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Rock Island daily Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1886-1893, July 23, 1891, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053945/1891-07-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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Published Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second Ar
enac, Rock Inland, 111.
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
"nans-Daily, 60c per month; Weekly, JS.00
per anwim.
AU communications of a erltlc 1 or arpnmenta
We character, political or religious, must bava
real hams attached for publication No such arti
tlclea will be printed over fictitiona signatures -Anonjmoai
eommanieatlont not noticed.
Correspondence aohclied Iron erery township
la Rock Island county.
. THCR88DAY, JcLT 23, 1891.
A debt of 3 cents, which she has owed
for 43 jean, ha just been paid by
Philadelphia woman.
At Dwight L. Moody's Northfield
(Mass.) seminary, the science of house
keeping is taueht the young ladies.
New Tore World: Got. Campbell's
administration has been an honor to tbe
state and a credit to himself and the par
ty that elected him. Moreover, it has
been an essentially democratic Adminis
tration. It has given to Ohio the secret
ballot and to tbe larger cities of the state
home rule. Whatever opposition to
Gov. Campbell exists in bis own party
arises from local and personal causes
from matters in which the national dem
ocracy has no interest. The coming Obio
election, however, is of national import
ance, and tbe citizen of that state who
permits petty and provincial causes to
imperil Gov. Campbell's chances dues not
deserve tbe name of democrat.
The St. Paul Pioneer Press is a repub
lican paper in good standing, tbe leading
republican paper of tbe northwest, but
the peculiarities of the Niedringhaus
plan of Americanizing Welsh tin-plate
under McKinley ttxes are too much for
its partisanship, says tbe St. Louis Res
public. It repudiates it. "It is a good
deal easier," it says, "to overlook some
things than others in the heat of debate.
Some of tbe particular admirers of the
tin-plate feature of the McKinley bili
claim that its opponents are trying to
make capital out of the fact that a St.
Louis man bought a vast amount of tbe
Welsh tin-plate and made money on tbe
advance. What they overlook is the
fact that tbe man's name is Niedringhau9.
that he was a member of congress, that
he voted for the McKiniey bill, and then
forthwith bought the tin."
llere the Pioneer Press stops. It bss
gone far into the merits of the case, but
it might have gone farther. One of the
essential points it brings out when it
shows Mr. Niedrinchaus laying in his
huge stock of Welsh tin-plate immediate
ly after having voted for a tax agaicst its
importation and immediately before this
lax went into effect.
But a still more important pqint is that
this Welsh plate is now as thoroughly
Americanized as Mr. Niedringbaus is him
self. It has gocd and patriotic stuff in
it, and is so deserving by virtue of its
naturalization that it is protected against
foreign competition by a duty of 2.2
cents a pound. Mr. Niedringhaua can
make Americanized campaign tin cups
out of it, and no outside Welshman can
compete with it. If he tries he will be
fined 2.2 cents on every pound of tin
plate he brings in here to be manufactured.
This is because it is unpatriotic and un
American to use tin-plate that has not
been naturalized and Americanized by
the Niedringbaus method.
The Keokuk Constitution-Democrat
thinks Clinton is a Jonah in the way of a
show town. It says:
When Forepaugh's show was in Clin
ton a week ago and preparations were
being made tor the exhibition, Harry
Barnum, tbe superintendent, was de
pressed and filled with forebodings of
evil. He pointed out an approaching
storm and the story which follows dem
onstrates that the showman's title for tbe
town, "Calamity Clinton." seems to be
well founded. Tbe special correspon
dent of a Chicago paper was on tbe
ground. He tells the story: Sharp flashes
of lightning and rolls of thunder told of
the approaching fight. It was the ele
ments battling aeainst the canvas. The
great tops groated, ropes strained, wind
whistled, polds danced. then
the heavens poured down a flood of wa
ter. Tbe tents stood, but great openings
showed, that it had received a few wounds.
Through the rain the parade marched'
Then tbe sun again appeared and all was
once more smiles. "I hope that ends tbe
trouble," said Henry Barnum. "It was
coming into Clinton with the Coup show
teat we struck a bull and wrecked tbe
train, killing lots of horses and all of
Freyer's dugs. The old London was
blown down here. Barnum & Bailey's
shows bad a storm, cut their show and
ordered tbe spectators out in order to
prevent a panic. Another small show
had an Indian exhibit, and by mistake
used leaded cartridges instead of blank
ones and killed three persons, besides in
juring several others. I tell you boys,
there is a fatality about this town."
The performance commenced. Ttree
handsome young men, splendidly formed,
with muscles bard as iron were about to
enter tbe arena. Tbe smallest was ras
ing about the dressing room, followed by
a stripling youth". They were playing
ine at touch with straps instead of
"That's one on me, Harry French,"
said tbe gymnast. "Wait until I come
down and I will get even."
Then he rushed out to join his broth
ers, these with whom for 24 years be bad
performed feats that placed them upon
the hinet round of the ladder of fame
Within the canvas dressir g
room a prostrate form lay, and as tbe
doctors raised their beads from tbe chest
' of the body, their voices seemed to echo
the words "All is over."
A Beautiful Piece of Work Ran by Wa
ter Power and Requiring No Winding;.
One of the attractions of the beautiful
Monte Pincio garden?, at Rome, is a really
unique clock, which la usually an object of
interest to groups of passersby who atop
to minutely inspect it. A general Tiewand
description of this curious and artistic
piece of mechanism is given, as follows, by
The Horological Review:
yne very charming case is composed of
three branches in rustic work. It stands
upon a square stone block, surrounded on
its four sides by beautiful leaf plants, ivy
and grasses. The stone foot stands within
a water basin. The upper part of the case
contains a dial covered with glass on each
of its four sides. Upon the cupola stands
a staff which carries tbe two bells for tbe
full hour and quarters. At its upper end
is a small vane in the shape of a battle ax.
The frame for the wheel and levers of
the striking work, in which a small centrif
ugal pendulum takes the place of the fly,
is close underneath the dial. At the back
of the clock frame oscillates the second
pendulum, and lefcre this is located a
mass of rustic work, similar to a large coral
protvth, from which issue small jets of
water at regular intervals. Two of the
uppermost coral biauches are water con
duit pipes, from which empties alternately,
at each swing of the pendulum, a small
quantity of water into two leaflike spoons
underneath, imparting to them an u;
and down motion. The peculiar motive
power furnished by the water fcee;s the
clock in motion, by a very remarkable es
capement, so that it never requires wind
ing. The construction of the clock is due
to a monk, as is tbe case wirh so many old
pieces of art work.
Theories of the Great Pyramid.
There has always been more or less mys
tery surrounding t he origin and purpose of
the pyramids of Egypt. Popular Science
News says we may turn to certain facts
which indicate that the builders of the
pyramid of Cheops possessed a certain
amount of astronomical knowledge. In
the cut a vertical section of the pyramid in
a north and south direction is triven. From
the entrance at C a passage leads to cham
ber (A) excavated in the rock underneath.
The sides of the pyramid exactly face the
four cardinal points of the compass, and
an observer standing in the chamber A,
about 3.300 B. C, and looking through the
passage A (J would see at the end the pole
star, or rather the star Alpha Draconis,
which was the pole star at that time, out
which, owing to the precession of the
equinoxes, has since leen replaced by our
present pole star, Alpha Ursa Minoris.
The construction of this passage gives an
approximate date for the erection of the
pyramids which agrees with that estab
lished by the best authenticated trudi
P P represents a supposed platform of
observation: R, queen's chamber. K, king's
chamber; G, natural grotto in the rock;
Z Z, accumulated debris. A, subterranean
chamber, D E, grand gallery. Branching
off from the descending passage C A is an
ascending passage, B D, leading to the
grand gallery, D , which in turn leads to
what is generally known as tbe king's
A new theory advanced by F. de Bal
lore in La Nature is that the pyramid was
only completed during tbe lifetime of tbe
reigning monarch aa fax a the fiftieth
course of stones, thus forming a platform
of observation upon which astrologers
could observe the movements of the heav
enly bodies and cast the horoscopes de
manded by the king. After his death tbe
platform was completed into a pyramid,
and the observatory of the monarch be
came his tomb and monument.
Two Novel Modifications of Sulphur.
According to Industries two novel modi
fications of sulphur have been recently
discovered by Engel. The first, like that
proved to exist in Wackenroder's solution,
is soluble in water and very unstable.
The other ia crystalline, soluble in carbon
bisulphide and chloroform, and polymer
izes slowly in the cold and quickly at a
temperature of 100 decs. C.j but, unlike
prismatic sulphur, which changes on keep
ing into tbe octahedral variety, it becomes
converted into the white insoluble form
which commcnly constitutes so large a
percentage of the material known as "dow
ers of sulphur."
Paper Horeeauoe.
Tbe composition of horseshoes of com
pressed paper, which have been introduced
into the artillery and cavalry of the Ger
man army, is described by The English
Mechanic The shoe is made of sheets of
parchment pa;jer cemented with a prepa
ration of turpentine, Spanish white, lac
and boiled linseed oil. The separate layers
are stamped out, cemented and consoli
dated by a hydraulic press. When dry
2 kfclaL BL Z
J the shoe is rasped to fit.
nis urttA i minoi.
It EmuarraxMiic at Flrat I'ntil Ha
A a means of going through life
pleasantly the virtues of a gentle, quiet
disp osition have been praised by nearly
all f ges. To stand unshaken amid the
shot k of systems and the clash of worlds !
is if garded as one of the most valuable
attr.butes of the real hero and the genu
ine philosopher. Possibly in the greater
crist s of existence the truth of this prop
ositi on will pass unchallenged. That it
i9 entirely beyond criticism in 6ome of
thos-s that may be considered as of less
importance remains a question.
Sanftherz was a student at one of our
lead: ng colleges and boarded during the
term and in the vacation with a widow
to whom he had been recommended on
his first arrival. He was the only board
er, aid his landlady and her daughter,
who did the general housework, looked
upon him as the center and paragon of
all the virtues. In fact it was a subject
of comment between mother and daugh
ter that they would take his weekly pay
with better heart if Sanftherz only gave
them a little more trouble.
Siii-h being his disposition, it was a
matter of some surprise when he came
toth'itop of the landing one morning
and called softly down the stairs:
"Mrs. Bengel? Miss Mary, please:"
Th' latter heard his voice, and going
up in a flutter of astonishment saw him
standing at his room door.
Tin very sorry for troubling you, Miss
Mary, but won't yon kindly bring me a
glass of water."
"Or' course, Mr. Sanftherz, with the
greatest pleasure."
Dovn she went and returned with the
desired liquid.
'Thanks." Thereupon he retired to
his chamber, but scarcely had the girl
reached the lower floor when he again
called her and requested, with a con
fused blush at the inconvenience he was
causing, that the bring liim another
glass of water.
This was likewise brought up and the
previous thanksgiving was repeated. On
this occasion, however, she had hardly
moved from the spot -igieii he once
more came out and repeated his former
All wonderment, she once more filled
the gl iss, but as he instantly reappeared
after Taking it into his room ail begged
her to fill it up again, she couldn't con
tain herself and had to inquire the object
of so much water.
The red flush of painful embarrass
ment rushed over his face and brow.
That he should trouble any one so much
that they must bother themselves this
way a' out him drove the steel of anguish
to his gt-ntli? sonl. But this very meek
ness of spirit forced l.im to answer, pain
ful as it wj'.s:
"WV11, yon Mis Mary, my room
is on I re, and I'm afraid it's likely to
bnm down t!e house." Philadelphia
A Martyr to Style.
I l espise this way of wearing
owns that trail into the dust.
But the other women do it
And so I suppose I must.
It U neither neat nor nobby
To be wiping up the street.
And the only ones who like it
Are the women with big feet.
If I only had the courace
To endflre the scornful smiles
Of my follow female creatures
1 would cling t olden styles.
I would always have my dresses
f-hort enough to miss the dirt,
Atd I wouldn't wear mud ruffle
I'd the bottom of the skirt.
But I am too creat a coward
A decided stand to take.
So. with all the rest I tollow
Iia foolish fashion's wake.
An 1 my newest powns I'm makine
Villi a hateful horrid dip,
Ov. r which some luckless mortal
Y.'ill some day be sure to trip.
B:r I hold I am a martyr
Almost worthy of a crown.
For my meek and mild adoption
Cf the now prevailiCR gown.
Susan SI. Best in Upoch.
Tt e Long and the Short of It.
Short XlcWade Shnre and ye're twice
as high as meself, and I kin do more
work than you.
Tall Flyn En there's nothin' strange
about that. Ye're nearer yer work.
New Yor k Recorder.
Tbe Toice of Nat n re.
Visitor (to proprietor of menagerie)
Good gr.Knous! What excruciating cry
was tha'J Has anybody been attacked
by the wild beasts?
Proprietor Oh, no. It was only Frau
lein Ohnt:furcht, the lion tamer, fright
ened by a mouse that ran across the floor
of her dr essing room. Splitter.
A Practical Tlew.
Professor Potterby Can yon give any
example of Spartan simplicity, Mr. Jen
kins? ' Jenkins About the simplest act I can
think of ;ust now was their staying at
that pass until the whole batch was
killed. Indianapolis Journal.
Might He Worse.
Sally S'imm I've been down to Sand
bur beac a, and I was almost eaten, tip
by mosquitoes.
Polly I'luinprj Well, dear, they left
you the bones, anyhow. New York
'.Lone Toward Morning.
Harry (.it the ball) You look bored
and tired, old man.
Jack Well, who wouldn't? I've been
swinging dumbbells all the evening.
New Yorl: Herald.
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at -Men's
solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
It t c
The test shoe in the city for -See
our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three Dollars The best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just' received, at $2, 2.2 and 2.
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
lot Over Fifvy Tears
Vri. Window's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
thfir children while teething. If dis
turbed at nigbt and troken of your res
by tick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting ttttb seud at ouce and get
a hottJe a "Mrs. Winslow'g Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re-lit-ve
the poor little .sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
l;ea tbe stomach and bowtls, cures wind
C"l;c, softens the gum, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole eysitni. "Mrs Wiualow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teetting is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the. oldes and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold bv
a'l druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cen9 a hoTTle. Be sure and
mk for '"Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrtit)
To Nervcct ana Sebltated Hen.
If jou will send me your addres we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
exol&miDg all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
r!-ctro voltaic belt and appliances, and
ihtir 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 Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.
Do Ton Conga!
Don'tdelay. Take Kemp's Salsam, the
bet couah cure. It will cure your
cr.uahe and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe chect. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all c'.seases pertaining to
the hints because it is a pure balsam.
Hold r to tbe light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see the excellent
tffect after taking the first dose. L-rge
bottles 50c and 1.
Mr. Clark, to the public: I with to say
to oiy friends and the public, that I re
card Chamberlain's Colic. Choltra and
Diirrhoea remedy as the best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is tbe
finest selling medicine lever handled, be
cause it always gives satisf action. O.
H Clark, Omiigeviiie. Tex. For sale by
Ilartz 5s Bahns!:n, druggists.
& Beal Bltam is Kemp s Baltam
The dictionerj says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and lungs is the onlv cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Many thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam At all druggists'.
Large bottles 50c and $1-
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
au almost bopeletB condition with flux
when I commenced using Chamberlain's
Col c. Cholera and DUr hoea Remedy. It
guv nim immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it to all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson, Everett, Simpson county. Miss.
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Bartz
& Babnsen, druggists. '
Albert Erwin, editor of the Leonard.
Texas, Graphic, says: "For the cure of
cramps in tbe stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
the best and most speedy I ever uBed."
Many oihers who have tried it entertain
the same opinion. For sale by Hartz &
Bdhnsen, druggists.
Til Ladies Delighted.
Tbe pleasant effect and the perfect
safety w th which ladies may use the
liquid fruit laxuive. Syrup of Figs, under
all conditions make it their favorite
remedy. It is pleasing to the eye and to
tbe taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting
on the kidneys, liver and bowels.
I suffered from acute iDflimmi'ion in
my nose and head for a week at a time
I could not see. I used Ely's Cream
Balm and in a few dvys I was cured. It
is wonderful bow quick it helped me
Mrs- Georgie S. Judeon, Hartford, Conn.
What is more attractive than a pretty
face with a fres. bright comp eiion? For
it, use Pozzoni's Powder.
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burlington, Cedar Rapids Hz Northern
Railway. V. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for the reception of guest 9
June 15th in each year. Visitors will And
Is first-class In all of Its appointments,
being: supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
Improvements, .steam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling: alley, etc., and positively
tree from annoyance by mosquito a.
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington,
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all of Its connecting: lines at low rates to
the following: points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterrille, Minneapolis. St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; LaketSu
perior points; Yellowstone Parle and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket and Passenger Agent.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Manager, Spirit Lake.
C. J. IVES. J. f . HANNES4N.
fn t ul Gn"l Sup t Ota' Tlrktt Mid unit.
X'e have selected ami are now exhibiting in our
wtvnoai) ifae
Largest and Most Complete Stock cf
to be found under out ruif
new Pumot, n.UniciD! the Fined Instruments
made by the
y. bi8!!? !"tbis et. while cor prices
are tbe lowest offered by ny house In tbe business.
IT WILL, PAY TO!' to visit Chicago at aa
early date awl inspect our stock.
If yon are not prepared to pay all casb now we
expect"' tbe terms as easy as you can reasonably
Fnll Information as to iprtiat baroain and tptciai
tfTifu nirnithLn in fi ...i . , i
" Z-l wviju. Aaarvss
fc State and
Source 6ta.v
f BH
iiis'?:it!ttv rkii t.taa
Wit Gt -
ayfcl. .Mr
V f. r tit
Parts. r. .r.rct.- in m KF.tLl il aM viwiko: sri;R-TH.
Slrr i arrnt l-u ltixt t . or fr.ritjt t'.'t in Cut.
fit LT ! o riistH M fit f. utuS rn. U'crr l Cffw$-.
'VSDFMITFCXRICCO. iaLw.fc-. - 10. Li.
SHBBIE-66E0 " 010 Vt. NO
TMKTf OR DISAf,OIT!SIIT.ttiH.ii-tl-elT
rtlifTr Uac vnr't id 24 Lonrs,
- ONI - ,
. S
Creetfflcnt OS trtai ty ret.m I' ! .trr-ir.ar tr
Solaagts. for:aet7. a 189 IS.iT..:t"aU. Wli
S .7
o- Vid:k
iiiu-ts.f Clticcveo, tils, icir;;
i( Klil!l.lJ.I ( .. ...
y 3 Ir still Trealirr t-.-
skill ay mm
Chronic, Herons adFriv&Sis
hood, Fa:Hn; NIemcry, Ex".s:s',. D:e
Ttrribie Dreams. Head zr.d I ..
thtciTect ie.id.ng Hfk.. rly deeev :c.
cmption or Insanity, treat tt! a.) :y;
oieLhoJ with never-fr'-Lrur svc:tf
7 SYPHILIS and nil bad 2:1 and S:
Diseases oermatjent.v cureo.
A9-KIDXSY and URINARY ccr:'- m
Gleet. Gonorrhoea, Stricture. Yi;coct:e tr
aa diseases of the ueruto-l r nu" V s c j-t:
prrMnptiv without injury to iie.T.r.r.. f';:rfyi
other Organs.
5No experiments. Are "f vf-rrrs
important. Consultation irt: s sacrci.
4"AU ccrrtspondtrnc 1 is : - :
Forty Yt-r' Practice tnai 1 . T : ' .
ant-e Cure in all frh; Cs- ?
Scrofula. Syi-hilN. F-ladi-r .ir.l i.i.V J'
ease. rrri.rrhua huh ' malt- Tr. .('.:.. f .j-r
Complaint. starrh, all Ulootl. iin .ri V:
tous It.M-aM.
No matter wno !ths f: iled to n:ff :
Dr. Clarke a full history of vo-jr c?.-. K -.a
bio 5; Sundays. 9 to 12. Call on ori.:: -i
186 So. Clark St., CHICACO. !U.
hy parti frpstogu.it k v.!
meaical treuumuit can 1 r...-! : : :
able primps of Tbe !Vrif'' -pnl
irt'in the irf;ni't.Mi.- : m
siitfls.apDyMCiaiK r w ti.i-. ;r
lr liu fan indiwreiins i-r ctt. r t ..u -. -. .. -
rey and BTaddt-rtrotibl1?-. t-u-.. :. . ' .r
of Treatment a rinfe, trUiin ara ; '' I
man ?t"nia-u ATotn-'-iM. rtJ ;
cIianePC1tTthPt.''tr ' i' t -- ;?
cbaiie of OU'ti.-r iiiUTr.;wi"'.
Williait?!privai praotic?. "f
Cnll r.r wr:ie frCatnt'jrKaEjJ i:.; a.'4
THE PERU CHK!!C"1- -J.. ,
189 Wisconsin Smtr tniLVti)
caivf ully prt-pared prtfri)i:! n : u-ti
Tears In private practice witlujsji3'ii'.
thirtv year. used by Hie pple. ter nf-'
cMc Is a special cure for tne ditie
These Specifics cure wttbeut drr.4..- 4
teg r reducing the syem. ai;'l are in i ' .
deed the sovereign remedies ol theii
u?T of mniciPAi. bob. ctnrjs.
1 Fevers, Congestion, inflammstl'.ri ..
Worms, Wora Fever. W onii i y'l' ;
t Crying Cslic,irTeeiliingof Mst
Iiarrlea. of Chlldr. or Auul t-...
5 Dyeraterv. Griping, VtUa-f
6 C boiera Morbus. Vomiting
7 C'oaghs, Cold, truncbiti
S Neoralgla, Txtbacbe. Jaceorti.
Headaches, Kick Headache. Vertigo
Jit I)vBesia. Billons Mnmscn...
1 :K?Medor Painful Feriods.
it Wtllea, too Prof use ,;,yi""
13 Troap. Cough, DIOicnl E'hI,'ns;
l iaU Kheaas. Erysipelas, ZW"-
1 Fryer and A ue. CbUH, UslarU
ir Pflea. Blind or Bleeding .- .
19 Catarrh, Influenza. Oprllnnenj.
u .. ...ui ni . wiaica. : . . . .
Bol J t TrnTO(ts. or sent postpaid pfvji'i
cf price. Iia. BrirpHREYS' Mastai- tr(.
ricbly bemnd In cloth and gold, fi81!;.1
Cor. William and John Streeta. fr" 1 -
Or tiie Llqaur Habit. ft.itiel
by olminUUTlnc Ir.
4oldril hueeilie. t .
It Is msnnfacttxred as a powder, which est: ; .
in a glass of beer, a cap of codec or tea. -T-withoat
tbe knovledge of tbe patient. I"fS- ;.,,
barmleu. and will effect a permanent a.. -cure,
wnether tbe patient Is a moderate c.-; (
an alcoholic wrecK. It has been given in
of eaaes, and in evsry instance a p? rtert c-.. r ;t.
lowed. It sever Fail. Tne.yatera once
d with the Specifio.it become.an utter lav-
lor me uauor appetlts to sxi.i. . ....
w m... k... .riAirii . ' " -
48 page book of paruoular. TO "
For ssle by Mar ball Fieter at-d T. U
'47 Kidney Disease v
5 insssi
ftervaas llehtlltT " ... , '

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