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rKEPAuIXG FOB WAR.
Tbe Biff Gun Shop at tho Navy
Yard at Wnchlngrton.
afimttrr rnnin WkoM Cast la Kt-
sajtinl at On Hundred Thoawtad Hol
lar Farb Method Employed
In TUeir stanuTactarw.
(Special Wasninstna Letter. 1
All of t!io oflleors of the tinry nro
TiTT prowl ff t!io Lip: RT.n hop whieU
, iiH-att'il ot the Washington navy
yurl Pnring tfic post yrnrs five of t!i"u
'(n-nti- t mutton rvcr nmilp in Atnrriin
fur wr iiv wore eomnloto-l In that t.icf
jnin fmin'lrr. Tlioy arc call?tl built
l lirci'cli lia'liM? ritles, and nro of the
very Intent hou'titifie conception;! rtuil
tii.M-ti:it:U-nl puttcrnsi. Thiv tro all of
the snmo size, ench of thora living of
thirt.vii-ineh culilxT tind weighing:
.i-.t;--t!v( tons. They uro forty ii'.et
1 nig. un 1 rr.eh of tticm is capable of
t!:iminsr nn urmor-piorcinfr projectile
nf iinu t linn -a nil nno lmtvlro.1 p Minds'
v.iigtita iliMnnca of tliirtwn miles.
It Lil:e five Iiiinrtrcl unj fifty p.mndV
,f :.liv lutrninir pow.h-r to -drivo otio
nf tin- projectiles thnt V.istanco ami to
riiv tin shot a muz.le velocity of two
tli.ni .and :io hurtdrvd feet por second.
Tli' r.' i an old ndnffi! that in time of
;, .i v we should prepare far war. and
u.'trr a vb.it to tin- pun foundry of tho
i,:.vv yr.nl nrynito vi?l Iks fully con
t iio. il that this country in acting upon
tin' i-v!o!:i if that motto.
.No ;..ruT was the work upon the
fvv minister cannon completed t!i:in
live more w ere cnmmetirH'cl in the jfun
foumlrv. These monsters of modern
r.rf::i; civ intended for the- r.rrna-
irei.U f thctlireo new 1pttles!iirs
! repn and MafcsiicluiHi-tts.
lour are pliice.l on each of tho battle
viip.. f.vo forward and twoaft. eo that
th. y i-.ni he nse.l in aeti n with dea.ily
iV.'i't. re .'ardies of the position f tha
i;i:iii-i);-v.nr ct the time of Crir.fr the
We nil know in thir. country untnc
t'ling alniut the tremendous co.t of
v. .:r. fi r v.e went through liar years
Hi i of the mol terii.'ic stru; . ;h'S
th v.orM ha.i ever l.tio'.vn. Ii;;t the
; i . j!edonot pvncrallr know in thne
ii;'i!.v iiow mueh it cost: to prepare
f r v.:ir. and only a fa'.nt id en can ho
:.n;;ed from the fact of the co.-.t of
tin-.- funs. Tlioy c.ist one lmm'r.'d
t'..oii-:"id dollars each. When all of
ilu m have Wen completed, the tot;.l
n: vt-iil hare hern Sl.SO-l.Cua. Wiictl
v.v t:.';e into consu!er.:tion the faet
th;.t smaller pnns are being made nil
the rimi and that the nary mt'st he
s-ip; '.'.rii with costly hatile.hips before
tiiese guns can he place-i upon tilers,
t" : o-.t if preparing for war in time
ef peaiv ir.ny tie partly realized. It
will cost seecn hundred dollars crcry
tiir.i' one of these immjiM; gun.i i fireil
ir. ai '.ion. The cost will bo Cvc Itun
i ml dollars for the nivhel Heel pru-jo-ri.e.
and tirohandrcJ dollars for the
The worl: npon these giins was eom-
r-.rtie.-.l a liltic over twoyearsngo, end
t i' y were completed in a little more
'.hur. ton trrulis; that In, except tiie
lireeclj cieuhaai.-.n uai tiie uuiuuts,
f.nr.T::sT crs i:vrn made is amkkica.
which required a couple of months
longer. Heretofore the nary yard gnn
foundry ha:i turned nut in coaihlcrcbie
tiumhers. four, five, nix and eight-inch
rifle guns, and a few ten and twclvc
iuch rillen. Hut these thirteen-inch
giant., t,f destmction are the largest
i ver attempt. -il in this country They
are recardcil a"' tho perfection of ex
periment, study and research, al
though th-ir fabrication is by very in
teresting prcK.-er.ees, which uro com
Thu flirtings of all these gnns liavo
'" n purcha: (1 ot great cost, either
t! tliL- worits of tho liethlehem Iron
"iiijiiiy of Pennsylvania, or the Mid
uie .st, ,.) company at Meetown, near
I'liilailelnliia. These forgings are tho
n :dt of meehanicaland muthcmatieal
Yl In t lie application of a long and
'hr.ienlf art to the row material. Tho
"n-iiiir3 f,-r each gnn cost 53.000, tho
niiinuraetnre of the gtin proper, J10.-
' and the construction of the mount,
o. ... ,".im. 1'iider tho oct of congrens
tiiaulng appropriation for these gnns,
congress iuslstcil by a r.pccial pro
. ion of the law, which lias been rcitr
rrat.-d ever- year since the comnicncc
nient of the Uew navy, that tho ores
"ml -nhstancefi and elements which go
ii( the making of American war
"hipi and their urma.'nents shall be of
Am. riran j roiluction and mannfne
tiiru. Therefore in tho creation of a
( 'in fnrint.', it Is necessary that it
imir.t K f the K-st nteel hi America,
i"iiiponiided exclusively of Aratirican
it rials. Thin forging mn.-.t bo of
Cr.ei t open-hoarth gnu steel onil
'leci.siing must wviglt obont double
vliat the forging that i to be rondo
from it will weigh. If there ore ony
huhhles, or any ilws or rifts what-
' r, in the uteel It will be rejected by
the pun foundry and turned back to
o producer of It. Tho forging is
niiide into a shape approximating that
"f the flr.i.,!icl.gnn. so that it is all
ready for manufacture when it reaches
the fjun fonnrlry.
' f all of the processes which are gone
throngli witli at tho navy yard gun
foundry in the manufacture of a large
suiim.il, jije preparation an(1plttciiB of
s Jacket is the most interesting. The
jacket is a large cylinder placed over
the original tube at the rear, and com-
passing the powder chamber to give it
greater resistant strength. Tho
jacket forging is bored tip from the in
bid a to a diameter slightly less than
tho exterior diameter of the tuba
which it is to encircle. The jacket is
then expanded by heat in a hot airfur
naee, and, lifted carefully by means of
a crano, is placed directly above tho
original tube which is perpendicular
and securely held with the breech up
ward. The jacket is not only heated
to a white heat, but to on almost iru
Terceptihlc dull red. It is allowed to
descend from the crane accurately and
to slip down over the breech end of
the tube, the expansion of the heated
metal of the jacket making this mov
mcnt possible, notwithstanding the
fact that the inner diameter of the jack
et is somewhat less 'than the outside
diameter of the tube when the jacket is
cool, tius process of putting on the
jacket is one of the most remarkable
noisTiNO tiie cry.
p?eces of skilled work that can be dono
with machinery. When the jacket, is
Cnnlly lowered into its j luve over the
rer.r of the origit.e.l tube, the jacket
fits tightly over the tube and com
presses it n.i it beeoir.cr. eoi.l. I!y this
operation the tuho and jacket ar prac
tically combined into one p'ece.
There arc f,v.:r hoops a!s-j '-ores! out
to u diameter slightly Itv-.- than the r.-
spee'.ive portions i f the gr.n w!;ich
they arc intended to cnclr.lc, and one
after another they are pi:t in plaee ty
the rame process as that u-.-J in je.ck
etir.g. the metal m II-- and contract
ing, and co!unre'--.ing tiie i..;i-. r layers
firmly in its embrace. The; rent can
r.on is thus t'.i .rough'y n .r.f.nved and
then the work of ri.:ln r.:..l linLdiing
berfins. The fir: t ihi::g to lie done
r. hen till the jaekt . and h-vip-. art? on
is to take the gu:i from lis upright
position, pr.t it on a kit'u- 1 h::ve it
turned down ever i's v. hoh" i.'i ii.le t
the finished diitictv.tJtis i:eecury to
its completion. When you r.'mcir.her
that each one of thee gcv.s v. .-ihs
F.Ixty-ve tons, jon wiii ival:?:e tout
the meehanih.m i;i the gun four
which, picks up nr.d lay.i down and
moves around the:...- i;::r.:. -nse hotlier, :T
f.tvel must lie an apprvixiinatioti of per
fection. Thin work is only rondored
possible by rca ion or the fact that the
gnn fosia. try contains ci.-ht prodigious
gtin lathes of unique de irn mvl nn
limileu id-.vc-.: n:ul that the lifting
power of tiie crane is limited o-.ilv by
tiie horse-power of the : '. -a:ii iii-.ines.
One ef the immense lathes in the gun
foundry has n enptuity for b iringguns
fifty-one feet in length ainl of tv.ruing
tubes of li.'ty-scvcn feet, imd eouse
quently ennld bore guns of : ixteen
The process of riSing a p:n is very
interebting indeed. The interi r r.r.r
faee of t::e bore is cut v. i'h !if;y-two
spirrl grooves, eaeh of which is live
hundred Ihs of an inch deep and about
half u.. ineii broad. Into these little
grooves will fit the proj -etile to bo
boused, which is encircle 1 at its basa
with a soft copper band slightly larger
than the caliber of tiie gun. The ac
tion of the powder charge forces the
projectile through the bore and tho
rifle grooves into this copper band
give rotation to the projectile. The
rotation insures greater accuracy in
firkfg and has the still more important
effect of keeping the proj'c' :!e point
headed forcmo.t from the time it
leaves tho ra:::lj until tiie time it
strikes the object ut which it ir, aimed.
It is interesting to see one of the
great cranes traveling from one end of
the big shop to tho other, tioi.,ele'.slr.
smoothly, stretching from one side of
tho rciling to the other, its little
wheels well oiled and not a found to
bo heard save when the clanking
chains arc let down to encircle some
heavy objtHsL The man who stands in
the crane, an-1 is its engineer and di
rector, ir. so high in the r.ir that he
looks like o mere boy. While it may
lie tr-.ie Unit the hundreds of men be
low who arc rifling, polishing, finish
ing and perfecting the fsree.t gun may
be niorj scientific, anil their work may
be mora important, nevertheless, when
yon visit the big for.ajry, you will
carry away with you a more distinct
memory of the man in tho crane than
of all the other wonders of the place
Smith D. Fky.
lie Lt Her Piay It.
"Oh, papa! Can't I pl.iy it?" lsj.
tie Ethel McGoogin's eyes were filled
with tears, the childish voice was plead
ing. Mr. ?dcGoogin spoke rp testily from
behind tiie folds of his paper. "Em
phatically, wo ' he said; "if the money
I have spent on yourtnuvicnl education
1ms only advanced you snfllcicntly to
stmm those vuhrar jingles, misnamed
'popular,' leave the piano:"
Just then the portieres were stirred.
,!John." said a sweet, low voiec; "I
Lave ju:;t received a letter from moth
er. She doesn't lil.o it at llrothcr Wil
liam's, and she will be with kr acain
"Ethel," said the father, "you may
play tlizt air."
And then, marred by childish dis
cords, the notes of "And the Cat" Cumo
Hack" shuddered through. the room
Boy L. JlcCardcll, in i'uek.
THE AUGUS. SATUKDAr. MAY 121894. .
A UNIQUE ENTERPRISE.
Peculiar Business Established by a
Bright Chicago Wcraan.
Instead et Bowail nS Hor lot la Lire,
Ehe W ent to with Knthcslasra
and Founded a Tjinmlry Con
ducted on Kovcl Principles.
Special CUicaeo Lcttr.1
"I wonder who that particularly fine
looking woman is who is coming in
here?" asked one gentleman of anoth
er as they sat chatting at their club.
That," r.aid the gentleman of whom
the question was asked, "is tho aristo
cratic washerwoman of the newdisnen
aation." "What do yon mean?" said the first
speaker, leasing forward and regard
ing interestedly tho dignified, grace
ful, fashionably-dressed woman who
had halted to greet an acquaintance.
"Only this," said. the gentleman,
smiling, "that Mrs. Judd is conduct
ing, in a way so nnpreeedectcd as to
make the undertaking unique, a high
class laundry. While, on account of
these trying times, music teachers,
Dalaarte instructors, and in fact all
women who make their living by anv
thing which may be classed a luxury,
which can, when occasion requires, be
dispensed with, are finding tho strug
gle for cxistenco unprecedented! y diffi
cult, this woman is making an income
which many a tirst-ela.ss business man
is unable to command. She is one of
the first to demonstrate what a well
born, well-bred, well-informed woman
can do in this line, and although I pre
sume that in timo she will have imita
tors I do not think they will very soon
be a unraerous company, for but few
women are possessed of her acquire
ments, arc as independent as she is.
he has the contract for koepir.g the
table linen of our club in order, and
laughingly declares herself a 'wash
erwoman; yet one raeetr, her at tho
opera and also at borne handsome func
tions. So. ycu see, ia these last days
of the old cent-.iry when woraen vote
and are elected to cfi'oe. one meets his
laundress in the drawing-room, as his
The .story of "the aristocrat ia wash
crwonian'of tiie new dispensation," ns
this gentleman styled Mrs. Isabel
J mid, is an interesting one, clthongh
in many rc-neci-i it i;; not exceptional.
Like her, many women hare been
reared in lu-r.ry and lived for years
with every wish gratified to suddenly
find themselves without tho means of
subsistence. When misfortune Comes
they, as did Mrs. Judd. usually try to
make i ueii tecoinplishmer.t.i as they
staud po -;e?sed of bring them some
pecuniary return. They do not, how
ever, as did this woman, even after
much bitter e.-perience, put aside ell
false standards and proceed to ciignaTy
a c.nr.m in-piace. lucrative occupation
by bringing to it ail that makes any
ono tiiihg more desirable thun another.
It wa. not until she had eked out a
preearlur.s liring by 'iviu'g instrue
ii in in physical training and other
thing-., and even had tried a clerkship,
which she obtained by assuming that
although she had never been behind a
counter her long experience as a pur
chaser had given her a knowledge of
what choppers demand, only to find
herself unequal to the work, that she
quite accidentally determined to un
dertake tiie laundry work of which she
has made a prone.nneed success.
In sper.V.ingof it. idle says that when,
after a life of opulence, she was con
fronted with the necessity ol making a
living for herself and daughter she
could not have, at first, been induced
to consider irn-l: of thi-5 V-itii-1 Aft..,.
years of contact wiih the world as a
MRS. ISABKL .1VVT
dowerless widow she learned to look
at life from many points of view and
to see that any work well done may be
made a credit to the doer.
One day the clothiug which she had
sent to the laundry, and which was
never very satisfactorily done, was re
turned in a worse condition than usual.
She was constantly hearing complaints
among her pr.pils in regard to work of
this kind, uiid r.udden'jr it dawned upon
her that here was a field white for the
harvest, and she determined to enter
it and see what ulie could gather, fsho
began ct first iu a small way with tho
woik of liuch friends as were not too
disgusted with her undertaking work;
of this tort to patronkre her. lYoni
the first nhe made a specialty of tablo
linen of the finer kind, which it i3 so
difficult to get well laundered, and in
this way secured her most valuable
It was Kenan who f-aid that the day
was not far distant when invention
would make it possible to do the work
of the world with so little labor that
those who toil wonld have leisuro for
both recreation and self-improvement,
and thus machinery would prove a spe
cial blessing to those to whom at Erst it
seemed a monnce. Mrs. Judd. believ
ing that the fulfillment of this prophecy
could be realized here and now in the
line of work she had undertaken, pro
ceeded as rapidly 03 possible to avail
herself of all the machinery which
could lie successfully used.
More than this, ia her study for
teaching physi'tl training she had
gained a knowleig-e which made it pes
siblc for her to teach those in her cm
ploy how to accomplish their work
with the least possible expenditure of
strength. In this way she made it pos-
slble for her helpers to' do the work
with no more physical labor than is
required to sew in a factory, while
both the pay and the surroundings are
much better. Mrs. Judd makes a point
of having the rooms in which her work
is done neat, attractive and thorough
ly comfortable. A place is provided
where the women and girls can get
themselves a warm lunch, and there is
no work dono after half-past five
The result of all this is that excep
tionally intelligent and refined women
are glad to enter Mrs. .Tudd's employ.
They arc neatly and tastefully dressed
while doing their work; in fact, Mrs.
Judd insists that they shall ba so
dressed. There is, indeed, no reason
why they should not, as everything is
to arranged that there is none of the
soil and slop which has long been sup
posed to ba a necessary accompani
ment of work of this kind. Mrs. Judd
is now working on a design fi a cos
tume especially suited to the needs of
her employes during their hours of
work, and soon the women in the "Isa
bella laundry" only women are em
ployed will bo uniformly dressed ia
tasteful costumes of blue and white.
The forewoman who takes entire
charge whwn Mrs. Judd is attending to
outeddc business is a refined young
American woman who. until she iden
tified herself with this business, was a
professional nurse. She says that noth
ing would induce her to exchange her
present for her former occupation, as
1 1 " "' r .
A SCF.XV; IK TIIE lATTSIir.Y.
she not or.ly finds it more profitable
but ler.s arduous and in every way
pleasanter. It ia her ambition, after a
time, to hrvea laundry of her own. In
this she is encouraged by Mrs. Judd,
who makes the best, interest of her
help her care and is so enthusiastic a
believer in this b(isiuou& as one which
can be "successfully undertaken by
women of refinement r.nd intelligence
that she is always ready t. make plain
the way to any such as are di' pobed to
follow her example.
That a correct : tand...-d of ta.te is as
valaahle iu laundry work as iu other
things in iiie the success of Mrs. Judd's
undertaking clearly proves, t-ihe aims
to do as nearly perfect work as it. is
possible to accomplish, and to this er.d
.gives it the most cure fill and painstak
Although in filling her contracts
with the various Chicago clubs the
washes and delivers napkins daily by
thu thousand and tablecloths by the
score nothing is done after the job lot
fashion. Siio discus .es the work with
her helpers, and each otic is made to
feel both responsibility for her share
of it and pride iu doing it well.
I'.eing possessed of the spirit of Abou
lion Adhem, famed f.;r his love for his
fellow inen, Mrs. Judd teaches the
girls in her employ many things that
broaden and deepen theiriives. Iluskin
says that there is a best way of doing a
thing which is not accidental but is
eternally right. Mrs. Judd is ever
seeking this ritrht way and is there
fore in the line of progress. Among
other things she lias routed a small
fiat and furnished it in a tasteful way
for a home for those of her helpers
who have no homes of their own.
Her own home is dainty and elegant
in all its appointments. More than
this tho leading periodicals and the
most talked-of books are always to be
found on her library table, and, better
still, she knows what is in them.
Astoixetit. Van IIoesex.
SHORT LEGS AND LONG LEGS.
Tho Little .Han rroimundcd a Question
for thn Lawyers to Settle
The little man w as trotting along by
the side of the tall man trying to keep
step with him, and missing it about
every third r.tep.
"Confound it," he said at last, "why
haven't you got shorter legs?"
"baine reason you haven't got longer
ones. I s' pose," ventured the big man,
stretching along the sidewalk farther
"Well, I can't help it." said the little
man, "but I will go you four spuds
that you can't tell what street you are
on thi-ee minutes from now."
At this timo they were approaching
Jefferson avenue from Woodward.
"I'll go you on that, Shortie," re
sponded the tall man promptly.
"Come on," said the little man, and
he dragged the tall man out to the
center of tho intersection of the two
"2Cow, where are you?" asked the
The tall man looked first one way
then another. It was Jefferson
avenue one way, it was as much Wood
ward the other, and he didn't say any
thing. "Give me the spuds," exclaimed the
littlo man in the tragic tones of a
Macbeth, born and raised on Michigan
"Wait," replied the tall man. "we'll
have to see a lawyer about this," and
he stretched out for a lawyer's office,
with, the littlo man protesting all the
while and still trying to keep step.
Detroit Free Press.
He (after a lengthy pause) Haven't
you got a new servant girl? . .
She Yes. What made you guess?
lie She told me you were in. Truth-
I- U ! I
1 1; V
Tha tJaaita ot ArDltxwtion. .
With iEtemational arbitration we
confess to having comparatively little
eympatuy. it nations mean to cgUt,
nothing will "prevent their so doing, and
agreements to arbitrate will be of very
little service. The suggestion of an
agreement between England and the
United Ri-fitoa ti fst1i1ii'i a i,..-. f
machinery for regulating their disputes
is, However, qr.ua uiixereEt. canons in
Whom thr S.ITrto Tiir;! -liori.t-oc'i,.J
aro to be found, who are influenced by
tao same ideas, who taii the same lan
guage, read the sr.me books nnd nwn
the sar.lo political traditions, are capr.ble
vi maiving nn agreement to settle dis
nutes bv arbitration a rpjditv
Agai.. an agreement not to fight till
tho question m dispute h:i3 been referred
to a bodv exerei-inrr thn 'nnci-".. f,f n
court of law is a step in fho direction of
uiatt.mar.ee Detween the Lr.i ted States
and England which, wo trust and be
lieve, is the destiny of the two countries.
If we begin by an tckuo .vledgtuent that
wo ere cot in tho position of foreiga
power.-;:, c., liabia to war at any rao
icent wo tnsy soon riso to a definite
race alliance, and lastly to that declara
tioacracomiiioH'itizonskip which would
prevent any Englishman front being au
alien in America or any American being
an alien ia Engkmd and would heal the.
breach in the unity of the race caused by
tho folly of Georga III and his ministers.
ISetter Thnn For Years.
"My father used three bottlos of
Hood's Sarsapsrilla and has ben bet
ter since taking it than lie was for
years before. My mother has beei
ill sometime from effects of the prip:
she bought one bottle of Hood's Sar
saparilla and is improving." Fred
W. Danhv, Coal Valley, Iil.
Hood's pills cure sick heat a 'he.
For the relief and cure of a cold in
the head there is more potency in
Ely's (.'ream Ilalrti than in auythinjr
else it is possible to prescribe. This
preparation has for years past been
making a brilliant suecets as a rem
edy for cold in the head, catarrh ar d
hay fever. Used in the initial slaves
of these complaints Cream ISalm pre
vents any serious development of the
symptoms, while almost numberless
cases are on record of radical cures
of chronic catarrh and hay fever af
ter all other treatments have proved
oi no avail.
THERE is but one
way in. the "vi-crld to be sure
of having the best paint, and that
is to use only a well-established
brand of strictly pure white lead,
pure linseed oil, and pure colors.
The following brands are stand
ard, "Old Dutch" process, and are
"Southern," '-Bed Seal,"
If you want colored paint, tint
any c f the above strictly pure leads
with National Lead Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors.
These colors are sold in one-pouad cans, each
can beiiif siifiicicnt to tint 55 pounds of Strictly
I'urc While Lead the desired shade ; they are in
no sonse ready-mixed paints, bm a combination
of perfectly pure colors in the handiest form to
tint Strictly Pure White Lead.
Send us a postal card and get our book on.
faiats and cobr-card, free.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.
State and Fifteenth Streets, Chicago.
Jo tan Volk 6c Co.
, E0U3S BUILDEFfcS.
Sash, Doors. Blinds, Siding, Flooring
And all kinds o v.ood work for balldars.
Eh.'htecath St. bot. Third and Fourth avenues.
So 1 (J
-. rj- - .4 1
-i " t"at!.. iff -
: it:; .ft
A Portfolio of Colored
Photographic Views of the
World's Columbian Exposition
This Surpasses all Other Illustrated Series.
For the first time, though a host of publications
have been issued giving views of the World's Columbian
Exposition, have che magnificent buildings, the beautiful
vistas, the wonderful exhibits, the great works of art and
the strange and curious things of Fair and l'laisance
been literally reproduced to the eye. They have been in
spected by DIRECTOR-GENERAL GEO. R DAVIS,
and approved by this ultimate authority. :
The Colors Appear in . .
. . Picturesque World's Fair
IIO'.V TO OUT IT See Tiie Akgcs combination coupon.
AaIc a Well
V1TALIS 10a rir
ito .lires Ilie Almvr liinnllK in SO II... 1 1 n
pon-crfuily and quickly. Cures when oil otherr
laiL i.wiis Oifnn-illnvnin tii.-if n.-.-.t'i
andclum.n wnl recover tlwir .vouihti:! vicot
by usinn .VITALIS. I: quicklv and siirrlv re
stores Kci-voiisiioss, Lost Vttalitv. Iranotency,
ory, Wastim; lisenses. nnd all Vffectsof sc'f
ui.c r excess ana UHliscrf tloa Wards oil
insanity and consumptimi. losiFt on having
VITA5lS. no other. Can ho wnrrw in
K'i?1- ,,!.y na".-L0KTpac!taire.orFlxlor
Wo.m, with a positive vriltea pvmtOer to ear
Or reriina Tiie nion.y. Cirrultir tree. Address
I.XIMX UFAbl", Uiicst, IU.
Forjle at Eork Inland by Darner H.mfe PUar
n7 nd VTllllaui Clendeniii, Drrpsit, Jloline.
Wholesale Dealar and Importer of
Wines and Liquor
1616 and 1618 Third Ave
1 s 7 - rw
i a a .1 vr.r. -.-
BOOKS, WALL I'ATEK, ETC.
Crasptcn, K, 1735 Second avenue
Alli-m, L, 1603 Second avenne.
FCRSITCRE AKD CARPETS.
Cordci, H F, JH(4 Seeded avenue.
GLOVES AND FCRS.
Bcnce'.t, Geo, 1G05 Stcoi d avenue.
rmlg, W, I7tr7 Second arenae.
CIGARS ASD TOBACCO.
Beeeiic, J n ir03 Second arenne.
liunro. Lie Lae A Anderaon,S36 aLrkct eqnaia
Tfcnmie, T U. 1630 Second avenue.
Eneidel, C jlGOT Second avenne.
PIXMBERS AKD GAS FITTERS.
Blake M nrphy, 1810 Third avenue.
WALL PAPER, ETC. .
Adams Wall Paper Co. 810-314 Twentieth etrcel
Bancher, Chas A, J21 Twentieth (treeL
Hcsa Broa, 120 Secor- avenue.
Brooka ti Tbicimic, 001 Fifth avenne.
Easchmaun. Hoot, 7 Foorth avenue.
Long, c J, Second avenne and Kiact rents (treet.
Browner A Co, 2911 Fifth 'vclop.
Knox.B F, 409 Twentieth street.
HARDWARE, STOVES AKD MANTELS I
Xof taker, a T, 91 Twentieth street.
LAI NDET .
Parker's Lanr.dry. fci Tblrd avenne.
COD, 931 and 11 StghtecLth street.
Eock Island Brtwiog company.
; MEAT MARKET. "
Schrocder Bans, 311 Twentieth gtnel.
Tri-City Packiag and Pmimon Co, 4th and Ota.
JEWELER AKD OPTICIAN.
Bzmaer, 1 A Son. 187 Second avenne.
Blackbnrn A Co.'Kvt Second avenue.
BOOTS AKD SHOES. -Bo
ton cnoe St -re, IKS Second avenue. '
REAL ESTATE AKD INSCBAKCE. J
OarrU, Coo W . AS ScvcnXcauh
,r t '
g-v -4; ; . t