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THE AC6U3, TIirTfSDAY, DECEMBER S, 189S.
McCASKRIN & McCASKRIN,
Attorneys mi La.
Rock Island sad Milan. Rock Island offloe
over tvreu Mill store. Mil ma omce on
WL C. OOHNIXZ. B. O. OOBWZLX.T
CONNELLY & CONNELLY.
Attorneys at Law.
Money loaned. Office over Thomas' drag
store, corner of Second avenue and Seven-
JACKSON & HURST,
Attorneys at Law.
Offloe In Rook Uaod National Back BuUd-
VVILLIAil L. LUIKJLPH,
Attorney at Law.
fctaney to loan. General legal buloew. No
tary publlo. 1706 Seounil avenue, Wufwrd
B- D. IWHUIT. a L. WALKS.
SWEENEY & WALKER.
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Offlee In Ben-ston Block.
CHARLES J. SEARLE.
Counsellor at law. Office In court house.
McENIRY & McENIRY,
Attorneys at Law.
Loan money on good necuiity; make eollec
ons. Reference. Mitchell A Lynde, bankers.
Office. Mitchell A. Lynde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT.
Commercial and criminal law. Room 4,
Hitehe 1 Sl Lynde building.
ALEX II. UDDERS.
Atlorney and Counsellor at Law.
M..ncv to loan. Notary Iulli3. Ioom 21,
Mi'clii'il l.vmle lu lUl n n.
F. H. FIRST, M. D.
Pbyslolan and Surgeon.
Phone on IM7. Office. SM Twentieth
street. Offlee hours: 10 to 12 a.m.; 2 to 4 and
7 to 8 p. m. Sunday, S.M to 9:30 a. m.; 1:30 to
J. A. BALL, M. D.
Physician and Surfeon.
Office 1607 Second avenue. Residence 800
wenty-fourth street. Telephone 1110. Offlee
hours from lo to 12 a. m: - to 4 p. m; and 7 to 8
p. m. Suudays W to 10 a. m.
DR. CORA EMERY REED,
Special attention to disease of women and
Children, also diseases of eye. ear, none and
throat. Omce hours -WW to 12 a. m.. 1 to 4 p.
m. Xil Sixteenth street. Rock Island.
J. . BUKKHART. M. D . . .
... MKA. HAlA M. BCRKHABT. M. D.
DRS. BURKIIART & BURKHART.
Office Tremann block. Office hours 8 to 12
a. m , I to ft and 7 to 9 p. m. rbone No. 41 VJ.
Kock Inland, 111. Night calls answered from
C. T. FOSTER, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth atreet. Oftlce hours: V to II a. m.,
I to 4 p. m. and 'toy p.m. Night calls from
offlee. lnone -OM.
DR. S. II. MILLER.
Veterlsary Surgeon and Dentist.
All disc sacs of horses and cattle treated on
approved principle. Surrical operations per
formed In a scientiUo manner. iXufs treated.
All calls promptly attended to. Kcaidence.
ItfM Kifin avenue. Telephone I on I:i7. Office
and InUrmary. 161.VNU7 Fifth avenue (James
Maucker a atab.e), opposite No. 1 ore house.
DR. M. A. IIOLUNGSWORTII.
Office: Harper House Pharmacy
DRACK & KERNS,
Architects and Superintendent.
Skinner Block Second Boor.
HENRY GAETJE, Prop.
Cut Flowers and Designs of all Kinds.
City store, 1807 Second avenue. Telephone
C. L. SILVIS.
Over KreU Math's, 171s Second svenue.
DR. C. W- GRAFTON,
Rooms IS and la. Mitchell A Lynde building.
Omce hours from t to It a. m. and 1 u ( p. m
J. T. TAYLOR,
Office hoars t to 12 a. m.. 1 SO to 4:90 n. m.
SIS kUgblta tk street. Opposite Union odlee.
MADE ME A MAN
rOMTlVKLY (TBK Jk T
NrTfo 1 lliing
Mmort. Iiw4eiry. Ki4pfas
tnm rt.. rttttlj-f Abv nrt
Um. Thr (alrlilr aod
nrr! r'r Vitality in
mj r fmi-.c and fit a man for
rt:dr. tii&!u4Hs4 or marriaiTfA.
aTTvwnt XnfutnUy fciidtviriMziup
ti.n If takfn n tiro. 1 htr tute
w rim 1 1 n rued t te I m pr- m a l
rK v?ct m C lit K wbr
all ttthorw fall. Incici ti rwn
ibouunds im1 will cur1 tvt. We civ fwittttv writtm
ffuarauie t eTxt a rum It wrh caer r-r refund the
moner. pruw.su cni per nackace. c ix paTaa7a
Ooll tratmrnl) for tt-5-t. lit ir.mii. In plaio wrapper,
Bpoa rea Ipt 4 pricA circuar irea. AddreM
AJAX REMEDY CO., "SK
For fcale in Rock Island by John Denjjston
and Marshall ii Usher, drueists.
Steve F. Miller.
Sole lwe and Manager.
Sunday Evening, Dec. 4.
Ai.C h's Li;; forneilv Com
MY FRIEND- &
SPF'IAIr- Mond.iv. De. Mb hwlles
l 1 I'C udmillcd free Willi one puitl
Prices, 10, 20 and 30c.
Sale of seals at i;icuer's jewelry store.
UmdcrThe Direction OfGiamslrum Kinjt&Co.
Sunday Evening, Dec. 11.
The prlof the uulioii Kv ry
Anjcri -iin sliouid hear
. MILITARY BAND
KM. IS 1IKOOKS. Conductor.
Tbe larse-. and nrn-t complete Military and
C'onre:; Ha.'iU in Ameiica
CIIAKITY MARTIN, I'rlma Donna.
Brooks rmiM"a1 lllustratel story of Old filory
with b-autiiul illuminuted views de
pict'nrfth t rineital events of
tlie lal- M'arwi'b Sp in.
One of the Mot Fast-iuatiiiji
Entertriiiimt'iits Ever OlTeretl.
Iri-es. l. 75c. 50c and SSc. Seats sold in ad
vance at Fluae s. A lig sale assurtd. Huy
YCEUM COURSE OF
To be Given at the
Samuel Phelps Iceland. Ph. n.
t.i. 1) Lecture, Oec. 1
Pr. Kugcne May. the Noted Trav
eler Lecture, Dec, 14
The Schubert Glee Club
Urand Concert, Jan. 12
Ir. A. A. Willits. -The Apostle of
Sunshine" ...lecture. Feb. 23
Tickets for Entire Course $1.
Plnjrle admission tickets 50c, Includ
ing rescn ed seat.
Tickets now on sale at the Harper House
Pruir store. Kix-fc Island, and Joscpbaon sJew-
elry Store. Moline.
G. M. IIOTOOX, Blanaser.
Telephone 1 1 13. Office hours I to 6 p. m.
New Subscribers Since Last
1002 Apple, J. S.
1272 Bahnsen. F. "., res.
4092 iiurkhart & Kurkbart.
4371 Collum, John & Co.
4283 ElIenwcMMl. L. V.. residence.
4181 (ire. Mrs. Sarah L, res.
4043 Ilealey. John. res.
4142 Keller, Charles, res.
4343 Kerns, George M.. ris.
1336 Loekney. Rev. J. F-, res.
4093 1xmiov"& Kclley.
1956 McCaskrin Sc MiCaskrin.
4472 I'alacc f Sweets.
4104 Reel & liollman.
4144 Robinson, M. 1J. & Co.
4082 Summers. R. (J. & Co.
1332 White. I. S.. res.
4444 Britton & Faulsen.
4402 Cash, George W. & Son.
1280 Kerns. S. A., res.
4391 leis. Simon.
4202 Xebekcr. Sirs. M.
4482 Pearsall, George A
1275 Ullerneyer. Charles.
1276 Wilcher. Fhil S.
" 1351 Connelly, John.
1266 Loeb, L.
N B. Cut out the aliove ami paste
on inside tront cover of your telephone
directory tor ready reference.
VULTURES OF INDIA.
GIANT BIROS WHICH ARE NUMEROUS
When the Ivlntc Ynlture Comes to 9
I'urniM, the Other nrlctics Have
to Stand Off I mil His Majesty Has
If the city of Bombay liad a tntelary
I, nil, there is no manner of doubt what
bird that should be. I do not know,
Eays a writer in The Times of India,
vrhy the ancient Egyptian defiod the
ibis, but if Bombay bore th proud tip
ore of a vultnro rampant on bcr shielu
every hrnly would kuov why. Of all tlio
unsalaried pnl;lic servants who Lave
identified themselves with this city aud
:levoted their energies ti its welfare no
other can taka. a plnce beside the vul
ture. Unfortunately the vnlturo lias
never lent itst-Jf to the spirit of her
aldry. The aIu bas, strangely enough,
though the diffcreucu btrtwet u the two
bas uev-T L-eeu very well marki-d in th
popular mind. The translators cf our
Jiibln l:ad no notion of it.
Modtrn natcial history has di?rn-tanlud-
tho two uauieti and ained
tUi-m to two very UitTtrtut families of
Lirds, the distinction between which in
its essence is just this that while the
eafjlo kills its prey tho lets imiiatient
vulture waits decently till its time
comes todie. Popular sentiment persists
in regardinR tho former as tho moro
noble, but there can be no question
which is thd moro useful.
It is not easy indeed torcalizo toone
snlf tho extent and U-iiericeuro of tho
wc rk caiTitd on tlironphor.t tho length
and breadth of India from year's end to
year's end by tho mighty race of vul
tures. The writer continues: Tho vul
tures that one Ere in such numbers on
Malabar hill belong to two spi cies
which aro easy enough to disrhigui.-u
when ouob one's attention bas been
turned to tho difference between them.
The commoner of the two, tiio white
backed or Bengal vulture (Gyps bfiiga
lensis) is a smoky black bird, with a
band of white extending tho whole
length cf the wings c.n tiie underside..
This land t-rc.kcn by tho dark body,
and that serves to distinguish the bird
at a glance.
The other Fpecics is tho long billed
vnltnro (Gyps pallcsci us) of B;;rnes.
Jerdon confounded it with another spe
cies. Ita general color is brown, darker
tr lighter according to nge, sometimes
almost whity brown ; but, however
white tho uuderparts may be, body and
wings aro alike. Tho two species aro
about the same size and larger than one
would suspect who has only seen them
at a distance. A good specimen will
measuro over seven feet from tip to tip
of the wings.
There i cno curious difFereuco i'i
their habits. Tho long billed vulturo
breeds always on high cliffs, while ;ts
Bengal !r:;thrr is con tout to build its
nest on any troo big enough to hear tho
weight of such a ponderous edifice. I
have seen a single mango tree groaning
under tho weight of two or three nests
on tho other side of t!io harbor. Kaeh
nest contains cno egg, generally white,
but souk times blotched with brown.
Once faifly in the air, no bird surpasses
tho majesty of its flight. The question
has of ten been hotly discussed whether
birds can bail without flapping their
Tho difficulty originated, of course,
with somebody of that unfortunate class
who must reason about a question of
fact iustead cf looking. lie demonstrat
ed that such a feat was impossible. Tho
vultures? kept cn doing it all tho same,
aud any one may watch them. For
hours together they will sail in circles,
or rather in spirals without the slight
est motion of their wings beyond trim
ming them to tho wind like tho sails of
a boat. Of course there must bo a wind.
There are two other kinds of vultuies
which may occasionally be seen in Bom
bay. One is tho king vulturo (Otogyps
calvu). a royal bird, not indeed larger
than the others, but of nobler aspect and
prouder character. It uppears singly or
with its mate ami will not consort witn
tbe herd. When it comes to a carcass,
the others have to stand Ly until it has
dined. There is no difficulty in recog
nizing this species by its deep black col
or, relieved only by two puro white
fitches oil its thighs and by tho blood
red "Ut lt! bare head and neck. Our
fourth vu 'turo is tho foul bird known as
Pharaoh's chicken, as well as by other
less reputable ninics. Its title in scenco
is Neophron ginginia'ius.
It is one of the coumonest birds
about Puonah and everywhere on tho
plains of tho Deecan, but seldom visits
tho coast. I have, however, seen a pair
on more than ono occasion about tho
flats. It is a white bird, not much big
ger than a kite, with only the quill
feathers of tho wing black. Its bill is
long aud thin, its naked face yellow ani
its tail wedge ehaped. Its neck is not
bare, but clothed with long, rusty whito
feathers, pointing backward. It does
not stand upright, like the true vultures,
but carries its body like a duck and
walks liko a recruit. Bv these signs
you may know Pharaoh's chicken. It
makes its shabby nest of sticks, rags and
rubbish TO trees, ledges of public build
ings or anywhere about March and lays
two white eggs, jnore or less blotched
Tiie Lanes and Sleep.
A physician quoted by the Boston
Transcript says that acuta insomnia
may be promptly cured by tbe practice
cf deep breathing. Draw into the lungs
as much air as possible and do not tx
hale it until obliged to, and then as
elowly as possible. It is somewhat of a
task when tho night i9 oppressively
warm, but if persisted in is fairly sure
to relieve that hypera-mia of the brain.
which everyday folk call wakefulness.
Tbe tricks of the sleepless to induce
sleep are many, but none is found to bp
more immediately efficacious than this
plan of forcing tbe lungs to take tho
burden ofl the bi&in and nerrex
The Coldm Gray I'.yr.
I might pile Ossa upon IYlbra in tho
way of description of gray eyes calieil
from fiction. There is, however, cne
type of gray eye whose appearance in
story I have not yet noted, says Nina
Allen in Lippincott's.
We have bad gray eyes which "re
sembled nothing so much as moss
agates." Sea gray eyes are net uneom
niott Ainelio Hives bas bestowed upon
lira, ia "Thj Witness of the San,"
grea" violet gray eyes, "lik" rain wash
ed au.fcthysts, " while Mr. Paul Leices
ter Ford ba.i rectutly introduced us to a
pair of slate colored eyes.
But at the pre.-mt writing I have yet
to meet with golden giay eyes in fic
tion. They are to be found, however,
in nature, the most luminous of all
eyes, I think, the ir.'s about the edge a
soft old golior golden brown, gradually
melting toward the pupil into a warm
gray. This lovely eclnr I have seen iu
the eye of a dog aud of a child the
eyes of the dog wisftn!, appealing, pa
thetic with unutterable things; tho
child's speaking ot a sou! as yet undark
ened by shades of the prison house und
spleii.l;d with tho light that iievtr was
on sea or l.iu-f.
To tI:o novelist desiring soinethini'
new iu eyes I would respectfully rucoiu
mend tho golden gray.
Verdi and the 1'riest.
Verdi, when u boy, had a gift for
Latin, and the village priest advi-cd
him to become a priest. Meanwhile tho
lad became as cl:ce boy in Barezzi's
wholesale pr cexy itore, and for a little
over 7 a year p ayed the organ in the
church at llonccle, but cno day it hap
pened that liev. Dr. eletti, who had
deeiib d that the boy should be a monk,
was ofTiciating at mass while Verdi
played tho organ. Tho priest was struck
with tho unusual beauty of the mur:io,
and jtt the close of the service expressed
a desiro to see tho organist. Verdi ap
peared, and the priest recognized him
as tho pupil whom bo had sought to
turn from mu.-ie to theology.
"Whose music were you playing?"
asked Seletti. "It was beautiful."
Verdi said shyly that ho had brought
no music with him that day and had
b-.tii improvising. ".So I played a I
felt," said he.
"Ahl" exclaimed Seletti. "I advised
yon wrongly. You must be no priest,
but a musician."
After that tho way was easier. Tho
priestly influence oa his si;io opened
many a door to him. Youth's Com
panion. God'n Perfect Floncrn.
A little girl who makes tho stems of
artificial flowers foi a living was sent
to tho country by a benevolent woman.
On the day of her arrival the child was
taken into the garden. She marveled
at the growing pansies. She felt of
their petals and sniffed incredulously
at tho purple and golden blossoms. "I
never knew that thoy were 'reel' flow
ers," siie said. "I didn't know that
velvi t could grow. " A giant rosebush
in fall bloom was greeted with: "Aia't
they lovely? They're much better than
Felice could iake, and she's tho best
hand i:i Flcnrcttu's factory. "
t-bo picked a rosn aud carefuliy pull
ed it apart. "I'm going on flowers next
year, but I won't make ro.-es liko this.
They don't give you time to stick 'em
together this way." The benevolent
woman thought this a good oppoitnnity
to awaken the child's soul and pointed
out the why and wherefore ol tho rose's
perfection. The child siglied when sho
had finished and said simply, "I should
think he'd be angry when he sees tho
flowers they make at Fleurette's."
Two men, a German and a French
man, who met in New York, had a
heated argument over the question
whether tho wife of a ttato governor
had an official tit!o or not. Ono con
tended that sho should ho addressed as
"Mrs. Governor So-and-so. " Tho other
stoutly insisted that she wa"s simply
"Mrs. Blank, wife of Governor Blank."
They finally agreed to leave tho matter
t: the first man they met. IIo proved to
be nu Irishman. They stated the case to
him and a?ked for his decision.
"Nayther of yez is right," he said
after a moment of severe cogitation;
"the wife ava governor is a governess."
FaotN to Dnrii llereticff.
Were bequests frr the purpose of buy
ing these at 1I common? One such was
left (I fpeak from memory) by tho wid
ow of a city freeman, who bequeathed
a tenement, tho rent of which was to
be applied for the purchase of fagots
for tho aforesaid purpose. For many
years I believe the rent went into tho
pockets of the parochial clergy. It is
now applied for the purchase of coals
for the poor, "to warm the ir bodies in
stead of burning them," as it was wit
tily saiel. Notes and (Jui-ries.
To I he Point.
A young foreigner had recently arriv
ed in London from his native country,
and some friends of his family arranged
a dinner in his honor. The evening ar
rived, tho guests invited to meet him
were assembled, but the young fellow
did not appear. A friend called on him
the next day and, reminding him tiiat
ho had accepted the invitation, inquired
why he had not been present. His reply
"I vas not hungry," he said. Lon
Xot Daa KnoDKli.
"Yon ought, like us, to have holi
days in honor of your great men," said
the Russian beauty.
''But in tho American year," eaid
the major, "there are only S6o days."
The extraordinary precocity of the
children of India bas called foith the
astonishment cf a recent traveler, who
says that many cf them are skilled
workmen at an age when children aro
osu ly learning tbe alphabet.
IIoyt Tlila Wonderful and Deatrne
tlve Air l'ury la Kormed.
To get an idea of a cyclone's forma
tion imagino a lar;e circular pan or tub
with quite a largt bole in the middle
of the bottom. With thisiiole plugged,
fill tho vessel with water; then draw
out the plug and watch. There is first a
rush of wcterfrcru all directions toward
the "aole and a turbuh-nt effort to get
thr;ugh. Ihen the water surface above
begins to siuk and swirl, tho particles
gradually circling around and around
and rushing, ever faster, toward the
center. At last there is actually a hol
low space through the center, aroaml
which all the water in tho tub is whirl
ing, tluggiskly near tho rim, but with
moro and moro violent rapidity toward
the middle until ic rushes downward
through the bottom. Now, if that water
were air, you would be watching a httlo
cyelc.no turned upside down, for the air
rushes upward instead of downward.
In tko cradle cf cyclones during the
summer months, w b n the land aud tiio
water glow hotter and hotter because
of tho b nger lays than night.--, a layer
of air, hot, light and full of vapor, is
fi.r a time held down by denser air
above it. Kestless, expanding, tumultu
ous, it moves about like a beast at bay
until a thinner place in the air above is
found. Then up it madly rushes and
into tbe vacuum left l tliind the lower
atmosphere hastens from all directions,
pushing and twisting and pouting up
ward until it has fallen into a regular
spinning around a common center.
The cyclone, once formed, rushes
away from the tropics toward the pole,
and begins its carter of destruction,
bruising, wiecking and sinking tho
luckless ships which happen to be iu
its path. More and more of tho sur
rounding atmosrjhcre is drawn into the
whirl until tho steiim often covers an
area marly 1,000 miles in diameter.
i:ometi'.nes it flings it.-e-!f upon eicr At
lantic coast and lenrs fiercely through
forests, fields and cities. Then again it
sweeps away across the broail ocean and
dashes itself upon the coasts of Jvirope.
Once -in awhile it so adioitly avoids
the land that we never know it has
passed until ships come in torn and
broken. t. Nicholas.
BACKBONE OF OUfl NATION.
The Hrnlii Power of Cnr Connlry
ComcM Prom the PtimiN.
"It is from the farm and the country
districts that the great I rain power of
tho country bas come, is coming today
and must come in tho future, " writes
Edward Be kinThe Ladies' Homo Jour
nal. "Instead of deprecating country
life and saying that 'to live in tho coun
try means to live out cf the world, in
telligent people know that the tree, un
tramme'ed life of the country uuques
tionably gives broader views. Thei hu
man mind always grows to suit its out
ward surrnuudiugs. Originality and aele
vclopment for great tilings have naught
to check its growth where ono can look
with earnest eyes from natnro up to na
ture's God. To speak of 'the ignorance
of the rural regions' is to stamp oneself
as an ignoramus,' not the country peo
ple. Thcro is a soundness of core and
an intelligence in the back country of
this nation of ours that people who livo
in cities and think themselves wiso
never stisp'ct. We can talk all wo liko
of 'social revolutions' aud kindled evils
that aro supposed to threaten this na
tion. When they do threaten our insti
tutions, the danger signal will not emtio
from tLo back country. Such thoughts
are born aud fed amid tho foul atmos
phere of the cities. In the clear couu
try air of tho farm nothing threatens
this country, and when any thing in tho
shape of a socialistic, anarchistic revo
luticn dot s menace this laud tho truo
voice which will stamp it out will conio
from the country. The backbone of this
laud rests in the country and tu the
Pinnlt I'raetiee Too Mnch.
"While studying with Rubinstein,
.To.-ef Ifufmauu practiced three hours a
day," writes Mary B. Mullett of tho
famous pianist in Tho Ladies' Homo
Journal. "Ho believes that l.iost fitu
dents make the mistake of overpractic
ing. When he came to this country the
first time, ho was practicing an hour a
day. For two years after bis return to
Germany he practiced two hours a day.
During the nest two years he averaged
four hours daily, and after that, until
ho went to Rubinstein, six hours daily.
This he regards as excessive.
" Cne's mind glows stupid and con
fused,' Hofmaun says, 'and cue's fiugi rs
follow the confusion of the brain. An
other mistake of yonug pianists is that
they use too much force in practicing.
One should play jnst hard enough to
keep the fingers and wrists from getting
stiff. One is not aiming for artistic re
sults as one is iu concert playing. I is
the fingers which need constant prac
The cause of tho general disuse of
hair powder was the high price cf flour.
It was thought little less than criminal
that flour, which was almost beyond
tho reach of some cf the very poor,
should be used by the rich as a mere
fashionable luxury of dress. Voluntary
associations were formed, tho members
whereof bouud themselves not to use
hair powder. In a similar way the
abolitionists bound themselves not to
use any sugar whose proelucticu involved
the employment cf negro slaves. Notes
lilna'n Great Garden.
There is an immense garden in China
that embraces an area of oO.OOO square
miles. It is all meadow land and is
filled w ith lakes, pendu and canals.
In the orauco fields cf New Zealand
the cre p has bttn kuewn to net as high
as $ 1,000 an acre.
Russia has abect 1,000. 000 titled per
sonages cnt of a population of 100,000,'
"A. FEKTZCT FOOD
Has stood the test of more than loo ycrr3 use among all
classes, fcd lcrpuiity a. .J 1. cnc.it worth is unequalled."
.Lexical oat Surgical Journal.
Costs less than ONE CENT a Cup.
Trade-Mark cn Every Packnce
WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD.,
Established I 7SO. DORCHESTER, MASS.
! A Provoking Task I
a PT"I i" I 1
6 ' 9
Si) ONE which is enough to make the righteous pro
fane aud be fargiven, ia an old stove that won't draw
when one is in a hurry for their breakfast. When
you can buy a superior stove or range that is handsome and
usefal, a good baker, and of tho very best manufacture,
that we sell at such low prices why bother with a use
less old hulk.
Cincinnati FlorMa Emma
P ''V'N'N-s. JAMAICA
The Wheels of Progress
are tuminr; rapidly toward the tropicnl is'ii.vl-; on our soullici li-rn ron'.t. Tfir people
are interested in hearing abut these KUniiv tl.eir w.-al:i. the rendition ol their inhabit
ants as to education and civilization: and. !.: f ail, in the question ol how to get
iu iiK-Mi, now ions? me lournev is. an-I the co
Ihe fjuern tv 'rcnrcnt iiuxite.
lorms a rcu:e which i; over a hundred tniies
and the North. New rail and steamer s ;-
as tne iji.ncinnati, 1i.or:da anl Havana Uimitku. Shortens the time about
Z hours, t-lctrant sendee.
'1 ickets cu sale at preatly red-jcej ra'e-;, fron ail points north, throurh to Havana,
including transfers, meals and bi rths on steamer:, etr. 1'ariiculars to you Irre if you will
W. C. RiNEARSON,
I tntf rested in the South T Send lOrts. itnrrps to
"A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOU', BAR
GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES
as Wholesome on it is Delicious."
BAKER Sc CO.'S
Cor. Nineteenth street
and Second Aver ue.
t ol :t.
with i: . Miperh rail and sterim :r connexions.
the 5i)orSi.t to ti.i ie nar's from iniMtinaii
ic" rooj into eifr-t about liecemlx-r 1st. known
W. A. BUCZLIZK, North'n i'oss. At.. .t Adams St.. Chicazu. ,t to
Gn'l I'asserger Agent, Cincinnati.
WC Kramwn, O.P A , for north! y paprr, 1 yr
IU' MM il III II I HilllHllili I in IIIIIBiUMi
We Are Busy
All the Time"
Now is the time to have yout
wails freshened with bright,
clean paper, so that it will
be a pleasure to receive your
friends this fall when they
come to see you. Scarcely
any annoyance and so fjuicVly
ADAMS WALL PAPER CO..
310, 312, 314 TWENTIETH ST