“Alcohol, Death, and the Devil” by George Cruikshank, c. 1830
Samuel Clarke warned of a number of violent fates for drunks (eight of them pictured here) in his 1682 book A Warning-piece to All Drunkards and Health-Drinkers
Frontispiece of Thomas Heywood, Philocothomista, or the Drunkard, Opened, Dissected and Atomized (London: 1635)
A disturbing detail from William Hogarth’s engraving “Gin Lane,” 1751
Rush’s “Moral Thermometer” of the effects of different forms of drink, ending with the deadliest, “Pepper in Rum.”
The trajectory of a drunkard in T. S. Arthur’s Grappling With the Monster
“Between Two Evils,” Puck, 1888
You forgot to mention what it tells on page 51:
ATTENTION: This man is UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES allowed to drink alcohol or operate a still!
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More likely, "WANTED DEAD OR ALIVE for impersonating a distiller".
Seems strange they'd have an area 51 in my US passport since I'm not an illegal alien and though the page "appears" to be blank I'd need a golden orb from Xahnthos to know for sure.