Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US.
4 rz?ut it
I. W. Potter. - . Puuhe.
Tju-Day. c p., WeeUy.
ABeoumifes&oMof a critical or unaMte.
SaTCSDAT, J XX CART 24 1891.
Ths Cable roads of Sin Francisco are
fifty f our mile long.
Ir politic figured in aim j matters the
appointment of Col D. W. Flagler aught
be looted opoB aa a democratic triumph.
Nbw Tobk Crrr'a board of sureeocs
waal to try Koch's ljmph on the police
men, who, more thaa any other claas of
men, perhaps, are exposed to changes of
A balloox baa been built to go to the
north pole. It will be thtrtystwo yards
la diame'er and will hold 8.250 cubic
yards of gaa and will carry a teary
Th Ajtocs tends iu congratulations
along with numerous other friends in the
tri cities, to Col. D W. Flsgler for the
conspicuous boa or accorded him in the
appointment a chief of ordnance.
We hare been hunting aroacd for
sometime pat for good Indians. Isn't
it about time to gather statistics af good
Indian agents? We are afraid the latter
will not prove as numerous as the former.
Scots all orer the world will celebrate
the one hundred and thirty-second annh
versarj of the birth of Robert Barns with
unusual enthusiasm. The celebration
this year falls on the twenty-fifth of this
month, hut as that will be Sunday, it will
tike place next Monday.
The Gridiron club of Washington, an
association of forty newspaper corres
pondents, designs, according to the state
ment of one of its members, to "become
in time the basis for an American academy
corresposding to the Immortal forty of
the French academy."
A Rksolctios favoring tbe election or
United States senators by a direct rote
of the people was adopted Wednesday by
the Illinois house. Anung those voting
for it were the three F. M. B. A. mem
bers, yet they are not helping Gen. Palm
er, whom tbe people Toted in favor of
by 39.000 majority.
Cne Way of Making a LiTinp.
There seems to be no limit to t he variety
of ways in which a dollar can be earned by
a sharp wituxi man. I know one who
makes a comfortable living by attending
auction sales of furniture. lie is not in
collusion with the auctioneer; in fact he
will only attend such sales as are genuine
and peremptory, where every article is sold
for tbe highest figure bid, no matter Low
low that may be. My friend simply trades
on tbe weakness of human nature, espe
cially of the feminine variety. Many
women attend these sales, and are really
desirous of securing certain articles, but
shrink from the publicity of trying to out
bid soa-e other would-be purchaser.
TLey prefer to give two or three dollars
advance on tbe price paid by tbe successful
bidder. TLi man secures ail he can of the
liet bargains offered, and then disposes of
them at a small advance upon his outlay
to one or ot nrof the disappointed bidders.
It is not unusual for him to clear from ten
to twenty dollars a day. There is no lohs,
for e-en if the articles are left on his hands
he gets Lis money back by sending them to
a general ;intion room. New York Tele
gram Mr. Pai-Bf-U aa m Playwright.
Mr. Parnell is known to a good many
Australians in a character in which he has
ntvt-r Loured on tiiii northern side of the
equator that of dramatic author. For
more than five years a play, entitled "Sham
rock Green. By Charles Stewart Parnell,
Eq., M. P." has enjoyed prodigious favor
among provincial audiences in tbe colo
nies. The lucky exclusive proprietor of
this piece boasts of having already netted
5.000 by it.
Its proprietor an Irishman, by the way
has never yet venturncd to produce it in
Melbourne or Sydney, doubtless from a
shrewd suspicion that the dramatic critics
of thee capitals would want to know
something more about its history and an
tecedents than the lald announcement on
the play bills that "Mr. Paruell wrote this
play when a young man at college." Pall
Where Christmas Trees Come From.
About fifteen men handle tbe whole
Christmas tree trade iu this town. Most
of the trees come from tbe Adirondacks,
Catskills, the banks of the Hudson and
from Maine. You may imagine how the
air is laden with their pungent fragranoe
along the line of piers where they are kept
for sale. The balsam fir is the favorite. It
is the most trimly shaped and most aro
matic. The trees look like closed umbrel
las, with their boughs tightly strapped to
their trunks to secure them from break
age. The wholesale price is about ninety
cents a bundle. New York Cor. Pittsburg
Couldn't I) Worse.
"I have here," remarked the long haired
man as he laid a bundle of manuscript
upon the editor's desk, "two poems. Which
is the better?"
With a weary sigh the editor glanced
over the first he came to, then laid it down.
"The other's the hotter," said he, resum
ing his interrupted labors. Kate Field's
When Starching Was First Taught.
Starching was first introduced into Eng
land in 1564 by Mistress Dingham van den
Plasse, who came from Flanders. She
taught starching publicly, and charged
four or five pounds for teaching her pro
fession, and an additional pound for teach
ing bow to make the starch. Cloak and
G0W C0C0ANUTS GROW.
INTERESTING ACCOUNT OF THE
CULTIVATION OF THE NUT.
Tba Tree Attains Maturity in AWal
Eia-ht Tear. L Frait In Ferten
Months There Are tM,(M,M Tree.
They Yield lO.OOO.OOO.OOO Xsrta a Tear.
Although tbe true aad original home of
tbe cocoa nut is India and the Sottth Sea
islands, it has become so widely diffused
by the hands of man and the waves of the
ocean that it is now a prominent feature in
almost every tropical portion of the globe,
covering between 3,000.000 and 4.000,000
acres with its beautiful palms, and num
bering 250,000,000 trees, yielding annually
10,300,000,000 of cocoanuts.
A recent approximate estimate of the
area cultivated with the cocoa tint palm
gave the following result; British India
and dependencies, 300,000; Central Amer
ica, 250,000; Ceylon. 300,000; Eastern Archi
pelago and colonies, 35000; Java aad Su
matra, 2S),COG; Mauritina, Madagascar,
Seychelles aad African coast, 100,000; Pa
cific islands, including Fiji, New Caledo
nia, etc, 350.000; Siam and Cochin China,
100,000, and West Indies. 33,000.
And vhen Florida shall add her 10,000
acres lying south of the 2?th parallel of
north latitude, capable of growing 1,000,000
trees, we may see at no distant day the
North American oocoannt demanding no
mean share of commercial attention.
WHESX COCOASTTS GEOW.
For many years cocoannta hare grown
on the coast of southern Florida, but ow
ing to an extreme fondness for the green
nut manifested by those engaged ia the
sponge fibing along tbe coast few nuts
have been allowed to ripen, only sufficient
to demonstrate t hat eocoanuta can be raised
for several bond red miles along tbe coast
of Florida, where the gulf stream flows so
close to the shore. The cocoanut industry
in that vicinity has received an impetus of
late. Several northern capitalists hare
gone to Florida and embarked in this in
dustry, seeing (like Co!. Sellers) millions
in it. tthin the past four years veT
300.000 nuts were planted on the coast of
Such nuts as are wanted for planting are
gathered into heaps or placed under sheds,
where they are allowed to remain until the
sprout shows it&elf through the husk.
When planted in reeular order holes about
three feet deep and from fifteen to thirty
feet apart are dug. In tbe hole the net is
placed with care and covered with aont
one foot of soil. The bole is filled gradually
as the sprout grows, until it reaches the
surface, when it is left to itself, requiring
no farther attention.
Should the place where the cocoanut ia
planted be any great distance from the
seashore a quantity of salt is sometimes
placed in tbe hole and sometimes scraps of
old iron, as, being strictly a salt water
loving tree, it will thrive but a short dis
tance from the seashore, nearness to salt
water being absolutely essential to its
welfare, Iu fact, it is said, no mumct in
truer to the pole than is the root of tbe !
cocoanut tree to the ocean, for when the
root breaks through the hu?k it points
directly toward tbe sea, no matter in what
position the nut is placed in the ground.
THE GBOWTNG TREE.
Boring its way downward tbe root fastens
itself so deep and firmly in the ground that
no tornado, no matter bow severe, has ever
been known to wrench it from its moor
ings, but the hurricane, so frequent in the
tropics, will often twist the trunks and
carry the broken portions a long dirtance,
thus ending t bat cocoanut palm, as it will
not sprout a second time. C-uld yoa ex
am:ne a cocoanut when in the process of
sprouting you will find directly beneath
the sprouting eye a small white mushroom
shaped kernel, and in this little germ lies
the life of tbe future tree. Shut up in its
prison like shell, and the shell surrounded
by many inches thick of tough and tangled
fiber, how is it to work its way out and
perform the duty assigned to it? For it is
apparently soft and tender as a baby's
Soon its tiny fingers begin boring their
way out of the weakest eye, then, rending
tbe tough woody fiber right and left, it
forces it st If to tbe surface and commences
tbe campnisn of life, sending its shoot up-1
ward to form the tree and downward to
form the roots, still clinging to its parent
for support, until tbe entire inside of the
shell is filled with a round, bail like snb
stance that is formed by the concealed
milk of the cocoanut. From it tLe roots
fat. forming receive their staff of life until
tbe mother coke becomes exhausted and,
havinu fulfilled her mission, is deserted by
her offspring and left a dead and useless
mass of filter.
On grows the tree, sending deep into the
ground its roots aud high into the air its
trunk unt.il after a lapse of from five to
eight years it has attained a height of
from forty to sixty feet, and then pays trib
ute to mother earth by beariug its first
fruit, and under favorable circumstances
continuing to yield for more than half a
century, giving its owner f rote 100 to 200
marketable nuts a year.
A WATCEAL FILTER.
Through the center of the trunk of the
cocoanut tree is a soft, fibrous heart which
furnishes the life of the tree and acts as a
great pump in forcing to the nuts the im
mecse quantity of water required to fill
them. This fibrous heart has a wonderfn!
filtering power, for no matter in what lo
cation the tree may be growiDg, either
upon the beach or in tbe malarial swamps
near the pools of stagnant water, when
nature has done her work she deposits in
the cocoanut a sparkling liquid as clear as
crystal and as cool as if drawn from the
deepest well in our northern yards. Hav
ing no particular season for fruiting, but
bearing all the year round, blossoms, ripe
and green fruit may be found on the same
The blossom of the cocoanut in a most
beautiful and peculiar work of nature's
art. Appearing at the base of the long
ragged leaves is a gourd like sheath, green
in color and standing erect until its own
weight causes it to bend downward, where
it hangs until the steins it incloses, which
are to bear aud sustain the nuts, are suffi
ciently matured to proceed on their jour
ney without protection. When this outer
covering splits open it reveals a cluster of
ragged stems, upon each of which you will
find miniature cocoanuts requiring about
fourteen mouths to ripen.
Among the many difliculties which the
cocoanut s.rower has to couteud with be
sides hurricanes are the flying fox and the
cocoanut beetle, both of which are very
destructive to the young trees, eating their
way in all directions into the stems, de
stroying alike both foliage and fruit. But
a still gi eater enemy to the cocoanut is the
robber crab, common along the coasts of
all tropical islands, and which subsists en
tirely upon cocoanut diet. Jobepb Wright
in Merchants' Review.
SETTLING THE INDIANS.
An Old Freighter Telia of Bow It TTna
!oae Porty Tears Ars.
John Camibell, formerly a freighter to
the Indian country and an upper Missouri
river boatma-i. says be has witnessed sev
eral incident i herein savage barbarity
was pitted astinst tbe white man's strate
gy. In each instance tbe savages were
paid back ia a more than decimally in
crease ratio ;'or the damage done.
One rase oo -urred ia tbe vwrinriy of old
Fort Boise. Indiana had done great injury
to a man named James Beck with. Tbey
gloated over rhat tbey had done. They
were large it number, the whites were
small, and for business and other reasons
it was deemei impossible to wage open
warfare. Th: situation, however, was
such that it w w deemed best to curtail tbe
power of tbe Indians, aa they were inso
lent and threatening.
Beck with wvntdown the Missouri river
to a place where smallpox existed. He ob
tained smallpc x virus in a form that could
be easily trsn-ported. One story was that
be earned the poison in an air tight canis
ter like arran lement. When be reached
his destination be infected some clothing,
which was immediately put in possession
of tbe Indians, so that tbe poisonous germs
of tbe smallpiix, which are abort lived,
would not ke their efficacy. The result
was that the epidemic broke out and in
creased to a r stile nee. In more than 50
per cent, of the f ases t he disease assumed the
confluent and 1 he hemorrhagic forma, and
the fatality was not far from 100 per cent.
In their delir um scores ran to the river,
and death was thus accelerated in its ap
proach. Tbe white men shut themselves
up in what was called the old fort, a large
abandoned structure, a large part of which
was made of frame. Here the Indians, pesti
lence stricken, :locked. They humbly came
to the white nan. whom they had so re
cently abased and exulted over in their
b ratal, savage way.
After the abandoned old fort had been
converted from a lazar boa.se to a chamel
bouse by the ac' ion of dlsw the means
cf ogress were b-UTed, an 1 in order to stamp
out the coatagk n fire was applied. Scores
of dead bodies irere consumed. The con
tagion was thus stamped oat, the power of
the Indians wat- broken without the loss
of a single wfcite man and the insults
avenged. This crurred between forty and
fifty years ago.
On another occasion a young German
who was empioj ed in a menial capacity in
a private fort of .V. M. Harvey, in ignorance
orot herwise. disregarded instructions given
him. and on a certain occasion when there
was danger strayed from the fort about a
quarter of a mih-. He was killed by In
dians and cut into small pieces.
Tbe mutilated remains were then left as
a warning to ths whites of the Indians
prowess. Just a in the smallpox case, the
whites did not appear to notice tbe in
dignity, and also as in the smallpox case
tbe Indians regarded this as an indication
of cowardice. T ie Indians, however, kept
away for a frhort time after the murder to
see what would 'r done. Then they came
around to'trade. This fort had an alley
like entrance, gn irded by door or gatelike
arrangements at i-ach extremity. The sides
were walled or boarded high. The white
men manju,ri2 to get the alley full of In
dians. They had previ us!y allowed Indians in
here after the mc rder in order to disarm
suspicion. Tbe whites opened the outside
barriers, but placed behind a thin inside
barrier a masked cannon. This was heav
ily loaded with irn slugs, parts of black
smith shop refae and material of that
nature. Without warning this was dis
charged into the iacked mass of savage.
A moment later the narrow way was filled
with dead and mangled Indians. Theont
er way wa -.hut ind others were killed.
For a long time aJ'ter this the Indians were
Frontiersmen s y tLt if eastern senti
mentality did not prf-vtil to the extent of
interferf-sce with the army movements
and w:;h t.'ie actknof men who thorough
ly understand the Indian character at ev
ery tum the Indisn problem would soon
be solved, and tot his problem there is at
one solution. Ka.isas City Star.
Antiquity of Wedding i n.tom.
Doubtless t he n ajority oj persons think
that tLe custom of a bridegroom being at
tended at l.is marriage by a friend or rela
tive, who is pt;T larly termed his '"best
man," is of modern origin. Nevertheless
it is of great antic uity, having been prac
ticed hy the early Saxons. In those davs
marriages were invariably celebrated at
the house of the f room. The day preced
ing such an important event was spent in
feasting and prep uing for the approach
ing ceremony,- all of the bridegroom's
friends and relati.-es taking part in the
Next came tb groom's company,
mounted ou horseback and armed from
head to foot. They proceeded in great
state, in reirular ort':er of family precede; re
under the command of an individual called
the "forwistaman,'" or "foremost man," to
receive and conduct the bride in safety to
the house of her future husband. The
blushing maiden was attended by ber
guardian and other male relatives, led by a
stately matron, who bore the name of
"brideswoman," an 1 followed by a goodly
array of youug damsels, who were known
It was from thi eeremory therefore
that we of the prese it day derived our cus
tom of having at we Jditgs a "best man,"
the Saxon "foremost man'' of ten centuries
ago being the prototype cf that almost in
difj.-ensble pereomge. From the same
source also sprang those important female
attendants called "bridesmaids." Detroit
He Found Everything ISgIiCe.
There was once a cinsrressman who, hav
ing a pretty daughter, determined to send
ber to a seminary. After many inquiries
he found that a majority of his friends
recommended a school in Haiterstown.
"I went up to H.urstown," said he,
"and found everything splendid. The
town is very prettj, the hotels are first
class, r.iid the school suited me right from
the ground up. I looked through the build
ings. Everything wj neat and comfort
able aud tidy, and, iu a word, as refined
and negHge as is riy own residence at
home. I tell you it was the most neglige
outut I have ever seen.
lie sent hia daughu r, and, being a bright
girl, she learned, and so now ber father
doesn't say "neglig when he meaus
"recherche." Baltiin jre American.
The FtM-e of Man.
The two sides of th- human face are not
exactly alike, and a lierman biologist as
scrts that t'.ie lack f symmetry is, as a
rule, confined to the upper parts of the
face. In two i'&s our of five the eyes are
out of line, and seven persons out of every
ten have stronger sight in one eye than in
the other. Another singular fact is that
the right ear is almost uuivermdly shorter
than the left, not only a little shorter, but
enough to show even in inexact measure
ment. St. Lob is Repu bl ic.
It ts a Xatala
To try to core catarrh by using local ap
plicatioca. Catarrh is ot loet bat a
constitutional disease. It ia not a dis
tase of tie man's note, but of tbe mat.
therefore, to effect a care, requires a
constitutional remedy tike Hood's 8 area
parilla. which, acting through the blood,
reacte every part of the eji'.ra, expel
ing the taint which causes the disease
and imparting health.
When a man tells yoa that he U per
fectly contented he meant, in nine cases
out of tea, that after thinking the mat
ter all over be does sot see how he can
get anything more.
Deafassa Caiaot V? Cares
by local applications, as they cnnot reach
the diseased portion of the year. There
is o&Iy one way to cure deafness, aad that
is by constitutional remedUs Deafness
is caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube gets inSamed yoa hsve a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it ii entirely closed, deafness is the
resalt, and unless the ioflsmmstioo can
be taken out and this trbe restored to its
normal condition, hearing will be de
stroyed forever; nine esses oat of tea are
caused by catarrh, which is nothing bat
an inflamed condition of the mucous
We will give one hundred dollars for
any esse of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that we cannot care by taking Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
Sold by druggists, 75c
F. J. Chkxxt & Co, Toledo, O.
Partkulary the regrets Maid: Mr.
Small couldnt call tonight, and he sends
his regrets sxd thin little present. Miss
Little: Thtnks for both.
Catarrs- ta Cel-rsao-
I used Elj's Cream Balm f-r dry ca
tarrh. It proved a cure B. F. M.
Wer ks, Denver.
Ely's Cream Balm ieeeperiIIf adapted
ss a remedy for catarrh which Is aggra
vated by alkaline dust and dry winds.
W. A. Hover. DrogisV Denver.
I can recommend Ely's Cream Bslm to
all sufferers from dty catarrh from per
sonal experience. Micheal Herr, Phar
Ely's Cream Balm has e .red mazy eases
of catarrh. It is in constant demand.
Geo. W. Hoyt, Fharmscist, Cheynne.
A Baal Balsam is Xcsip's Bait sat.
The dictionery ssys, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and luegs is the only cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Ussy thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
cf Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pore,
thick preparation it i. If yoa couth
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 50c an ill.
The young tcsn who was "unable to
express his joy- eared money by sending
it by mail.
Ss Ton Cetgs!
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, tha
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It wEl care sains in
the chest. It will cure influents and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
the lungs because it is a pare balsam.
Hold it to the light arid see how clear and
thick it is. You will see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Large
bottles 50- and 1.
Love has no respect for locks, at the
average bald-beaded man can testify.
Don't say there is no help for catarrh,
bay fever ard or Id in bead, since thous
ands testify that Ely's Cream Balm has
entirely cured them. It supersedes the
dangerous use of liquids and snuff. It
lseaeilr app.ied into the nostril and
gives relief at once. Price 50c.
SO VSSCK ASH0EE
wu ever more nopeiesejy rtrssdeS taaa a
wrecked constitution, whether it disaster be the
prod net of some formidable sislady, or that slow.
sjemstsre decay that seems to fasten cpon some
constitutions without apDarentlv adeaaate uau.
An excellent means of c bee tins this grsdsal
Crsin of the sources of vitali'v is Ute beneSrent
tonic, Qosu-tvers Stomach Bitters. wbk! ro-
nuurz uijjcfuju. enncD s toe ukxxj aoa rives
scbrtance as veil asstiirma to an enfeeble-frame.
Conrtipa'ion. feeblenere of the kidneys and blad
der, fever and acne aad rbeumf m, are among
ths br-dily ai:raen! wtich it remeies prompt!
muu muriB'cij. rereisienoa ia its o.-t is weil
merited by tt.
ahsmld be displayed in boring
cine above all things. In selecting s
remedy for any disease, yoa should be
positive that it contains nothing injw
rions to the health. Many remedies)
on the market leave the patient in sv
much worse condition, than befosw
S- s s
la purely vegetable, and perfectly
harmless; the most delicate child cast
hake it with absolute safety. It contains
n mere wry or minerals of any kind,
and yet it never fails to curs tha dis
ease it is recommended for.
Beck on Blood and Skin diseases fraa.
Swift Speeifia Co., Atlanta, Os
John Volk & Co.,
U an of actorets of
sb. Doors, Blinds, Siding, Flooring,
an t all kinds of wood work for bafldsra.
Eighteenth SU, bet rtird and Fosrt sve
9lnf,,i f R OF.OIEFFE
A rHA I 4 BBilAIT Tteiii
HILtS ta IBklS.
Mtltlt-aSEI III at!.
ST9SMCH BU!tiTWS,,8 SICll
TSISTT SS tSarTlllTSUIT.
Untj rito ta am nm ia at haaia.
I SB trial aslars anil for S I. OlmkarSr.
Hi MraiHWI MM II MMIK Ui
Bed Room Sets.
Carpets. Curtains. Etc
ARE NOW COMPLETE.
0Cail aad see oar ine.
No. 103, 105 and 107 East Second St.
H. SIEMON & SON,
toves and yinra,
PUMPS, 1TAILS, &C.
Baxter B saner Cookiar, aad He alia 2 Stove and the Geseseo Cooking 8 toves.
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
1503 SECOND AVE., ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
J. B. ZIMMER,
THS WILL KKOWJT
Pas pt returned from Europe and would be pleased to see his friends at
his place of business ia
Star Block, Opposite Haepxr Houax.
FALL AND WINTER SUITINGS
raCORTORaTXD mTDEB THS THX STATS LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
BOCK ISLAND, ILL.,
Opea daily from a. m. to 4 p. ta., aad StmrdareveBisrs from T to I o'tisck.
Fire per coat interest paid oa Deposits. Moaej loaned oa PoraonaL Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security
S. r. UT90LDS. Piw f C. DHSKASS, Ttoe-Pres. t. M. BC70KD. CassJer.
P. L. If Scbell. S P. RernoM. F. C. Deaksu. Joas Crmbaarfc. C. P. LraJa.
f. J. Eeaner. L. Sunoa. B. W. Ham. i. M. Baora.
SWa Vrta bnarae 3. 1J, and U occapv baakl&c no si wtti SUlcKa A Lnii
aaul new bank cmapleted.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
Corner Twenty third street aai Forrti STtnie, .... EOCK ILAKD ILL.
J. T. RYAN, Proprietor.
Thj aoa t jo,: t-s rt:tl throaMt sal i. sow ia A No 1 o.:na. It la a awt-elaa.
fl-OOpcr day So and a desirable famy aoiL
or. im:. chbisty,
Steam Cracker Bakery,
IUVfaCTOUl 0T Client AID ElaCTIT,.
Ask jonr Grocer for them They arc beat.
ftVepectaitiM; The Carwty "Oil TIB" sad U Crtsty "WLTtK."
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
Contractors and Builders,
ALL KIKDS OF OAJaPKXTXR WORK Do ITS.
sVOeaeral JbWn( dona on abort boom and titwrntrasa latnl.
Offloe aad Shop 1413 Fourth Arenoe. ROCK ISLAND ILL.
sail roar's Arena. Unit ta
Confectionery, Cigars and Toys,
ecbsol Books, Ssaecl Sspplies, Tablets. Iu, Btc,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
8ho corao Twenty esaoad steri aad Ki&U a rasas. iriTt TTTI
VTU lrmimtVmHf9mlUt&iUCr)alatm. 6-.r k Da a trial.
hare been received.