Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THUKSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1891.
FabUahe Daily and Weekly at 1M 8coa4 At
' nut Bock Island, ilk - ;
J. W. Potte! - . i Publisher.
Tnats Daily, 80c per month; Weekly, 18.00
pec iBllTB i - - -
All eonunnnleattont of a eritleal or argnmenta-
tlre character, political or religions, mm nare
real name attached for publication. No each srti
ttelee will be printed orer fictltlon signatures -Aaaanysaona
commonleatlona not noticed.
Correspondence aoliclted from erery township
tm Bock Island county.
Thubsdat. Novembbb 5, 1891.
The Davenport Democrat has already
commenced to boom Governor Horace
Boil , of Iowa, for the democratic candi
dacj for president in 1892.
Thk associated press sent out the fol
lowing dispatch from Chicago last even
ing: Eptscopal Bishop W. 8. Perry, of Iowa,
it in the city on his way to New York to
assist in revision of the prayer book of
that denomination. Bishop Perry is a
democrat an 4 voted for Boies yesterday.
He is opposed to prohibition, saying he
had lived in five Btates in which it utterly
failed. He says if the democrats have
control of the legislature high license will
be substituted for prohibition.
food Honda For rirmria.
It is somewhat singular that in all the
numerous conventions of farmers, in
which almost every other subject nn
earth and tbe waters beneath the earth
has been discussed, little if anything has
been said in regard to a matter that is of
vital importance to tbe prosperity of the
farmer good roads. Is has remained
for tbe bicycle riders of the country to
take up this matter and present it in its
true light. Of course bicyclists are inter
ested in good roads, but in a pamphlet
recently issued by Isaac B. Potter, en
titled. "The Gospel of Good Rotds." it is
shown that good roads will benefit tbe
farmers more than any other class
of citizens. The business losses
of every kind due to bad roads
in winter and spring especially,
sod throughout the year are enor
mous. It is but a short time
since a citizen of Indiana estimated
that bad roads cost the farmer f 15 a year
for each hone and mule in bis service.
Is 1890 there were 16,544.864 horses and
males in service on the farms of this
country, and 86.849,024 oxen and other
draft animals, all valued at 11,721,535.
793. Every day that these animals are
idle on account of bad roads means an
enormous loss; every load that must be
hauled by two horses when but one
would be necessary it the roas were
good incurs a loss. A loss of $15 a year
for each horse and mule on the farms
means an aggregate loss of $243,172,960
s year, besides the wear and tear on wag
ons and harness, which is almost half aa
much. The farmers of the country are
complaining of hard times. Can they
afford to pocket this loss every yearf
It is a fact, and any one can verify it,
that the farm products of this country are
moved off tbe farms at the expense of
about twice as much power as is actually
necessary. A team t hit will poll 3,000
pounds easily over a dirt road will pull
6,500 pounds on good hard roads, such
m are to be found all over England.
T.mnce and Germany and in s very few
places in some of our eastern Btates. It
will pay any fanner in Illinois to go to
Union county. New Jersey, look at the
roads and thriving farms and villages,
sad then find out that the increase in
land Values brought about in Union
county alone would pay twice tbe cost of
every foot of stone road put down in tbe
whole state of New Jersey. Or they
might go to Parke county, Indiana, in
which a few years ago there was but one
mile of good road, and that built at pri
vate expense as an argument in favor of
better roads. Now all over the country
there are splendid gravel pikes and roads,
and teams can pull as much on them in
winter as in aummer.
. Bad roads are a tax on tbe farmer a
heavy tax. Farmers can put a stop- to
this tax if they try. Tbeir farms will be
worth more money, with less running ex
Saddling the Wrong; Hone.
At a restaurant some one complained
that his beefsteak was not fresh.
"Waiter! What a horrible smell.
Here, judge for yourself!"
"Beg yonr pardon," said the waiter,
pointing to the next table, "it's that
gentleman's fish." Petit Parisien.
A Complete Surprise.
Gent I shonld like to have my photo
taken, but I want it to be nice looking.
Photographer Never fear, sir; it
shall be so handsome that yoa won't
know it yourself. Der Schalk.
.. Have you heard that yonng Cohn has
run off with 100,000 marks?"
"Wonderful! And to think that four
' years ago he started with nothing!"
Sterne nnd Blumen.
Marry and Go There Nov,
Men of science say the rock over which
water pours and makes Niagara falls is
slowly wearing away. It will not last
many thousand years longer. New Or
No Donbt of It.
"There is one man in the world that
is invariably bound to rise," said Hicks.
'What one is that?" queried I.Iawson.
'The man who sits on a tack." Har
A Great Awakening.
Nothing is more disheartening to it
man than the discovery that he has mar
ried a woman who loves to keep his
writing table in order. Elmira Gazette.
She I fear yonr love is not well
He Oh, yesl I went to yonr father's
"rocks" to locate it New York Herald.
Trouble In the Zoo.
"What was the row at the zoo this
"The boa constrictor got loose and
tried to fight with the fire hose." Life.
AN APPLIANCE FOR SWIMMERS.
,A Modem Genius Present for Approral
a Web Mitten.
Some g nins has Invented the glove or
mitten il ustrated herewith. Rural New
I aV Yorker exDlains
that this is to be
used by swimmers
that they may en
ter the water on
terms of equality
with a duck or
doir, it being gen
erally . conceded
that these animals
owe their swim
to the web foot
and web hand.
When a man
A BUBBEB web HAND, undertakes to
(swim too much of
theVater "slips through his fingerSt"
This flat rubber glove is supposed to stop
this and giro him more "purchase" in his
stroke agaii st tbe water.
Big Belts Made of Paper.
The Sun c ills attention to the paper belts
that have tha reputation of being superior
in many resjiects to those of leather. These
belts are ma le from pure linen stock, and
are of any desired thickness, width or
length, liavi lg also a driving power equal
to any other from an equal surface, and
while it is nt t claimed for them that they
are adapted to all kinds of work, they are
found to serve well as straight driving
belts of not l--ss than five inches in width.
Where they have been tested side by side
with leather relts for strength and dura
bility they .ire alleged to have proved
eqnally satisfactory, adhering very closely
to the pulley, generating no electricity
while running, being also flexible and un
affected by temperature within ordinary
limits, though there is one place in which
they cannot lie used, and that is where
they have to run in water, or where they
would be constantly subjected to moisture.
The Laughing Plant.
The laughing; plant grows in Arabia, and
according to 1 he Medical Times, is so call
ed by reason of the effect produced upon
those who eat its seeds. The plant is of
moderate size, with bright yellow flowers,
and soft, velvety seedpods, each of which
contains two or three seeds resembling
black beans. The natives of the district
where the plant grows dry these seeds and
reduce them t powder. A dose of this
powder has sio ilar effects to those arising
from the inhalation of laughing gas. It
causes the most sober person to dance,
shout and laugh with the boisterous ex
citement of a n. adman, and to rush about
cutting the rtost ridiculous capers for
about an boar. At the expiration of this
time exhaustion sets in, and the excited
person falls aslt ep, to awake after several
hours with no recollection of his antics.
Another Use for Iron Tubes.
A new use ha been found for tubes pro
duced by the Mannesmann process, says
the London Ironmonger. At the funeral
of Count von Moltke the troops were
equipped for tht first time with lances, tbe
shafts of which, instead of being wood, as
usual, were fomed of very thin steel
tubing, made at the Mannesmann works.
The tubes are, it is said, actually lighter
than wood, whilo at the same time posses
sing much great -r elasticity and strength.
The only drawback appears to be less se
cure grip which t be metal surface offers as
compared with wood.
To Temper a Spring.
The country watchmaker more than his
city confrere is called upon to temper aBOft
spring. This, explains The Horological
Review, can be done by preparing a lead
bath, that is, a quantity of lead in an iron
not, raising it to uch a heat that the lead
Is red. Into this plunge the spring, and
keep it in for a sufficient length of time;
tben when hot emugh quickly plunge into
cold water or lard oil. It is necessary next
to give it the righ t temper, which is done
by dipping the spring into a small vessel
of boiling linseed oil for a few seconds and
then into cold oil.
Waste In Handling Gold Coin.
It has been shown by careful experi
ments made at the United States mint,
says The Iron Industry Gazette, that five
dollars are los ly abrasion every time
$1,000,000 in gold coin are handled. The
experiments were conducted with bags
containing to.ODO each, and it whs shown
that the mere Iiftii g of the 200 bags mak
ing up $1,000,000 tc a truck to be removed
to another vault resulted in the loss suited,
and that their trinsfer from the truck
aain made a secon 1 similar loss.
Destruction of Biids hy Railway Trains.
An English exchi.nge has recently called
attention to the destruction of birds anp
insects by railway trains iu motion. The
front of a locomotie is frequently covered
with dead insects, and sometimes one can
see upon it the marks of blood from birds
which have been killed. Partridges and
grouse, startled by the noise of the ap
proaching train ami whirring across the
line, are occasionally killed, and fall either
on the engine or bet ween the tracks.
A Hint for Mechanics.
Most mechanics kiinw that by drilling a
hole at the inner ei d of a crack in cast
metal its extension cm be prevented. But
to find out the exact point where the crack
ends The Revue Ind istrielle recommends
moistening the cracked surface with petro
leum, then after wiping it to immediately
rub it with chalk. Tbe oil that has pene
trated into the crack will, by exudation,
indicate the exact course and end .of the
Suggestions About Pulleys.
Pulleys should no", be placed too far
from the shaft hangeis.snys The Engineer.
It springs tbe shaft, causing a waste of
power, if it does not heat the journals.
Small pulleys are a detriment whenever
used; they cause a l's of power on ac
count of the lielt usually having to be
strained very tight. The small arc of con
tact wonld otherwise ause the l'lt to slip,
producing irregular sj eed.
Pickled a lliflnwer.
Select good white heads of cauliflower
for pickling; break them into small pieces
and scald in strong s; It and water f.ir ten
minutes. - Skim the pi -res out of the water
and drain well. h.-n cold, pour over
them scaidiug viuegar in which bus been
boiled a few cloves, idlspice, pepper and
sticks of cinnamon tied up in a cloth.
GATHER ROSEBUDS WHILE "Vfc May.
Gather ye rosebuds while ye mar.
Old time ta still a-nylng.
And this same Sower that smiles today
Tomorrow will be dying.
The glorious lamp of heaven, the Sun,
The higher he's a getting
The sooner will his race be run
The nearer he's to setting.
That age la best which is the first.
When youth and blood are warmer.
But being spent, the worse, and worst
Times still succeed the former.
Then be not coy, but use your time.
And while you may go marry.
For having lost but once your prime
You may forever tarry.
The Care of the Hair.
The best hairdressers tell us that it is
quite an easy matter to wash the hair too
often and thereby destroy the vital oils es
sential to its growth. The use of bay rum
or any stimulants, or of borax or alkaiis of
any kind, is condemned by some of the
authorities. One of the best things for
washing the hair is the white of an egg,
which is especially nourishing on account
of the albumen which it contains. It
should lie rubbed thoroughly through
every part of the hair and rinsed out with
tepid water. It will require repeated rins
ing before tbe water runs clear, but not
until then is the process thoroughly ac
complished. When applying the white of the egg rub
it in with the tips of the fingers, touching
every part of tbe scalp, and continue this
vigorous manipulation of the scalp for sev
eral minutes. Where any soap is used the
best quality of white castile is alone allow
able. Some hair is so naturally dry and
free from oil that a little pure vaseline
should be applied after it is washed and
dried. Other hair possesses enough natural
oil in itself and does not require any such
addition. Where the hair has become dead
or does not grow vigorously, a preparation
of rum and quinine or some of the various
tonics of quiuine sold by trustworthy hair
dressers will be found valuable.
There is an excellent one which has in it
a portion of oil of neroli or the essential oil
of bitter oranges as a component part. This
gives a refreshing fragrance and is possess
ed of valuable tonic qualities. The hair
should be clipped monthly. This assists
the growth materially and stimulates it.
New York Tribune. i
A Believer in Small Fees.
Cyrus V. Field thinks a fee should be in
exact proportion to the services rendered.
A friend of his tells tbe following story: "I
was riding with Mr. Field and he stopped
at a wayside trough to give his horse a
drink. I was about to jump out and loosen
the neck rein when Mr. Field beckoned to
a ragged boy, who ran up and performed
the service, replacing the rein when the
horse bad slaked his thirst.
Then Mr. Field took off one of his gloves
and brought out a handful of loose change,
which he extended to me. "Will you pick
out three pennies, if you pleaser" he asked.
never give more than that for a small
service. I think the reckless way of throw
ing ten cents and a quarter to poor boys is
harmful, as it leads them to expect more
than their work is worth, and they do not
value what they earn so easily. A penny
for such a service would pay the boy; then
why should I give him such a large sum?"
New York Recorder.
Story of a Contented Girl.
This story is told of an eastern king. He
wanted a wife, but he wanted one with a
contented disposition. He bad been told
that a complaining woman was anything
but a joy in the household, and be sought
to avoid marrying any such. Ha set onton
a journey through bis kingdom, and trav
eled far before he found the object of his
search. Finally be met a humble peas
ant's daughter who was said to be a woman
entirely contented with her surroundings.
The king assured himself that she had
no complaint whatever to make concern
ing her lot in life, and at ones proposed to
make her bis bride, when she replied, "I
am sorry to have to refuse the king my
hand, but since I am contented With my
present lot in life I will not consent to
change it." And the king was compelled
to find some one a trifle less content. Chi
Real Life In Dead Letter Parrels.
, Snakes are but a few among the many
dangerous things that reach the depart
ment in dead letter packages. Live centi
pedes and tarantulas, horned toads and
Gila monsters contribute to this lost
freight. Small alligators from Florida not
infrequently turn up. Among other grue
some objects similarly received not long
ago was a human ear inclosed in a letter,
perchance by some ruffian who had made
it bis trophy; also the scalp of an Indian
woman with long black hair, and a grin
ning skull which a Philadelphia physician
refused to receive because letter rates were
charged upon it. Washington Letter.
The Work of the Liver.
From the amount of food directly ab
sorbed the veins of the stomach and small
intestines are especially rich in products
which make muscles and nerves. From
all this region the blood, collected by a
special system of veins, is carried to tbe
largest gland of the animal body the
liver. This organ performs various func
tions, such as secreting bile and sugar, and
some that are not well understood. The
blood from the liver, including this special
current, and also that which supplies the
tissues of the liver, is all returned directly
to the heart. New York Times.
Mrs. Fitz Percy de Monnibagge Doctor,
can you tell what is the matter with my
The Family M. D. I fear, madam, that
he is threatened with a low fever. .
Mrs. F. P. de M. Impossible, doctor. A
Fitz Percy might have a high fever, but a
low one never! Pittsburg Bulletin.
By a novel device heavy guns can now
be aimed and fired with the greatest ac
curacy, without exposing the gunners and
without their even seeing the object to be
fired at. . The principle Ubed is that of so
training the gun as to cause the object to
be fired at to be reflected upon a screen at
tbe rear of tbe gun.
In South America grows the Dussu
palm, which supplies a fibrous spathe that,
wheu taken off entire. Is a ready made
bag, strong and durable. The Indian
keeps in one of these bags red paint for his
toilet and silk cotton for his arrows. An
other bag he stretches out into a seem less
cap for his head.
A knowledge that she has been nobly
loved has saved many a woman from tut
temptations of ignoble love. It is the
weakest natures, spurred by the impulse
of t be moment, that do tbe most desperate
acta In some dispositions it is the ieV
n others the fear, that is tbe father of Jva
We carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co., for ladies' fine shoes
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the
van, Kangaroo, French calf, Etc. Latest styles.
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of A lens Shoes at $2. JO.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House'
It Should bs in Every Bonis.
J. B. Wilson, 871 Clay street. Sharps
burg. Pa., says be will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, that it cured his
wife who was threatened wiih pneumonia
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians bad done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cookeport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Diseovtry tug done him more
cood than anything he ever used for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at Bartz & Bthneeti's
drug store. Laree bottles, 50c and f 1.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. AH who haye uted Electric Bitters
sing the same sons: of praise. A purer
menicine does not exist and it is guarant
eed to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the liver
and kidneys will remove pimples, boils,
salt theum and other affections caused by
impure blcod. Will drive malaria from
tbe system and prevent as well as cure all
malarial fevers. For ore of headache,
constipation atd indigestion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction guaranteed,
or money refunded Price 50 cents and
$1.00 per bottle at Harta & Babnse&'s
BUCSXBH'S A.HKICA B1XVB.
The best salve in the world for eats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
ores, 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. 1 Price 85 cents per
ooz. rot sale ov uarti a rJahnsen.
' Tor-rar Fifty Ttara
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Svruo has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children whde teething. If dis-
Durned at night and broken of your res
by a tick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a Dottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Roothing
Dyrup - ior children teething, it will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomsch snd bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
8yrup" for children teetbinz is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and beet female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup
FhilHn' Pacific Coait Excursion.
For the above named excursion tbe
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern
railway will run a tourist car every Thurs
day from Albert Lea, Minn., to Columbus
Junction, Iowa, connecting with C, R
I. & P. Pacific coast excursi n train, and
this car will go through without change
to San Francisco. For rates and gen
eral information apply to any (gent of
the company, or J. E. Bakkrgan,
Gen. Tk't and Pass. Agt.
Ta Bsrvons and Dtbltalt Utm.
If you wm send Ue your address we
will mail jou , 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 Belt Co.. Marshall. Mich.
In the uursult of tne erwi t1-inaa Vf
this world wc anticipate too much; we
eai out ;ae nean ana sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The rmiilts nhtairt, fmm tvA BA
. v u. MJW
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic fTn
- . w VMl.U
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
HUDuca, uvtr, nancy -end . bladder
truuuies. i is a penect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a jure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. Price. 50 cents, cf
A handsome complexion is one of the
greatest charms a woman can possass
Pozzoui's Complexion powder gives it.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
cornplete, and we are
confident we can
tScfc Ceadacbe and relieve all tbe troubles fncj
dent to a bilious state of the system, such aa
Dizziness, Katnsea, Drowsiness, Distrees after
eating. Fain in the 6Ute, ka. Whilo their most
tmaukaVag success baa been shown in cudug ,
Ssaatarbe. Jft Cortrr'B Little Liver PITH M
equally valuable in Constipation, curing and pre
venting tiiisannoyinffeomp!sint.while they a!&
correct &U disorders of the r tomachtiuiulate the
Utst ami MguUe the bowels. enif UneyonlJ
lAehatberwouldbo almost priceless to those wM
nffcY frtwi tiiffl (iMitriwing oomptovmt; bntforttfr
ziataly tneirgoodness does notend herend tboea
Whoonoa try them will find these little pills valu
able in so many ways that they will not be wil
Jtag to do without them. Bnt after allslck bead
Ilsthe bane of so many lives that hers U where
We make oar great boast. Our pills curs it w oils
'Others do not.
: Carter's Little Liver Puis are very email and
Tory easy to take. One or two pills makea dose.
Tnoy are strictly vegetable and do no. grips er
puriie, but by Uietr gentle action pkaae all wfco
twetheni. Invialsat2Seentai five for tL Sold
by druggists erorywbexe, or sect by soaiL
CARTER KtCOtCINI CO., New York.
shall pu i. small dosf, small ract
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Hsk. Fina Embroideries,
Oetricb eoods. Velvets,
Hibbons, Straw Braid.
Laces VclUaia, Gilt Trimajinga,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-AXi KINM OF-
Cast Iron Work
done). A specialty of famishing al kinds
i. f8torea with Castings at 8 HDU
i 'per pooad.
A MACHINE SHOP
baa been added where all kind of machine
work wul be done first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
John Volk Sc Co.
Sash Doors Blinds, Biding, Flooring,
and all kinds of and work for hnlM.M
bjhteentk St. bet. Third and Fonrtk avca.
citv. in Pat I Pitw n ,
" """.I, v.yrg,-.
tjnicago, Minneapolis and St. Ptu!
Via th Famcm Alhrt Lm Hot.
St. 1 Oil I l.T I n n r n n i i c m,,! c . n...
i,.r r.y "
inoi uanim, Minneapolis 4 st haul am li
Through Sleepers and Chair Cars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST.PUL
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FAILS, Ml
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Tis the Famous Albert Lra Home.
THE SHORT LINE
sLs lPJ B J nrj-A K
The Great I
For Railway and Hot-l E.its, rvripCif
I ampnieis ana all ml.irmation, aMrs
Ocu'l Tii'ket and 1'aswiij.trt Ap-m.
On line of tliis road In XorthwFslrrn Ito.
Eoutlieantern Minnesota and Omril Dak'O,
where drought and crop failure-) are mkiwn.
Thousands of choice acrt-s of hml vh iinl
Local F.ictirslon rates pnen. 1 -ir fntl infnrn
m ,i iv-3 1,1 iaihi auu i ati- H mrr, uuuros
Genl Ticket and l'assent:-r Ai:-nt.
All of the Passenger Train" i all PiTi'kw i
tlii Railwnv are lieated M mam Irnu tk
engine and the Main Line Ic.iv l'asecugerTrais
re lighted with the Electric l.i-.'hL
Maps, Time Tables, Tlii ott;h Kates and til to
formatioS furnished on application to Arnti
Tickets on sale over this mule at all ppnutKM
points in the I'nion, nnd ly its Agents, to al
partaof the United Suites and Canada.
CsTFor aniiouiM-einents nf F.xnirston Rstei.
and local matters of Interest, please refer to U
local columns of tins paper.
C. J. 1VC8, J. C. HaNNCGAN,
Vras't S Oen'l Sort Gen l Tkt. F W
CCDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO TUP Agrci pnTPil!
f III sal HI I MViHi
Whr pay Nir fees to qnnri ntwn UicNal
medical trv:,t!HM'f rrn l--"' '
aiie iiruT!! iln- 1-ii:' M'u-tH 'Y'
tHired frum the ntcrtpiu'i. ! Ir. wi
; -. !'
Inirn early ini1icniitmnroilHT tMti-' ";
dot nnd Bladder truuWo. el'., wti! r.i.'J "ur M--:iv-5
M Trentment n Sfit, Vrrin '': ( f r.. )
SEMINAL PASTILLES. KS.
n'-tcurtMlteut-oveai'-iK-i'' 11 !
h) hasKiTon iTi;'l - ' '
.Useaaesfor snanr rer.pre -
nal I'astlllcs hiH- a. t Creillf "I"
difteoMMl nrcnn..nnl restart' 1 r tl,v .
than Moms, li Medicine. a tvy a-f-
cnancTd tyttteratn-ji -Z
rbaiiitouf (tietonnti rr
f.il,.,... .rftvi rlli rlv v.-r-lLUT
Williams' private practice. " " "
SPECIFIC No.81 tif
UTERINE EUTRPPH1C tZi?v"$
Call or write forCatnli vueaud Ichtj:"
OOoaulUlw others. A. Mr.-.
THE PERU CHEWICAL CO.,
189 WisrossiN Smtr. lfi.lAUKH,
r me Liquor llaini. l'iite.'
kj aaimtnUtonnir lr. Ilaiun
- Uwlli-M S.i- rl.o.
It Is manufactured aa a powder, which csa
In a class of beer, a cup of corti-c or lc. "''r,:;,,,
without the knowledge of the patient I. u
barmlm. and will r!Te a ptnurmi n
cure, waethee the patient i. a modrr.T- it
axconona wceua- n nn, dh hi
ot oases, ana in every inaianoe r" ' -
il nrrrr r ill. auv.-.
rA vnth tile apiHrtnc.tl heonea an ull Trico
lor tns uouor appetite to exiai.
V()I.I)E. XPITIIITP., S .Info pr
CINCINNATI. OUiU h.h.dof
48 paa-s book of particulars liv-e. Io""
For sale br Marshall A Fiehcr std T. B. THo
Hie ; is acrrnw!!r!
tl.e ies.lirr rei-i- J JJ
Iheonlv we rem'-
I pre.M-r:v iteJ
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to nil "'',77; n
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sure cuat ;-;?iv-i,Vat
TAINTf OB CltarM's-aJW'- , ,
sa Msl Vi " t'JkuliivC CA
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ar tJrCiirc InvJ
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