Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGU8, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4. 1894.
miHM Ban m WmUj at m am
nUIS Dally, tsa mmi as week. vTaaklv,
tB.Ot pa wn; In advanca SUB.
AH Ifanlrsilnns af critical cr atfuaaata.
ttva caarastai, poHtlaal ar taUgtoaa moat haa
rati aaaM attached far pabllaaUoa. Ko coca
' artklaa win I prl&ud owr cHUoos tiraataraa
Oamaaoadaaw aollatad from nn townahlp
la Book talaod eownty.
Ttr.-DAT, December 4. 1891.
Zola has taken to bicycle riding aa
an amusement. There ia more fun
in it than trvlnjf to get into the
Thf. living picture have got a new
name. They are now "animate art."
This neat 'and artistic designation
ha. been coined by the fair pictures
Ex-Presidest Teixoto. o( Brazil,
proposes to visit the United States in
order to benefit his health and get rid
of the effects of the overwork he
faced daring the revolution.
Tnr. Austrian government proposes
to add to its revenues by taxing cats.
If the republican party had not been
driven from power when it was. the
government of the United States
might have to resort to a like means
of raising revenue.
Tut most important at well as the
most gratifying acts to him. of the
late Sherwood Dixon's career as
United States district attorney were
the fixing op of the legal technicali
ties by which the Hennepin canal
grants and purchases were made.
Tha frasMaat'a Mtmit.
. 'The message of President Cleve
land to congress is not a disappoint
ment in any sense. It is just such a
document as the country expected.
Exhaustive in all essential particu
lars, it deals fully, squarely and fairly
with all questions of national con
cern in that pointed, open, vigorous
manner which have distinguished all
of Grover Cleveland's acts since his
first appearance in public life. No
incident, no event, or concern affect
ing directly or indirectly the nation
in the past year is lost sight of.
Nothing has escaped the attention of
the chief executive, and even those
who may from political or other rea
sons differ with the president's
poliry.cannot attribute to him a pur
pose to dodge, hedge or .elude any
isue that may righfully have come
nnder his official observation. His
views are expressed forcibly and
clearly. Probably the mtfst signiti.
cant of his utterances are those
evincing his stand on the tariff and
finance. On the former his declara
tions are characteristic. He says:
"The tariff act passed at the last
session of the congress needs im
portant amendments if it is to be ex
eeuted effectively and with certainty
In addition to such necessarv amend
ments as will not change rates of
duty, I am still vcrv decidedly in
favor of putting coal and iron upon
the free list. So far as the sugar
schedule is concerned, I would be
glad nnder existing aggravations to
see every particle of differential
duty in favor of refined sugar strick
en out of our tariff law. If, with
all the favor now accorded the sugar
refining interest in our tariff laws,
it still languishes to the extent of
closing refineries end thousands of
discharged workmen, it would seem
to present a hopeless case for rea
sonable legislative aid. Whatever
else is done or omitted, I earnestly
repeat here the recommendation
have made in another portion of this
communication, that the additional
duty of one-tenth of a cent per pound
laid upon sugar imported from coun
tries paying a bounty on it exiort
be abrogated. It seems to me that
exceedingly important considers'
tions ioint to the propriety of this
His currency recommendations are
of the utmost importance, and it is
impossible to review them . hastily.
They amount in effect to an indorse'
ment of the Italtiraorc plan, conipre
bending the repeal of laws for the
deposit of bonds as security for cr
culation, and providing instead for
a guaranty fund in legal tender of 3D
per cent of the total circulation of
the banks. Further, the president
recommends the removal of the 10
per cent prohibitory tax on state
bank circulation. The josttive de
termination of the president 'to pre
serve the nation credit by main
talnlng the gold reserve, despite the
fact that congress has left him but
one alternative to carry ont this pol
icy, will merit the plaudits of all
loval citizens of the republic.
While an extended summary was
given of the message in yesterday's
A not , it appears in full in the issue
PrwUsaac Ulrl Hi Tm
has been using Pat!.. Tea and she
saia ilMtf AnlHfkliVinH Sal VOfV tit It it la
improved. That muddy look is all
gone. I take a cup of Parks1 Tea
three nights a week and I feel just
elegant." Sold by Harta & I'lle-
SHE CAN SEE NO BEAUTY IN THEM.
A Caltfovata Wianat Jadcaanrt Cm tfca
Stew Tork Warn af Fasaloa.
The horse show brings forcibly home
to us an unpleasant truth north of
Mason and Dixon's line we have not de
veloped an aristocratio type. Southern
womeu, by virtue of their descent from
English ancestors of birth and breeding'.
added to generations of luxury, are in
dubitably aristocratic in outline and
bearing, but the New York woman of
fashion is merely ewagger, a combina
tion produced by an expensive dress
maker and ber own unswerving deter
mination to acquire an "air." She is
swagger without being high bred, self
conscious where sho would be haughty.
and ber repose is mere .ounging.
I have studied this krpe for several
years, and last night I was struck anew
with two of its fatal deficiencies its
lack of nose and of cheek modeling. It
is not too much to say that in all that
tier of boxes there was not one good
nose. Only one girl had a nose of size,
and hers was a proboscis. She could
have supplied three of her meager sis
ters. The others without exception had
little pngs or an irregular piece of flesh
and cartilage that cannot be classed.
One Japanese looking little "beauty"
had a queer peaked affair that seemed
to point derisively at her bang. Ai- ti
er woman of middle age, who is..r
spoken of except as "one of the most
beautiful and distinguished looking wo
men of America," has a minute appli
cation so unfortunately constructed as to
give her the effect of one whose fate it
is to stand constantly on the edge of a
sewer. This woman is absolutely with
out beauty. Her face is large and com
mon and colorless; her "languid eyes
with a wicked sparkle" are as nearly
expressionless as eyes can be got. She
is merely an astonishing newspaper pro
One of the womeu most frequently
extolled for beauty has the face of the
Parisian cocotte. One can see it by the
dozen on a spring afternoon driving to
the Bois, its other extremities banked
in flowers. She is tall and has a charm
ing grace, and two or three generations
have done much for ber, but the cocotte
suggestion is paramount. Last night
she sat with her legs frankly crossed, a
model of elegance for the gaping throng.
Another is as good a type of the
French sonbrette as yon will ever see in
a Parisian theater a small, dark.
bright, wicked little face, its owner as
smart as a great milliner could make
ber. Another "beauty" has merely a
bright, good, attractive face. Not a line
there conforms to any standard. Anoth
er has developed a Burgundy complex
ion and large inobs on her cheek bones.
This is merely a study and a truth'
ful one. I see no reason why the truth
should not be written about this much
discussed type for once. The aewspa
pers are responsible for the false im
pression regarding the fashionable wo
men of New York. To describe a beauty
makes interesting reading. But the so
cial phase of any country is part of its
history, and current history tiiould be
treated with the same impartiality as
the more easily focused past. As a mat.
ter of bare fact, there is hardly a beau
tiful or a high bred woman in New
York society, hardly one that in profile
or modeling of cheek and chin or in
repose and dignity of. bearing suggests
three generations behind her. And it is
a great pity, one to be regretted by any
good American, for the New York wo
man of fashion is today accepted abroad
as the flower of American civilization.
ine blue blooded southern woman is
beautiful, the cosmopolitan California
woman is beautiful, but the New York
woman of fashion, without her bright
complexion and hair, her admirable
grooming, her superb gowns and ac
quired "air, " could only be described
by the most damning of adjectives-
commonplace. Gertrude Atherton in
New York Sun.
A Lltt!a Olrl'i Ixvarlaoea in a t'f httonie
Mr. and Mrs. Lorcn Trescott are
keepers of the Gov. Lighthouse at
sand Deacn, Mien, and are blessed
with a daughter, four years old. Last
April she was taken down with
measles, followed with a dreadful
cough and turning into a fever
Doctors at home and at Detroit treat
ed her, but in vain, she grew worse
rapid I r, until she was a mere "hand
fill o- bones." Then she tried Dr,
King's New Discovery and after the
use of two and a half bottles, was
completely cured. They say Dr
King s icr Discovery is worth its
weight in gold, yet you may try a
oouie tree it ilartz c Lllenieycr s.
STRENGTH AND HEALTH.
If you are not feeling strong and
healthy, trv Electric Bitters. If "La
Grinne" has left vou weak and wearv
use Electric Bitters. This remedy
acts directly on liver, stomach and
kidneys, gently aiding these organs
to periorni their functions. If you
are afflicted with sick headache, you
will find speedy and a permanent re
lief by taking Electric Bitters. One
trial will convince you that this is
the remedy you need. Large bottles
only 60c, at ilartz & Ullemeyers.
buckler's arnica salve.
The best salve in the world for
cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt
rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures
piles or no pay required, it is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. tor sale by Harts at Ullemeyer.
Whiten yellow linen by boiling half
an bonr in a pound of fine soap melted
in a gallon of milk. Then wash in suds,
then in two cold waters with a little
Rudy's Pile SuDoositorv is cuaran
teed to cure piles and constipation
or money refunded. Fifty cents per
box. Send stamp for circular and
free sample to Martin Budy, Lancas
ter. Pa. For sale by T. H. Thomas
ana Harts & Bannsen, druggists
Kock island, ill.
SOME GREAT WOMEN WHO WERE
Ratable E nun pin Which Gw to Prova
That Ability In Apt to Revral ItM-ir aa
Early With OlrU as With Boys Some of
Them Bad to fttrngx-te.
"I wonder if most famous women
were as ambitious and gave signs of fu
ture greatness in their early youth as
famons men?" asked a thoughtful look
ing girl, dropping her book, "The Lives
of the Great Musicians" in which with
delight she bad been reading of the boy
Most great women havo been pre
cocious, answered her aunt, whose
busy brain possessed the charming fac
ulty of storing np all manner of inter
esting information against a rain of
questions from her clever niece. "Let
us go back to that sweetest character in
English history. Lady Jane Grey, and
we will find she was only 13 years old
when that learned scholar and fine gen
tleman, Roger Ascham, found her read
ing Plato's 'Phardon' in the original
Greek while the rest of the family were
off on a hunting party. But it was not
with a knowledge of Greek little Lady
Jane was satisfied. She spoke French,
Latin and Italian fluently, writing them
also, and translated easily from Hebrew,
Chaldee and Arabic. When her father
took her to court, they found with as
tonishment that this demure country
bred girl was a far finer scholar than
young Edward VL then a clever boy
nnder the first tutors in England. Yet
with all her knowledge of literature and
languages Lady Jane embroidered
charmingly, sang to several instruments
that she played very well, danced and
wrote easily and gracefully.
"Felicia Hemans published her first
collection of poems when she was only
"Angelica Kaufman, the beautiful
woman and gifted artist, who painted
the portraits of royalties, when only 11
used her brush far better than her fa
ther, who was an artist by profession.
"Mine. Roland never remembered
when she learned to read, for at 4 years
of age she was greedily perusing any
books that came to ber hand. Dancing
and music she readily acquired, but
geography and Latin were her favorite
studies. As a girl of 7 she would eager
ly rise at S o clock in the morning to
get to her books, and so dearly did she
love reading sho carried ber volume of
Plutarch's Lives' to church when she
was 1 1 years old and 6ecretlv read it
during the long prayers.
There is not a more touching storv
of a child's quick mind starved of its
proper food than Caroline Herschcl.
Her mother was a stupid woman, who
kept her daughter purposely so busy
about household work she could neither
study nor practice on her violin she dear
ly loved nnd in which her father wished
to instruct her. It was with an aching
heart and tearful eyes Caroline plied
her needle, while her father and his
sons held their little family concerts in
which the girl longed to join. She beg
ged to be allowed to study French with
ber brother, and dancing also, but this
her mother forbade, though her gentle.
clever father was anxious his Caroline
should have a good education. It was
not until later in life, when her beloved
brother William, the great astronomer,
6ent for her to join him in England,
she had any opportunity to exercise her
"Mary Somervillc says that as a lit
tie girl she had a very bad memory, and
at 10 years of age was sent to a board
ing school, where the chief lesson for
each day was a page of Johnson's Dic
tionary committed to memory. She
never excelled at school, and yet at home
no one sympathized a little later with
ber desire to study Latin except an nn
cle, who gave her some valuable in
struction. She r v -y much interested
in two celestial globes the village
schoolmaster taught her to use, and yet.
on the whole, she was rather in awe of
the big constellations, whose brightness
reminded her of lightning, of which she
was desperately afraid. At length she
persuaded her brother's tutor to buy her
an algebra and Euclid, which she
studied at night until her mother, in
horror at the idea of a girl wasting
time on studies meant for boys, deprived
her of a candle to read by, and her fa
ther feared she might go crazy. It was
long after that she really found the cour
age and sympathy to take up her great
studies in earnest.
"It was as a pianist George Eliot was
noted at her school, and with the most
amazing ease she acquired laugnaces.
yet as a very little girl she sliowed no
great promise, much preferring a romp
with her brother to her books.
"Fannie "Burner, who is also known
as Mme. d'Arblay, published her first
and cleverest novel when she was only
15, and yet she was 8 years old before
learning ber alphabet and scarcely re
ceived any regular education at all.
"Rachel, you ninst remember, was a
girl just turned into ber teens when she
borrowed a volume of Racine from a
Jewish peddler in old clothes. On read
ing the great French tragedies she de
cided to become an actress, and this
poor, pretty little Jewess, the youngest
of seven children, who had begun life
an a street singer, on her second appear
ance on the French stage was greeted as
a great genius. So, you see, my dear,
ability is apt to reveal itself as early with
girls as boys, and these are a very, very
few of the world's great women who
loved books in the nursery aud gave the
most glorious promise while still in
short frocks. "Chicago Inter Ocean.
And now there is talk of substituting
girls for boys at the district telegraph
offices. At the Chicago headquarters of
one of these companies the matter is be
ing seriously considered, aud the exper
iment will undoubtedly be made. If
the change becomes permanent and gen
eral, the humorous writers w ill have to
sharpen their pencils for a new theme.
PERILS OF BULL FIGHTING.
It la aa Easy Matter For Toreros to Meet a
Ono is accustomed to hear bull fight
ing denounced as both cruel and cow
ardlycruel because of the suffering it
inflicts upon animals, cowardly because
the risk run by the bullfighter is infin
itesimal. The first charge is absolutely
true, so far at least as concerns the un
fortunate horses. The second is equally
false, as the tragic death of Espartero
should serve to teach the amateur crit
ics who for the most part have never
seen the spectacle thry denounce in such
If the Spaniards would only reviv.
the original form of the sport they bor
rowed from the Moors that is to say.
he riding, not of wretched cab horses,
only fit for the knacker and mounted
by professional picadores, but of valua
ble horses, with "owners up," who
would, of conrsc, exercise their skill in
trying to save their mounts there
wonld be little to be said against bull
fighting on the score of cruelty.
As to the current sneers at the cow
ardice of the bullfighters, they are the
outcome of sheer ignorance. One has
but to witness the entry into the ring
of a fresh caught Andalusian bull twice
the size and weight of a lion, fully as
Eerco and almost as active to under
stand that every iu.iu in the ring carries
his life in his hand, and that a momen
tary loss of nerve, of judgment or of
rooting will probably mean instant
That terrible fighting "spear" a
Spaniard never talks of a bull's "horn"
any lr.ore than an Englishman of a fox's
tail would make short work of anr
man who had not devoted the flower of
his age to the study of the most peril
ous of all forms of sport. Those who
havo seen such daring and accomplished
toreros as Lagartijo or Frascnelo take
the cloak from the hand of a subordi
nate ard play with the infuriated beast
as a child niicjht with a kitten, know
ing all the time that the slightest mis-
tako would lie fatal, cannot, if thev
speak the truth, refuse to admit that the
combination of skill and conraite is un
paralleled The perils of the plaza re
deem the sport from the charcre of cow
ardice, though not. as it is at present
conducted, from that of cruelty. Lon
Mxe of a YVlialr's Throat.
One of the favirrite arc-nments of the
stcptic is that tlie Biblical story of Jo
nah and the whale cannot be true sim
ply because the books cm natural history
say that snch animals have very small
throats, Apilt ton's American Cyclo
pedia says, "The food of whales consists
only of the smallest of the marine mol-
lusca, a herring ln-ing the largest fish
they can swallow. " Chambers' Encyclo
pedia, in the article "Whale," says:
"The gullet of whales is very narrow.
It is sunliint to be more than 1 K inches
in diameter even in a large whale, so
that only very small animals can pass
through it." In McMillan's book on the
curiosities of the ocean, "The Sea and
Its Denizens, " chapter S. page 69. I
find the following: "That the story of
Jonah and the whale cannot lie refuted
snuiy uecause sncn animals nave, as a
rule, very small gullets or throats may
be inferred from the .fact that there are
certain species of the sperm whale now
living that can swallow an object 2 feet
in diameter. I myself was present at
Lamarck when a buoy as large as a 13
gallon water cask, and greater in diam
eter man mo cm-si- ana shoulders or a
200 pound man, was taken from the
belly of a whale which was not more
than two-thirds grown." St. Louis
A Dog With Eyrgl:
Pedestrians on Market street the oth
er morning jostled each other to see a
novel sight A huge dog, with a sleek
drab skin and a generally contented
look, plodded along the thoroughfare
wearing spectacles of large size astride
his shapely nose. The dog was not at
all inconvenienced seemingly, and ap
parently was not aware that he was do
ing anything out of tho ordinary, as he
critically surveyed the public through
the spectacle glasses. The spectacles
were much too large for any human be
ing, and probably were made with
glasses without magnifying power, at
the order of some waggish owner. San
Miss Frances E. Willard, in her re
cent address at Cincinnati, quoted with
approval the Sunday school scholar who
said that Eve was made out of Adam's
"backbone. " No wonder Miss Willard
believes iu women iu politics. Out
Font Living Americans.
We new worli people ire fart livers, and In
nothing tg thii more observable than in ocr reck
less irregularity at to deep and diet. We alter
nately starve and gorge eumelrrs. doing each In
the most irregular and batty manner, without re.
gard to the nutritive value of the food conjoined,
or the deleterious effects upon the digecUve or
gans or ttc terrible tasks imposed upon them at
the most unseasonable hours. It is little ronde
we are a nation of dyspeptics, and prone to con
stlpation. pdt-a. etc. It is to their efficacy as
remedy for tbote ailments Ual Or. Pierce'
Pleasant rel'ets owe their unparalleled popular)
ty. G-oi results always follow their use in all
cases of derangement of the liver, atomach and
"Royal Baby Kye Whisky
I a "Rye as la a Rye," naturally ripened and
res from all foreign flavor and adulterants, roar
anteed pare aad over eleven years of age, rccou
mended to tbe eonnoisaenr as a meritorlona artt
cle worthy of tbe confldenoo of Invalids, eoovs
Icseenta and the aged. 8ee that our n
blown In bottle . SI. 00 per quart bottle.
'HOVaX KUBr" POST WINK
pure, old and mellow, therefore best adapted for
invalids, convalescents and the aged. It
lost vitality, creates etrength and appetite, builds
ap the weak and debilitated. Quane, (1. Pint
Weenta. Put up oa honor and a-uarvnteed kr
ROYAL WIJJF, oo Cbl
For sale at Bafier Boose Pharmacy, and b
William Clendonln. Mnltna.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Cat toria.
Kett Tork Fluarkal.
New Tmk. Dee. S.
o rail av at l nerrent. Prima
mercantile paper !H per f-ur.
exrhanire Arm. with a-tnal business In latna-er-
bills at 4;4adti for demand and ''
rfiw siatv dava: panel raitavxtvstfe ana
twttfMB; eommen iitl MiU ftatisM.
Hilrer prrriaeaf! !rl,l:nj aaieaj oar sil
ver. 61 H. Meaicaa dollars J I.
I'niimi States a-ovenimwnt b nus 4 a regular.
U; ' coup"". UnV. ' r-vtabir. 11 : "a
coupons. 111; S's regular. 7 b.d; Irvine a of
Chicago Grata and rro luce.
1'HH'AOO. Iw. a.
Puiiow-intf vomtliA auM it(.n on taa H ird
or Trale today: Wu.-at - Uecaaib-. op.-ned
SV, cloned .Wj- Mijr. oiiened
closed :v;; July. op:M-d SIS?, clo-ed .
torn December, oieaeU 4.Vc, ciosi
January, opened 4Pi;: ckwel a May.
0eiieJ 1V, closed r.'-ac Oats lKalKT.
oh m-d 2Sic. closed "-4 ; January. oneo4
climnd 3e; May. opened cUwsd
kf'4r- Prk -January, opened IS.t."e. dosed
i;.r."V: Mnv. .itel IS.4. cIjsm !:..
Lard -January, opened t.' c'.osel TI.
IToiluee: Batt-r -tatra oreaniery. per
lb.: extra dairv. iit-. packing st vk. liitH4e.
Ek'ir Knh st ick. per Uos. los "ft. Live
lWtry-CuM-bin. 41--tV-- per lb: turkeys.
&?.: durka. T 47'-: ew .Yn1.0l per 1'.
Potato-Hurbuuk. 4...Vlj per ba.: Hebrons,
.f,4.Nc; early roe . t-. xweet Potatoes
ll.uu.is. fl.a.il si per b'jl. rraiioerrfs t ape
d. tair to choice, as 11 fat per bbl: Tan-v,
i..i T.V. Honey-White clover. Mb sections.
new stock. HW-broken comK I".l2c-;
dark comb, HNr iat ka;e v He; atraiusd Ca.t-
foruua, aiilc pr lb.
Chicago Live Mock.
('Hirina D.-. V.
L've Stock Pric?s at thi I'ni.m ito.- Yar.i
to lay rauced as follows: ll.-K.t.inat.-d
rece-.pta fr the day. 43.M ' salts ranireJ at
t!.5i&4.1. pigs, s4.11 1;' .U light, li.l4.-
roviiu packing. Ct.SifMT.i nji'-l. ant M.a"4
heavy pai-aiug aud shipping lots.
Cntt e Receipts for the d iy ll.V'i; quota
tions ranged at Ki'tato Curitma
beevt-s, -V2l " :i ch ure to extra ship
ping "-.ters, t.3itVi-" gooi to etioice uo..
L;siw,4.1. fair to guol. tt.rvrrT.Vl com tr-in to
medium do., ti M-clSO but-b-r stocrs. Sitrii
iw atis-kvrs. iisiaitl feei.-rs. li.S o-'.-i.i
Con s. Kl.' I S! heifer. :.. t.l ij bulis.
i 10 T.-xa ste-.-rs. J.t i il.t.i WAtera rangers,
and J.nrn5 So vi-al calves.
Slie-;n Kstituated rai-eit f.r tbe day
s7i: sales ranirei at l.i'1.15 westera. II "si
(si.7. Texan. fl.i&LSJ natives, aud ioij.l
East Buffalo Live Stack.
Fltsr Berrsi. . IVc. .
Cattle Hcccipt. 2 M boa I: Ix-st hi-avr.
is. lo. Y:r,: far to molum. Hoi-tlir. fat
Le fcra. Ki.;53t.- Kni-ifta. S4.1VI
hi ad; orkers. I ..', (.4.1.': pigs. 11.4 tn .'o;
extra heavy. i.T5i4M. She.-p and Lambs
Iteeeiiif.. ri.ssi nea-4: c.d to choice native
lambs, s.'.ft it I hi; fair t usaiiui 1. (w'.r
4:'; mixed siiet-p, x.Vfovo.ui.
Closing 4J notations.
Catcieo. Dee. 4- . h-at, easy. D c. lie.
way SOHjj. Corn, firm, Dec. 4T',c, May 49tc
Oats, esse, Dec. e. Pork lower, Jan. -S 00.
ard. tower. Jan. fi.iS. R b. lower. Jan.
Cnicsco, Pee. 4. Hogs, rtrelpt' 41 00";
53 10-- lewor. Ca::le realpts, fe-MOl: ct.
clanged. Micep receipts W.mi; :J 0c loser.
Xrw York kf oney Closing.
Saw Tohk. tec 4 money oa call, easy at I
p r cent; lime mercantile raper. -VBS.
Tbe Loral aaatketa.
Dav "iB.otiv. SlViSlI: en"sn" l'Pall
wild. S,'(&t9:')oLi:h 5a47; baled $3
refrr asn VEexTABi.cs.
Onions ax pwi oa
Rn ter Fair to choice lSc0c. cream rv t:
Poultry Chickens, 5H:.
Cattle -Butchers ray for corn f-i 'e r
SVle; cows and heifers, &: cxlvts
flop's c-( 1 -e.
Spring lamb. UttGac a pound.
Wood $.1.00 per cord.
nil CUM ATI on V
an 3 similar Complain ta.
manuiactaraa vnaer lae ttrirrent
CIRZH UEC'.CM. UBS,
'Only renuine with Trade Mark"Astrhn
KAfrV Ri enter Ce .. 17 Tarn fit. JTI IBSX.
29 XSSHSXl kTSkZZl.
13 Branch Rouses. Own Olaaxwarka.
tsc and ac for sale by Borst Vox
iKocckr.u. C. S,uiel. Harper house
-v ii iii. sues is abo, in
SEE AS U YCU1U
THESE WORDEnFUL LENSES
AvSk f Ha vAStltt. ft VMK ft sntnttftM ava
Imentlpg. nnii are now placed, owing to
incir superior iTy, ytreeminenuy aooveever
tiling heretofore produced in this line.
'i'h.-y are acknowledged, by exports to ba
tbe finest and most perfectly constructed
Lenses KatNm. and are peculiarly adapted
to correcting the various visual imnerf no
tions. A trial "fb"J 2SmS0l wi" cc.nviaoa
jnn iney are rwwi awl
For sale by T. H. THOMAS. Drug
gist ana optician.
ttcT cvivn oa trtrl v ami
MrmorT. Iah of Brnln Pofr, l.?mlc'lrw. Wala9
uiire7r. aJwiis V ssastsvyi snxasxr w s-niltwont, 9WU
4irrotm. luKnc' snl wuum diesa cmu br
r4Mftlrtnii crrw tBT macenv. -ntiina taa
onimte. Is 4Ftvr (Mir 4Ml Mw IwfalM-.
Makeff tbe pare anil pan j mnrn and blunp. k.mn'-w
crmrried tn vtM nafkt. 91 pr bnv; liar fdV
mm 1 1 prfpnid wit4i wrtuen truarmntw to rare or
mrai-7 iT-miniv-i. - " WWWW f 4Hla
iimfc. 4-n. lii plain rHppasr. wbtrh y,r
btlnii watt.rnOfiimlr and financial rtmrwvt. M,
f4.f(. Sold h tir adventwd ait(-nta. or Mrirwaa
SOLI) IN ROK IMaAND, II 1, BY HAKTZ
VeUls.elV 1 LA, 4WI lattB OJ .
1 -m-. -a
XaOu4 mm, asvi 4M.
- TUramdy, amnty ymTrm i
B4t tfeCSL, jrOBI asM,
I bum tlM SOAP Cvtts4 SANTA CLAU5.
Lending Slylef?, Correct Colors.
And a beautiful Christmas gift for your
friends. Anything purchased of us
may be exchanged after the holidays.
So come early and have your choice
before sizes are broken.
Fur Lined Carriage Boots.
a" A fl"
statin suppers m an oiors.
Cor. Second and Ilarrlaon tit.
Great December Clear
Contrary to the usual custom of waiting until
January to reduce the price of Cloaks, thereby
depriving the purchaser the benefit of the gar
ment during the season, wc have decided to in
augurate the January sale in December. Wc
b gin today. This will be a magnificent oppor
tunity to procure a high cost garment at a mere
ly nominal price.
Cloaks that were
Dtft Fail to See our Line Before Porcliaslns.
After spending an hour in our store you
will declare that you never before have
seen a store so complete with
DAINTY MILLINERY CREATIONS
We give you the latest styles attainable.
Ideas in ink are so very different from
ideas themselves that you can best see
what we are about by giving us a call.
mU 4W, Mi mmt
TCa.K.FA!:X CC-7A3Y. Cbicj5j.
S9.00 Now 56.7)
1200 " 9.00
U.50 " 10.)0
18.J0 - H.7)
20.00 " 16 JO
25.00 " m.7
2nd St., Davenport. Ia.