Newspaper Page Text
TItE ATiGTJS. FIUDAV, JANUARY 12, 1000."
Can alter the facts in the case of the
compound versos the Pure Goods
It is not a matter of sentiment or of
oninion alone. It is a question of
getting what you pay for.
It ou?ht not to be necessary to
nrire that what 13 worth having at all
is worth having right.
Our advertising appeal are ad
dressed to thor-e who know a good
thihir when tbev see it. We are
pleased to address your intelligence.
and not your cupidity. We want
ou to see for hew little money really
Fine Wines and Whiskies ran be bad
if vou will .go to the riirht place for
As 1 lie only wholesale house in the
city holding the legal right to sell by
the bottle, we can save you money on
your purchases and you are spared
the risk of buying adulterated goods.
Our Choice Varieties
Old Crow 1892 bottled in bond.
Hermitage bottled in bond.
Clark's Kye bottled in bond.
Old Grand Dad.
Mitchell's Irish Whiskies.
Cal'fornia Wines, bottled ripe,
including claret 4.
Ports, Muscat. Sherry, Angelica.
All guaranteed free from glucose
and sulcyric acids. Satisfaction
promised or money refunded.
Open every evening until 10.
FAMILY LIQUOR STORE.
CHAS. E. HODGSON .
Fire Insurance Agency,
American Ins. Co., - Newark, N. J.
Traders Ins. Co., - - Chicago, 111.
Union Ins. Co. - Philadelphia, Pa.
Kockiord ins. Co. - - Kocfciord. Ill
Security Ins, Co. - New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of 111., - Bockford. 111.
Office, Room 3. Tin ford block. Rates
as low ati consistent with becurlty.
J. M. Buford,
The old Klrc and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Rates as low as an
can afford. Your
GEO. WAGNER. Jr.
Represents the following well
known Fire ami Accident Insur
Rochester Qenxac Ins Oo...
Germu ' ...
Buffalo German " ...
Reliance ' ...
German Fir 11 ...
N.w Hampshire; " ...
Milwaukee Meob.ntea ...
Fldeiitr and Casualty ...
...Boebester, N Y
....... Freeport. Ill
Buffalo, N Y
Manchester. N B
Office comer Eighteenth street
Second avenue, second door.
Sawed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimming.
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled by none. Thia
tone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
us for estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly a our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Rock
Island on the C. B. A Q. R, R.
Trains Nos. 5 and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of Stone and Photos of
buildings can be seen at Room
Nc. 12, Mitchell dc Lynde's build
AdTUUR BURRAIX, Manager.
Rock Island or Colona, HL
CAPTURED BY FILIPINOS
American Soldier's Experience
While With the Insurgents.
WELL TEEATID BY EI3 CAPT0E3.
Faal Splllane Telia Hon- He Wm
Taken I'rlnoner Oat.lde of Santa
It itn Offered a Comminlon In the
Insurgent Army What Filipinos
Say A boot tbe Insurrection.
Paul J. Ppillane of Company C.
Ninth United States infautry, writing
from Manila. 1'liilippine Islauds. ua-
hit uaie oi uli. j, to tue cuicago
i was icctntiy rfif.iseu as a prison
er cif war ly the insurgent army. I
was rnpturt-u just outsile or the town
of Santa Iitu. lu the province of I'am-
pan'o. whither we Lad advanced, a
few days lie fore. It is vijjlit xl;1os
from San Fernando and not on the
railroad. The climate here is very
warm and compels a man to Incline
toward laziness. Thinking that a little
exorcise would do me good. I started to
take a walk and hapix-ncU to stroll on
the outskirts of the town. The tirst
thing I knew I was surrounded by
well armed Filipino soldiers. I did
not have any weajxni. and at that time
I did not understand their language, so
I expected nothing but death. I fold
ed my arms and waited.
"A Korgfant sttped to the front
lie could talk a little broken English,
and he told me to surrender and not to
make any noise. Then they took nie
Into a house, where they kept me until
nij:lit. In the darkness thev marched
me past the American camp, holdin
knives at my tuioat uui telling me
that If I made a sound thev would cut
my head off. Needless to say I kept
julet. They then marched me across
ricclields and through sugar and caue
fields, part of the time hip to waist in
nmd and water, until nearly daybreak.
w.ien we reached a town, and they
took nie Into a house and gave nie a
raw crab and two bananas to eat
There they told me to go to sleep, for
I would have to marc!) again soon.
After that I had to march almost ev
cry night from town to town.
I have been In almost every town
In the northern part of the island and
have met aud talked with Aguinaldo
and all his generals and principal offi
cers; also lus secretary of war and
secretary or foreign artairs. v e were
used like gentlemen. My khaki blouse
was stolen by a Filipino thief, and
when I was taken before Scimr Ani-
brosio ITorcs. secretary of foreign af
fairs. I had an undershirt and pair of
trousers on. but no rout, shoes or socks,
lie asked me whore my coat was, and
I told him. Hi then ordered his serv-
int to look among his clothes and see
if he (imlil find a coat. He could not
li Hi I one. so Scrior Flores got up from
his chair and told me he had only one
coat, the out he had on. made of white
duck. He took it off and Insisted up
on my taking it. which I refused to do,
,lso when I and other prisoners were
leaving Tatiac for the American lines
Senor Flores sent word that he would
like to so us. Wo went to his house
n a body. Ho gave each of us one of
the best cigars made on the island and
said ho hoped we were all happy at the
prospect of going hack to our friends.
Three of us. Sergeant James ltoyle of
tho Sixteenth Infantry, Corporal Otto
Sehew of the Third infantry and my
self, ho offered commissions in the lu
surgont army. He said we should have
plenty of money and good food, good
houses to live in and free land after
the war was over. The American ail
tuorities, no said, would never nnd us.
and wo should never be on or near the
tiring line, as our sole duty would be
to drill recruits.
"Most of Aguinaldo's staff officers
are well educated men nnd can talk
good English. They told us that they
had loen fighting for three years, and
lu one year more they would be ready
to tight for six years. If they should
get cornered and have to lay down
their arms, they said, the trouble
would not be ended, for they would
not allow an American to live ou the
island. The American would be as
sassinated at ins own door at night or
would lie itoisoucd in his own house by
his servants. They are capable of
keeping their word. They also told us
that Cioncral Otis had offered them
autonomy under American protection
if they would lay down their arms,
but this, they say. they will never do.
'They say they are only fighting for
J. rights, the same as we did in
Private Roy Keator
Co. B. First Illinois
Army of Invasion,
riftn Army Corps,
Chicago, III. Aug. 29, 1899.
The Dodds Medicine Co.. Buffalo, N. Y,
Gentlemen: After srrvtnr months In the
Cuban War. Irving in trenches full of mud and
water da v after day. and drtnkJna: water full ol
disease, and eating when I could ret It, finally
threw me into a fever and this located la
m v kidneys, developing Hrirtrt's Disease. I
1 in a serious condition for some time after
ay return. Itadd Kidney Pills were recom
mended to me by ene of our Company who bad
suffered the same trouble I had, and fee had
been cured: therefore I took Dodd'a kidney Pills
and am find to state that I am as well and soand
tn health touav as before going to Cuba. I credit
Uodd's kidney Pills for restorina mv health.
end recommend them to any one suffering from
n.tuacy irouotcs. 1 am very gratefully
Dodd's Kidner Tills cere ail
Iieatee of Ihe KidneTs.
Sold brail dejlers ia medW
ci ne. 50 cents a box or six boxes
for fifo. Sent on receipt of
price br Tf LXxlOS. aiMicmt
I IYTG, and they demand tbelr iadepend
J ence. with the right to maintain
standing army. They want, however.
American naval protection for ten
years, offering to pay well for the pro
tection of three warships to patrol the
waters of the archipelago. At the end
of that time, they say. they could have
a navy of their own. To secure the
Americans their money they will al
low the Americans to hold the customs
receipts. They also claim that all of
their higher officers are rich men. who
serve In the army without pay and give
money to help the cause. I believe ev
ery word of this, for after what I have
seen I cannot do otherwise.
"Thev sav that the United States
has always encouraged Independence
and that now it Is breakiug the Mon
roe doctrine. They hate Otis lecause
he will not stop lighting once in awhile
and talk the matter over. They all ad
mire the American soldiers, with the
exception of one tribe called Tarn
pangas. and they have no use for any
white man. They would have murder
od us if they had not len restrained
by their Tagalog and Spanish officers.
In one town In the Tampanga country,
Ararat, a mob organized one night to
kl Doyle and myself, but were driven
off by our Tagalog guards.
"While traveling from town to town
our guards would not allow us to walk
If it were possible for us to ride, and
If they could get transportation no oth
er way they would seize It. e have
ridden Spanish mules, horses and cari
boos, with and without saddles. We
have been hauled in carts, on sledges
nnd In carriages. When we would
come to a river where there was no
ferry, they would chase up a caribao.
and we would cross the river on his
"I will briefly describe their mode of
punishing prisoners. A thief they
shoot, but other prisoners for petty
crimes are not put in jail, being kept
under guard and receiving every morn
ing from 10 to 50 strokes of either a
rawhide or rattan cane."
GRAIN BY WATER TOTHE SEA
Vnat System of Steamers and Eleva
tors to lie Wurklnx by July 1. lOOO.
W. J. C'ouners of IJufTalo has been in
consultation in Chicago with some of
the largest grain shippers of that city
regarding an all water route for grain
to the seaboard, says the Chicago Trib
une. Montreal is to be the seaboard
terminal of the route, and a Chicago
architect is now working ou plans for
the erection at Montreal of three ele
vators with an aggregate capacity of
With those elevators there is to be a
fleet of new steamers, each 240 feet in
length, 43 feet Iwani and drawing 14
foot cf water through the canals.
Through the open water months they
will be engaged for the greater part In
carrying grain from the various lake
ports to Montreal, but In winter they
will be employed both in coast trade
ind in carrying grain to Liverpool.
Mr. Connors expressed the opinion
that the projec t would bo in operation
by July 1. He said: "Naturally
I feel much gratified at the successful
conclusion of my labors. I can say I
have the support of all the large grain
interests of Chicago and Hiiluth. The
representative men have expressed
commence in mo practicability oi me
scheme, and the syndicate with which
I am associated has begun prepara
tions for establishing a carrying trade
all over the water route between the
great lakes and Montreal.
The Montreal route will afford an
all water way to the sea. winch can
compote with the railroads because of
its cheapness. Montreal Is 3'H miles
nearer Liverpool tnan is .-sew iorK, a
decided advantage. Itesides the three
elevators at Montreal, we expect to
build an elevator of 1..VI0.0OO bushels
capacity at Port Colborne. Ont.. lt
mili-s from I'.uiTalo. and through grain
going to Montreal in large cargoes will
be broken there.
"During the season just ended only
a little more than 21,0ov.0OO bushels of
Ihe vast amount of grain which came
to Kuffalo from the west by lake and
rail was shipped east by the Erie
canal. The great bulk or It went ly
ail. It will be the seaports that will
suffer from the new route. New oi.
Newport News. Boston. Baltimore,
Portland. Galveston and every port
through which gram passes ror ex
port. It will simply be a contest be
tween rail and water, ami i am conn
dent water will win."
A Mountain of Alnm.
In China. ll'',i miles from the village
of Liou-Chek. there is a mountain of
alum w hich, in addition to being a nat
ural curiosity. Is a source of wealth
for the inhabitants of the country, who
dig from it yearly tons of alum. Tbe
mountain Is not less than teu miles in
circumference at Its 'base and has a
height of 1.040 feet. The alum Is ob
tained by puarrying large blocks of
stone, which are tirst heated in great
furnaces and thou in vats filled with
boiling water. The alum crystallizes
out and forms a layer about six inches
In thickness. This layer Is subsequent
ly broken up into blocks weighing
about ten pounds each.
Slip of the Tonrar. '
"What do you sell that ribbon for?" j
dry goods store.
"Eight dollars a week oh. beg par
don. 25 cents a yard, madam." Colum
bus (O.) State Journal.
Shall I sing 'Because I Iove You?"" '
asked Mrs. Lfarlcy as she seated her- '
self at the piano. I
No." replied Mr. Darley. who Is a
brute. "If you love me, don't sing." 4
Detroit Free Tress. !
. , "",""", ,
fe s Ideals begin to
The young w
shattered when she sees her husband
put his feet on the best chair. Phila
1 k :
HUMAN BRAIX CELLS.
THEY REFUSE TO WORK UNDER TOO
HIGH A PRESSURE.
Pat on Too Macli Strom and These
Sliante OrajaBlsias Cio on Strike.
Why Men Go Crazy or Become Ab
aentmladed. Keeping pace with scientific thought
and progress certain problems which
in the past have bfen sliclved for want
of light being thrown upon them have
leen tancn up again one iy one to un
dergo further examination by the aid
of Improved science.
The newest revelation in this direc
tion tends to the science of the mind
and Includes the following problems
Why does a man act queerly when
he Is intoxicated?
ny is a man aDsentminacu on oc
Why does a man sometimes become
violently insane, often a dangerous.
Such quest lous as these have puzzled
our immediate fathers, who have hard
ly ever satisfactorily explained them
away or indeed thrown 'much reliable
light upon them. The human brain is
composed of cells, and each cell is a
simple bit of nerve substance, from
one end of which, like an octopus,
spring a number of tentacles, while
from another part arises an arm dif
ferent from them and of great length.
The long arm is Intended for trans
mitting impressions from one portiou
of the brain system to another, it be
ing made to touch the tentacles or
short arms of the next one to It. the
latter in its turn effecting contact with
a third cell, and so ou.
Thus a message Is conveyed and tbe
mind gets its news. The entire brain
Is made up of these cells, whose num
ber Is legion aud whose full strength
is grouped in systems, these systems
in turu being arranged in communi
ties, the communities in clusters and
finally the clusters In constellations.
by which divisions they are known to
So long as the mind is in a healthy
condition each little cell, or brain oc
topus, attends to its business faithful
ly and gives no trouble, but as man
enerally Is an animal who usually re
fuses to live the life spanned out by
nature and adopts instead the life laid
down by the modern artificial process
of living, instituted forsooth by civi
lization, mental disturbances frequent
ly arise through the brain becoming
abused In various ways, from over
work and alcohol principally.
Your oetopusllke brain cell Is a liv
ing little thing, and It can endure a
great deal of abuse from you. but If
you should go a little too far it rebels
and refuses to work any longer by
breaking contact with its companion
colls, which it can do by withdrawing
its long arm and getting itself out of
circuit. Put this rebellion is conduct
ed by whole groups of cells acting to
gether in full harmony.
Now. the object of tlds "strike" Is
simply to avoid overwork, for each
ny cell has stored within its minute
space only a certain amount of energy
out if you put on the hijrli pressure
this is easily consumed by the opera
ion or tne. nrain. aim the organism
breaks down from exhaustion. Now,
take the first of the problems just
stated. When a person takes too much
to drink, the cells lu those patches of
the brain that are responsible for the
conduct of muscular ntyvement be
come affected audfflio man staggers.
When the dose Is 'very large, the
cells, which, although stupefied, have
tried to keep their master on his legs,
now cease working, and the man sloops
like one dead. Finally, if more than
enough of alcoholic drink be taken,
the effect ou tho cells is to paralyze
them, and the unfortunate man dies.
There is some nylation between ex
traordinary activity of the mind and
insanity. Geniuses are apt to exhibit
symptoms of inegtal alienation, and.
singular to rol.Tte. their children are
usually inferior to those of average
Por instance, not to go out of Eng
land for example. Cromwell was a
liypochoudraic and had visions. Dean
Swift inherited Insanity and was him
self not.a little mad. Shelley was 'call
ed by his friends "Mad Shelley,"
Charles I .a tub went crazy. Johnson
was another hypochondriac. Coleridge
was a morbid maniac' Milton was of a
morbid turn of mind, nearly approach
ing insanity (iptedern ideas of hades
are largely formed on the description
evolved by his diseased imagination),
and Byron said he was visited by
This mental alienation occurring in
the foregoing cases shows that cer
tain specific grotips of brain cells have
come under the baneful influence of
the guiding spirit called talent or
genius, which has used up all the en
ergy stored In each cell and each group
of cells, to the detriment of the whole,
with the result that their ceasing work
has brought aliout various types of
insanity as depicted or. to phrase it
more softly, induced disturbance of
the mental equilibrium.
The remaining problem is absent
mindedness. This Is produced by a
temporary disjunction of certain
groups of cells. A man lecomes so
absorbed in his study of some partic
ular subject and lends his whole
mind to thought that the hard think-
Ing disorganizes tbe groups of cells
emploved in the process of reflection.
their tentacles leinir turned all one
way. to the detriment of rm-ntal ac-
tion generally, and so the man with
the tentacles of bis brain cells turned
in the one direction passes along the
: streets lost to all sbservation or mental
inception and docs all manner of queet;
thJnCT tKxauKe hp ,,. conscious of
be is doing. Pearson's Maga-
. If 91 an Were a Flea.
Snyder, the calculating barber, had
not opened his lips for fully four min
utes, and it was plain to lie seen that
lie had something on his mind. Finally
he swallowed twice, breathed hard for
a moment and gave vent to his feelings
In this manner:
"I've been .thinking what I could do
If I were only a fiea. I road In a scien
tific paper the other day that if a man
were built on the same lines as a fiea
he could jump, from Philadelphia to
Pittsburg in one leap. I mean, of
course. If he had all the power of a,
flVa increased in proportion to his size.
Think how quickly he could circum
navigate the globe. It might be possi
ble to get around the world in an hour.
The distance from Philadelphia to
Pittsburg is 3o4 miles. a:.d the equato
rial circumference of the earth is 24,
"A sfmple calculation lu mental arith
metic will show you that this would be
a fraction over 70 leaps. It surely
wouldn't take a minute for each jump,
judged from the liveliness of the flea.
Think of coming In here, with three or
four customers ahead of you, and. In
stead of sitting down and waiting, just
taking a few jumps around the world
to kill time. There you are, sir. Witch
hazel or bay rum?" Philadelphia Record.
One Point of flesemblance.
"The elder Sot hern was a good story
toller, and he particularly liked to dwell
on his experiences at the outset of his
stage life, when he was a minor mem
ber of the John McCulIough company,"
said the old time theater goer.
"McCulIough was playing in Texas,
and in one town where he was billed to
play "Ingomar, through some accident
tm? railroad, the necessary costumes
"The mauager was equal to the situ
ation, however. lie went to every
butcher's shop in towu and hired all
the sheep and cow hides he could to
dress up his supers.
"When McCulIough came on the stage
that night, he fell back appalled by the
stench of the hastily improvised cloth
ing worn ly the ha rbu rhi us.
"What do you think of them?' Soth
eru laughingly asked McCulIough.
pointing to the supers as tho curtain
They neither act like, look like nor
talk like barbarians.' curtly growled
the tragedian, 'but, by the gods, they
smell like them. "Kansas City Inde
pendent. lie Didn't Choke.
Toward Mecca the thoughts and as
pirations of all pious Moslems are
turned, and at least once in his life
time the good Mohammedan Is expect
ed to make a pilgrimage to that city.
One of the duties of the pilgrim im
mediately after his arrival is to make
a journey seven times rounu a noiy
portico outside the mosque.
"We went at a great pace," says an
Englishman, who. disguised as a Mo
hammedan, paid a visit to Mecca at
the risk of his life, "ami the day wns
growing hot. When the procession
was over, we came back to the mosque
and were each given a bowl of limpid
water. I was so thirsty that I drank
mine at a draft and asked for more,
which I noticed produced a very good
impression, for. as 1 afterward learned,
this was ihe sacred water of Temzon.
which an infidel cannot drink without
"This was supposed to be the water
which was supplied to Hagar when
she was perishing in the desert."
Christian Endeavor World.
lie It ode Down.
Algernon iJotigherty of the United
States diplomatic service has qualities
of his own to account for his success
as well as being the son of the famous
".Silver Tongued" Dougherty of Phila
delphia. One of the rules of the aris
tocratic Parisian concierge is that
while one may ride up in the elevator
one must not ride down. It was Mr.
Dougherty who broke down this rule
in a house in the Iiue de Maturiu.
He started down, and the concierge
stopped the elevator. "It is forbidden."
"The proprietor forbids it," said the
Mr. Dougherty drew himself up aud
said. "Tell your proprietor that I for
bid him to forbid me anything!" aud
rode on down. Aud now even the
timid maiden ladies ou the sixth floor
play with that elevator as though It
were a tame cat. San Frauclsco Argo
naut. w Mrilro'i Con!.
There is enough coal in New Mexico
to supply the whole, of the United
States for l.OOO years.
Judge by the Taste.
Stock Goes Farthest
None So Good.
Greatest variety of eco
nomical dihe. One
plate finest oap for
one person costs one
cent. Made in one
Cook Book sti! the Mory
The bWIWs -Slack Mff. U.
The Old Fashioned Pumps
Sock Island, 111.
Incorporated Under the
Monet Loan F.n On Pkksonal Collateral Ok Ukal Estate Secukitt.
J. M. Buford. President.
John I'nibsuth. Vice President.
V. preenuwaii. Cashier.
Began business July 2, lyo and occupied
S. K corner ot Mitchell
For the Best
See the Big Store's
of good things. The
largest stock of furni
ture ever shown in
Beautiful Things in Par
inis is tne place to save
Davenport Furniture and
524 328. 378 Brady St.. Davenport
I No Time to Cough
hat plentv of time to eat, drink and
be merry after you hare taken a few
! dose of tbe cou0 medicine we are
now selling with such (rood results in
j every "case. You will feel like a new
person, can eat. sleep and work as
well as play. We can confidently
recommend it as tbe best remedy of
the kind we have ever handled. Only
25c a bottle.
Bahnsen's Drug Store.
Corner 4th Arenac and 20th street.
Are rapidly being replaced by
pumps of modern construction
We make a specialty of this sort
of work, and want to furnish
estimates to everybody. We
have special facilities and we can
afford to give special terms.
112 West Seventeenth Strtet.
Four Per Cent Paid on
II. S. C iilile,
H. 1. Hull.
K. W. Hurst,
J. M. llufonJ,
Solicitors Jackson and Hurst.
Direction of Stsvs F. Mili.bh.
Sunday Night, Jan. 14.
The Creator of tbe l:uiKh!ne h;il;t.
Th"! monarch of then) all sluirmir in
the Now York Worlil couicily jMie
cess. "HOGAIS'S ALLEY."
Sec the funny Yellow Kid. Tlii'i Is
more funny iloln;s in Motun's Alley''
thn any other eoniodv on Die roul.
Once seen never forgotten.
Pi Ices S!h Mo and 7So.
Sle of scuts at HUrucr's Jewelry Store.
Phone I IJa
Uioia Thg Direction Of Oambuhjn Kindt & Ca
ONE NIGHT ONLY,
Sunday, Jan. 14.
A positive noveliv. Knirir'ment of the
-Plflir:ttf-(l anil nnlv INDIAN ACTIIKSS,
CO WDN-WI-MCHIAWK, Mipportrd l.y a
company of metropolitan rivorlt.es In the
pic ure.sM', xensa' ianul ilrjuia (written
tV herself.) ontitlrd
The InlUn m:iil furrier. Mat'iiitic 3iit 8cen-"J
ery and effects. The play Is not of the 1
Noofi-and-thumlcr. u hi.-haiiK order, but .in j
Intensely interesting htory. Startling In
act ion. spiil nil I dialogue, thrilling In plot,
and boomlne In sensation and fun. Tho In-a
clin purls are pliiyed by (.'cimine Indians. ,
Stealthy tn .veinents. dancis and weird inn- ;
sle of the Ind ans- See the fonrles. r dim
of (Jo-W on-4 in Mnhawk on her beautiful I
Indian nouie. U'uiifj and Ilu.-Uskin, w!Ui- j
out smlld or bridle.
IrtceH. 2fc. fioc and 7.Sc BeatK on
sale at. fluke's. Telephone No. M.
QURTIS OPERA HOUSE,
T'nder tbe direction of
C'HAMUKHI.IN. IClMlT & C.
Tuesday Evening, Jan. 16.
Its th creat i.. how. the famoni
m lelj dinusNt d. brilliant khow, i hi; only
Casino attraction on the road.
THE TELEPHONE GIRL."
The erowd of lovely nhoru Mr-H In
expensive professional- 4D. To iiil
Hue.ees'if ul p'a Keen In years Fun on
tap. Heauty at eominaud. Mune at
Prices V)n. Tf!. l. U..V).
Fluke'a Saturday morning.
Seats on s ls a'.
' Koek Inland.
Six popular and Instructive
entertainments for tho unu
sual small sum of f 1.
Season of 1800-1900.
4. TilKOXFORI) MUSICAL CLUB
January 23. 1900.
6. DIl. VM. II. CRAWFORD
February 22, 1900.
6. THOMAS McCLARY
March 15, 1900.
BURIED WITH ORDERS.
WHY? Because w-carry the
CAKLE, lump and nut.
SLTKRIOR. Jump and g.
H KJAIIONTAS and CAN NEL.
Second growth wood.
E. B. MCK0WN.
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