mRADrii lt ftCGULATOR CO
mm u st u o-w-Kii-- .. 0TLAHTA CIA.
Successful v Treord T'ron the
La'cs-t Scientific Frncif-les.
No Exp rrrM!T irVhl-p Representa
tions C"uultftrieu. Ezam'naticn
snd Advics Fre- sno LVii
ft'deritial At Karper House. We.Cn&y,
H b'd year oreii r e: ce in the lag t hntpl
t"l in the cnni t y ano is L'rmlnM . rt-Teral of
the bent eolli-jf. in t' l'nit- a 8 trr. aa : tani
ja t returrnMt from a t- or of the argert hepiUla
and mot imnove1 m-tho.- of .rca:iB the dis-
ea-et i nice ne maltha a rperi.l.y.
lie has had years of xh rittn e prior to hU
EnroDean trip, anil Is r L kro.n in ihls vlcin ty
as he hs cure! t.andredi. in jourciiy nd Ticic
ity, in the lattbree jear. He takes no incur
able dl eases, tint haarnrvd rnndre s hi have
born firm up aa irenrsb e ry V al phy-irians.
ACQtenc chm: ic cat&irh. ehrunic diarrho-a.
painfol or suppressed reei srrna- on, lnfl-imatioa '
oi tne womb, iiinan ation of 'hebladdi r diatK-tra,
dyspepMa, constiiaiion, kidney. O'inarv and
bladder trouble. Brihi's disease, tatw wor. a,
crooked limbs an1 eniar ed joint .club lo t,wnli
swe ling, nervnusnt-ss ani mnernl debility, impo
tency, lcuc- rrh a, pimple, blotches, cane. r.
dropsy, gravel gleet. zou- rrhoea. hydrocele, h. art
diaeaae, hsuria. m. Vitus dance, pnralyaia.
rbfumatbm, sst' ma. female weaknrss, etc
All surv'ical o; erationc perfixmed.
Fpile(y or Ms p sitlve y rured
Plies cartd without pin, knife or caustic.
B ood and skin diseat-es cured by iaprcTtd and
never falling remedies.
Etm ross eyes cured in one minnte without
pain. Woi. atrry res, dropwmi; lids, granul
ated lida, sore eyia of any form, il i h-ra. cat
rract. false pupils, ap.t, scum-, turning in and
out of lids
Eaa Nossea an1 deafness, ulceration, discharge-,
Xoei JJaaal cat rth.polyj u of the noae. plas
tic opera ions, etc. Dr. Walters can absolutely
and txrmancitlv cure an case of i aiarro thai
ever existed He bocestly believes he can show
a greater record of case . f catarrh cured than all
other physicians in the state
Small in mors, cancers, warts moles. etc.,ra
moved without acids, knife, pa n or scar. Niw
method. Electml sis
Laiuks Tliat tired" 'eelir g snl all thefemal"
weakness' s are oromM'y cured, Ulot ntf. head
aches, nervous pro-tra'.lon, general ehtl ty,
sleepless .ess, drpressi n indigestion. ovr.au
troubles. Inflammation and oloe-anoo. fulling and
displacements, spinal weakness, klJi.ey coin
I laints. and rhaDge of ltf-.
UiSAHAL Immediately cored aad
full Tieor resioi-ed. This distress ng affliction,
which renders life a bnrvieu and marriage im; os
sible. Is the penalty paid t y the victim of impro
per indn 'genre. Tbe most chaste must scknow
e ice that thenas-ions a-e the Brent magnet by
whlcn the whole world Is allracen. Destroy
ihem and what h:.ve we? Man is no longer in er
sted tn the o. posl-e sex; the n terciange of that
blissful repose which now attracts and irterests
the whole wrrld exists no loa cer: n an fease- to
be what liod made hiai : the w. rd is no Ion er in
terestingto h:m, and temorseand di app intment
are his cons ant companioi s. t onsu't Dr. Walter
Ht once, and you will find the sMnpaihy a, d n
lief that ou po-itively teq iire to he hippy.
He i ember the i ate. and come eurlv, as bg
rooms are alwsys crowded wb nver he goes.
;man P. Walter, M. D.,
;T4SStnt- St .('h'caco.
Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing.
Obs.ppsd Hands, Wounds, Burru, t
Bemorei and Presents Dandruff.
AtiERItjAN FAUILY SOAP,
Best for General. Household Use
T H. THOMAS Sole Agent '
''- -im. Hi t, V .BUltf'
rOU. 3 to 6 DAY&
LkM sflsoum ourc rafyA
I aOf WILL NOT CAUSf LV, 1
IfZ I STRICTURE, amk so-Vf
(C I BlQ HO PA1M, NO STAM.I t I
lSi I SVU. mSTHOCTlOSIS WTTH tSCH INW I
f. aorrii. t ia oauooirra.
i Li i r
' 0 M'Y.V
J. B. ZIMMER,
and Leader in Styles and workmanship, has r.-c-i'.
! FALL S'l OCK of Suitings and Ovrrco-ting.
JagF Call and leave your order.
Star Hlock Opposite Harpes Hofsk.
IKC KPOKATBD UNDKB THB 8TATB I-aW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROOK ISLAND, ILL.,
Ooen dally from 8 a. m. to 4 p. mu, and Saturday evenings from T to 8 o'clock.
Five -er cent Interest paid on Deposits. Monav loaned on Personal. Col
lateral or Real Estate Security
P L. II ITCH ELL Proa V C. DBNKMANlf, Tlee-Pres. 1. . BCFOHD, rutin
P.L, Kltcbsll, B.P.Reynolds, P. O. Denkmann . JohnCrnbangu, H. P. Hail.
Phil Mitchell, L. Simon, B. W. Earn, i. M. Baford,
Jacxaoa A Hubst, Solicitors.
iT Began bus toeas July, 18K, acd occupy tbe southeast corner of Mitchell dt Lyndt sew
A. BL ACKH ALL
Kanafact-rsrof ail kinds of
BOOT3 AND SHOKb
safa Ftea Shoaa a spaclalty. Rnlrtngdone neatly and prompt y.
A surt f joaf patrois(a reipectrsily scucited.
1618 Second ATenn-i, Rock Island, II
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Moline Savlnes Bank. Ortraniaed 1389
5 PEE CENT. INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS.
Organised under State Laws.
Open from 9 a m. to 3 p. m., and Wednesday and
Saturday nights from T to 8.
Pobtsb KKt'rw-R, - - President
H. A. Aikswobth, - - Vice-President
J. F. Hk-enwat, ... Cashier
Porter Skinner, W, W. Wells,
C. A. Rose, H. A. Ainsworth,
Q. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams.
Andrew Friberfr, C. F. Hemenw&y,
REAL ESTATE LOANS
made for private parties In the rardeu
pot of the west by the
Orchard; State Bank
of ORCHABD, NEBRASKA.
B. W. Pabt, PreeidenL
T3 J. S. Dajit Cashier.
MitcheB A Lynde. Bankers.
1. P. Robinson, Cashier Bock Island Nations I
O. C.Carter, M. D.
Heary Dart's Poos, Wholesale Grocers.
Instn Parsaas f5tors i
Dr.EOJHB 8 GBEAT
7Bbaiw A Nnvi iik fiim
.--- w rfiMS. fit, Fttl,f-ty, tic.
r-SALtlai-B ukes a l.r rted. fi ri ,f:,r
i raut uul s trial bottle fr n
Fit pstMats. her Dsnm' HDucih i
receive. Send iuu?e. P. O end ese afkateas f
isxwc atans KUINr-st arrk St..ral,eliwi. TmI
r dec ires a Bond bwtneat pnsttioii ravrva WatWi
(alrcttrahould rltaatonce for Proapoctaa mt lb
"Jw -jriu.B sumru cjniiega, LDIcao.
i-wi.iiiuiui HiwjuvrauiwCca. iraxaoiiaaaal
yaara. Ocaoptca r owa !-;- - Awdreaa,
- --tne lass.
that the aimpla ueav
of me will cenaluly cart
. T. .'1 f.. M w
The rectpa yii he r-:,t t sra'.ed ) fi--- toaiiTone who all
avoid nwar,. --tir en..iwh tn -ire it a tr!a!. Address
wui.!.: r.- ;:eiU,5 .." :-'rr-oall iUcU.
t hr'.ft'JtAit lono o ri.--- cm-. !
; . lav.v soap. y.y - o
; r-!C5' -ivifr.ii.J :; . v. :
1803 Second Avenue.
Toe Horses, Cattle, d.; .-. I Z:.-, 2
500 Paffe Book an Treatment of Animal
anal Chart rent Free.
A.A.lispiDal Maninaitis, Milk Fever.
H. B.siraina, Limrnmp. Kheamaiisra,
J".C liiatemper. Nasal linrharges.
D.I. Bots or ;rabs, Worms,
K.F..('nuKh, 1 leaves, Pneumonia.
Colic or Gripes, Bellyache.
;.(.. Misrarrlape, Hemorrhage!..
11.11 I rinary and Kidney Iiseaaes.
I. I.-Eraptive Uisessrs, Mange.
J. K. Diseases of liiueation, rornly-i
Single Bottle (over SO doeesi, - .
stable Case, with Specifies. MannaL
Vetarinary Cure Oil an.i Medicatur,
Jar Teteriaary Care Oil, - - I.eO
Sold By D-Mvhtet er seat prppaUl SBTwhere sad Is
-die ea er Ipt mt trke.
BcarsRns'aKB.ro., in aiuwiir.iw ?u. v-tr.
In nm 30 yean. The only frnccetcfnl remedj fx
Nervous Debility. Vital Weakness,
and Prostration, from orw-work or other cau
91 per viai, or 5 tiU and lante vial powder, lor fi
Sold by lraittr or kdi postpaid on recii or fr.M,
HTMPHHIT8' Kin. C0l, 111111 WUUmja St., Krv !
TO THE AFFL10TED!
u.ni m urmii'ri.ir.111 w IHOi I', r t.-v--
able prices of The leroCbeni ::' V
psreo xrum tne tirex-ritioii t.: .-r.v.-
luiis.apnyBicianor world r.i:.Tvii'r
yniltfC ilCU snrtenn fn rr. f-rs;ita
vvnw mkiiaad Nervoun ii
Loss f Jdemonr. nesmin.l.T.cT. Cv--
fnimearlj Indiacrecions or other caue; ai
MIUULC-AUCU men Inadvanceof tbe:rre:ir K V
ney and Bladder troubles. eu, will And our Veil.j
if Treatment a Safe. Certain and Bowd I'l'I.K.
noieuretne-DoveaUmenta. Hr.W i...i
who haairu. special att'ntin u tn
diseaiea fur many years, piwrtu- x -'1
nal I'astllles w-hirh f lirvi'.T ui- u i
man Momach Metliclnea. as th r are " r
cnaneedhythecastricluleeandr.-.; i.r'' H
ccanice or Oiet or interrupt iol in ruiiir-.
HOWE TREATMENT S&
-lltg fin .i.0utuij.UJ. n-"1 nti
f.ttt.we- M . . III;.
nurams'piiTatn rn-ctic. Glvethr.
UTERIKE EUTRCPH1C f.;;;.'.
Call or write fnrCatnlh;noaod ln r.:-.".
CORsuirw oihera. A 1dre-s
. THE PEU CHEIO" .
8? WlSroiU.'i fiTf v .
.... . "'""B -UlTWIUrtlVlT 111, aa- - -
,w.U-l .- niMTK-rUT
.mnLITTIf .V fUmtSl UIH S ITI !
UMr.-Tauo.. wfB see say Tew.
aeeel -,. B-l e;4r.W
Z. ZTbe atliark) ewTl Bee,il.BV
Kswararaa Ax-ttbtjsiko tivr ' w r