Newspaper Page Text
THifi AimUtt. THUKSDAT. AUGl'T 6, !s9l.
Publlehed Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second Ar
ena. Rock leland, 111.
J. w. Potter,
Tbus Daily. 60c pet month; Weekly, $S.OO
All commiinicatlont of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or relurtouc man have
real name attached for publication No aach ani
tlclea will be printed over nctttlona mgnatnree
Aoonjrnoae commaoieatlon not noticed.'
Correspondence solicited from every township
Jo Rock Island eonnty.
Thursday. August 6, 189X.
Three members of a email church con
gregation near Spring Valley, X. Y., are
aged respectively,!)!. 94 and 100 years.
Governor Bill's future seems to be
worrying republican editors considerably.
We are not a prophet, nor the
son of a prophet, says an exchange,
and yet we can see many things
which indicate that Gov. Hill's future
will be much brighter than that of the
t. Louis Republic: If Mr. Blaioe is
now "the roost popular man in the coun
try," it is only because he is down. Dem
ocrats are never mean enough to hit a
man when he is down. Jost now tbey
are crowding around Mr. Blaine in their
anxiety to find out what hurts him, and
this demonstration of sympathy on their
part is mistaken for popularity on his.
Sisck it became known htnong the re
publicans that Maj. McEinley made an
appeal to the national executive c ram it
tee lor money to cave him from defeat,
there is a notieable diminution in the
amount of brag in which they indulge.
They new realize although Oaio is ord
inarily a republican state the election of
McKinley, handicapped by his unpopular
and urijust tariff bill, is vtry far from
being a certainty, and most of thtrn are
willing to admit that the legislature is in
doubt. This is a very great chance, and
it is significant.
Peoria Herald President making
seem: to be all the raye. How would
this do for a ticket?
For president WiHUm U. McKinley.
For vice-president Ex-Congressman
Platform The tin plate lion and tfce
bigh wool lamb lie together.
For president Charles A. Dana
For vice-president Joseph Sledill.
Platform The nondescript what-is its
to the front.
For president M S Q jr.
For vice-president W. W. Dudley.
Platform What we know about
blocks-of-tve and the best way to rt9ign.
For president Sielbv M. Cullom.
For vice-presidtnt C. B. Farweil.
Platfoim The American tin cup to
catch experimental rams.
ROBBED OF THEIR TROUSERS.
Bow the McKinley Tariff Tlao Shut Oat
A good illustration of the mischief
wrought by the McKinley law is found
in the case of corduroys. We have been
importing, it is estimated, about a mil
lion yards of corduroys a year. At least
three-fourths of this was a cheap grade
of goods, worn by laboring men. farm
Under the old t.iriff the dutv on cor
duroys was 35 per cent, ad valorem: .and
even with such high protection no cordu
roy was made in the United States.
Corduroy makers most wive a Ion?
training, as the cordnroy, after bein
woven, must be cut by hand, an opera
tion requiring great ekill and patience.
Owing to the great difScnltv of manu
facture and to the cheapness of fureia
corduroy our manufacturers have pru
dently kept out of the business. One
nrm, however, tne Crwmptoti Mills crm
pany, of Providence, thought ther
would like to trv an experiment in mak
ing corduroys, and so for their sake alone
Senator Aldrich, of that state, had the
duty on corduroy raised. The old 35
per cent, duty was changed to a com
potfhd duty of fourteen cents a square
yard and 20 per cent, ad valorem. The
effect of this change is to make an enor
mous increase in the duty on the cheapest
goods, while there is scarcely any changa
at all on the finest.
The following table will show the dif
ference, in the way the tariff makers
dealt with the poor man's cordurovs and
with the costlier goods which are used
by richer men to make riding and hunt
ing suits. This table takes two grades
of goods, one wholesaling at twenty
cents a square yard, the other at sixty
Old duty at oo per cent.... Sc. 'lc
McKinley ad valorem
duty of 20 percent 4c. 12c.
McKinley'a yard duty at
14c 14c. 14c.
McKinley'a total duty.... lc. Sic
Ad valorem equivalent.... DO p. c 43 p. c.
Iocreaae per yard over old
duty 11c. Sc.
Increase per cent, over old
duty 137 p. c. 23 p. c.
And now what has been the result of
all this tariff building? It is stated by
the importers that fully one-half of our
usual imports of corduroys has been cut
off, and that this proportion will soon
become three-fourtlis. Meanwhile the
Providence firm, for whe benefit the
duty was increased, has not succeeded in
turning out such goods as this market
demands. lhy produce a lightweight
Btnff not suited to the rough wear for
which people usually buy corduroy.
Their New York agent exhibits their
samples and remarks, "Like the tin plats
manufacturers, we at least have samples,
But samples do not make the laboring
THE EVIL REPUTE OF THE CAT.
Superstitions and Proverb of YrJofiS
x i : t-v. i a .via. i ,
.Bliut m Taiuiu uaa) mmm as em
The evil repute of the cat still clings to
him says TLe Illustrated American. A
FTnjsterre eat which has served nine man
ten in sum ession is believed to have the
right of carrying off the soul of the ninth
to heil. In Upper Brittany there are some
times seen enormous cats engaged in hold
ing a meeting. If any one presumes to In
trude upon their presence, tbey surround
and tease him for a time. Then a long
needle is driven into his heart and he is
dismissed. Hypochondria ensues, and he
slowly wastes away. A black tomcat, says
a Russian proverb, at the end of seven
years beco nes a devil. A Breton farmer,
who neglected to take the usual precaution
of putting Lis tomcat to death before it
completed its seventh year, was found dead
iu bed one morning with his throat ter
Suspicion fell upon innocent persons,
who were 1 kely to be hanged on circum
stantial evidence. Luckily, a boy observed
that the cat of the house was always
watching t.ie corpse with eyes that blazed
with rage. So he fastened to the dead
man's arm a string, the end of which he
dropped tl rough the window into the
yard. The i he told the police to watch
the body secretly, while he pulled the
strictr. They did so. "When the boy gave
the string a pull, the corpse's arm jerked.
The cat imagined its master hail revived.
With one bound it sprang upon the !ed
and furiously tore away at the corpse's
wounded t eck. Whereupon it was con
demned to lie burned alive and the sus
pected pers ins were set free.
It is believed that a cat's viciousness de
pends to a meat degree upon the length of
its tail. If -.he end of its tail I cut off it is
tinaldeto thke part in the witches' sahhnth.
When a Walloon maiden wi.hes to refuse a
suitor with coutuniely she gives him a cat
and tells him to count its hairs. It, is gen
erally lielieved in France that a bachelor
who tread;- on a cat's tail wiii find no
woman to marry him till a full year has
passed by. Iu Germany, in England and
in France ninny a reiigiuus lrteof the Mid
die Ages culminated iu pircljiu cat off a
height or into a lou!ire. Indeed, a re
cently as a decree was issued at Ypres,
in Flanders, forbidding the throwing of a
cat off a hi jh tnwer in commemoration of
a Christian festival. Fouteuelle told Mou
crif that he hail lieen brought up to telieve
that not a single cat could be found in
town on tut- eve of .St. John's, because they
all went on hat day to the witches' sabbath.
It is readily inteiiiuihle from this why the
people on that day threw into the fire all
tats that nvre foolish enough to he caught.
They actually believed that in doing si
they were raiding the country of sorcerers.
Karly English Ilookbiiidiiir.
When printed books were first produced
in England ly Willu.ni Caxton in 147(1-7
they were b juud in leather, usually calf or
deerskin, oi in parchment, but iu the case
of maniisc-r.pis it was comparatively sel
dom made use of, covers richly adorned
with the most valuable and decorative nia-
A PlsX IHXPING OF U'.U.
terials poss.ule being generally adopted.
This order, on t be invention and use of
movable type niout A. I. 144", was dis
tinctly chained; t lie manuscripts them
selves were to longer of the extreme value
they had bet-u up to this time, and as the
simple printed page sujierseded the beauti
ful iilumii ated manuscript, so leather
took the place of the costly enamels,
carved ivory and jeweled bindings hither
Books lKii.nd in the Fifteenth and early
in the succeeding centuries usually had
clasps, and 'recjtietitly a short title is writ
tenon the fore-edge. Theclaspsare seldom
found perfect, as the books, having l-eo
kept laid on their sides, with the fore-edge
and its title outward, they were useful as
handles, and have been, in consequence, al
most always pulled to pieces. In some Cases
the printer was his own publisher and bind
er, and we lind his device or initial inside
and outside the same book, as in the lit
tle abridgn ent of the statutes printed
by Richard Pynson in H'JO, of which the ob
verse of the cover is here illustrated.
In the Fifteenth century the size of the
leather bindings of printed books weredeco
rated, if at all, either in cut or stamped
work; the ct t work was not used to any
extent in Eacland, but the stamped work
was. The stamps were engraved on metal
or wood, and were impressed upon the leath
er after the book was bound; sometimes
they were heated and sometimes not, and
the leather as damped in either case.
Richard Pynson was a native of Nor
mandy: a pupil of Caxton. He worked in
England from 14'J3 to IjJ9, and seems to
have been en especial favorite of Henry
VIII, as, in an edition of the statutes print
ed by him about 1VW, hesays: "Byme.Kich
ard Pynson. juyer and Prenter to the
liynge's Xol le Grace."
A French v
riter makes the following in-
ertions about some familiar
planus: If tin
stalks of -clover and other
plants stand upright there
if the leaf of the wood sorrel
a sign of a storm, as is also
will be rain:
turns up it is
the closing ol
but if the las
fine, as it wil
the convolvulus flower, the
the lettuce flower and the
ledownof the pitcher plant,
: named stand erect it will be
1 be if the flower on the sorrel
I '. I II "ai
THE StllKWOOD FOWLS.
An niutrtel liewriution of This K
Called New It reed.
That so called new breed the Sher-
woodsisin point of fact not a recent
production, as they originated gome
forty years ago on a farm in Virginia
known as the Sherwood. Farm Journal
gives their history as follows: About
1850 there was introduced among the
stock bred on, this farm some pure white)
games from Geortria. Dnrinrr the nerind
of twenty years these white games and
their progeny were allowed to run at
liberty on the farm, intercrossing wit'i
the stock of Cochin Chinas and light
Brahmas. The game cocks being more
courageous than the Cochins and Brah
mas, the cocks of the latter breeds were
after some years entirely removed. In
succeeding years the white cocks from
these crosses were selected for breeding,
with a view of fixing their character
istics in an established breed.
The Sherwoods derive from their light
Brahma or Asiatic parentage, a heavy
body, but are shorter iu leg and have
fuller breasts. They are stylish birds,
with close, compact bodies. Their yellow
bills, erect combs of raedfum size,
bright red earlor.es, white plumage,
with yellow legs lightly feathered to the
outside toe, trive them an attractive ap
pearance. Their feathtrs are not fluffy,
but are close, like games. They endure
the cold weather better than the Asiatics
or other fowls of equal size. The young
chicks are also hardy. They grow rapid
ly, mature early, and are tit for broilers
at the use of 12 to 14 weeks. They are
of excellent quality for table nse. The
Sherwoods are cartful mothers and
tractable to handle. They are prolific
egg producers and the eggs are of large
size and fine flavor and good quality for
tab.. They are of good size, the cocks
weighing nine to ten pounds and the
hens Eevt n to eight pounds each.
Successful llay Making.
A Pennsylvania correspondent in
Southern Farm has the following to say
on the subject of successful hay making:
The proper time to begin cutting hay is
during t he latter part of June. The grass
which contains most clover should be cut
first. The most of our hay is cut as soon
as possible after the wheat is cut. as that
is an excellent season for curing hay.
The mower should be started about 4
o'clock j). m. and kept going until night.
All hay that is too heavy to dry of itself
should be turned or shaken np before
dinner time the next day. By 1 o'clock,
or soon after, the hay will be ready to
rake up and haul to the barn. If the hay
does not seem to be dry enough when
raked, it should be allowed to stand for
a few miDutes, as all damp hay is turned
up, and it will soon dry. If hay is put
up in this way, it will not be necessary
to spend precious time m cocking it up,
and a large amount can be put U in ex
cellent condition. Hay should not be cut
after oats are ripe. The hay containing
the most clover should be stored away
in a separate place for the cows. Then
it can be obtained for Use or fur market.
The hay containing no clover may le
allowed to stand longer if intended" for
horses, but will bo wasted by the cows.
This is th-j manner in which our hay was
cured last year, and we have no trouble
in selling it, while others can hardly dis
pose of theirs at ail.
Hay should never be stacker, a, by
doing this, there is a great amount spoiled,
and it is difficult to separate the rpoiled
hay from the good hay. When we have
hay that is sweet to our own tastes, at
this tune of the year, we may be sure we
have hay that the cows will appreciate
.nJ tlit we have been successful, as far
as hay making is concerned.
The weasel is the mortal enemy of
mice, rats and gophers. It is claimed
that one weasel will in a short time clean
a ten acre lot of gophers.
Any green crop, such as clover, grass
and field jieas, can be used fur ensilage,
but in this country the great ensilage
crop is Indian com.
The agricultural commissioner of Geor
gia calls attention to the fact that the
castor bean is a deadly poison to horses
and cattle when eaten in. any quantity.
A few sound seed are rather beneficial
than otherwise, but when the seed are
undergoing decomposition the poison is
of such a character as to produce death
in a very short time.
The American Agriculturist advises
when the oat crop does not promise well
to be harvested in theusual way by reap
ing and binding, to cut it earlier, the
same as grass, take up in light windrows
and as soon as dry stow away ia the
mow. This makes first rate hay for
cows and calves.
The plan of feeding grain to milch
cows at all seasons, if intelligently car
ried out, is one of the most profitable
methods in the dairy.
A correspondent tells in The Ameri
can Cultivator that "the dairyman, to
get the best winter hay, cuts his grass
before it has headed or blossomed."
Conclusions arrived at and reported
by the South Dakota station on cut
worms in corn are that in gardens hand
picking and repelling agents like lime,
ashes, soot, etc., are of value in the or
der natned. In fields, burning off, abso
lutely clean culture (this includes millet
raising) and spring plowing are the best
measures as yet known.
Unleached ashes and raw bone flour
make, in The Rural New Yorker's esti
mation, the best dressing for lawns.
it is reported that there are from one
and a half to two millions less hogs in
the corn producing states than last year.
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at
Men's solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
The best shoe in the city for
See our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three DollarsThe best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.25 and
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
For Over Fifty Ytari
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
Ibeir children while teething. If dis
burbed at night anil troken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle o! -.Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the pooi little .uiTrrer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowtls, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription cf one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothirg Syrup
I hve been a sufferer from catarrh for
over 10 years; had it very bud. could
hardly breathe. Some nigbts I could
not sleep and bad to walk tbe fi lor. I
purchased Ely's Cream Boltn and am using
it freely, it is working a cure surely. I
have advised several friends to nse it,
and with bappy results in every case. It
is the medicine above oil o'.bers for ca
tarrh, and it is worth its weight in gold.
Ilbank Gcd I have found a remedy I can
use with safety and tbat does all that is
claimed for it. It is curing rat deafness.
B. W. Sperry, Hartford, Conn.
A lUai h.iiam u lamp's ISaUain
The dictionary says, "a balsam is a
tnicfe, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from r-e " Kemp's Bt'sim for the
throst and lungs is the only cough medi
cine tbt i h rsl bateatn. K-y thin,
watery cough remedies are called b'llssm's
bai Micii uie nt. Lock through a bottle
of Kemp's Bitlsara and nolice wnut a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you coush
use Kemp's iilfim- At bli drncsiiM"!'.
Itar;'e bottle- 5(tr sn 1
Do Yon Cotigi!
Dou'iuUay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
bebl couch cure. It wil! cure your
coutlia and colds. It will cure puins in
the chtft. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis ar.d nil di-eises pertaining to
the lucs becntse it is a pure balsam
Uo'd it to the liL'ht and see how clear and
tl:i.-k it is. You will t-ee the excellent
epi"? otter tsfeing the first dose. Lrc
bottles 50c and (1 .
Mr. Clark, to the puhlic: I wi-h to say
to tny friends and tbe public, that I re
card Chamberlain's Colic, Cboltra and
Disrrboea remedy as tbe best preniiration
in use for colic and dinrrboea. It is the
finest selling medicine lever bandied, be
cause it always givea satisfaction. O.
H Clark. Oiaiagcyille, Tex. For sale by
Hartz & Babcsen, druggists.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son wa in
au a'most hopeless condition with flux
when I commenced using Chnmberlain's
Col e, Cholera aoi Dmr hoea Remedy. It
give btm iinmtdiate relief and I am sure
it eaved bis life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it to all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson, Everett. Simpson county. Mies.
25 and 50 cent bottles tor sale by Ilartz
& Baboeen, druggists.
To Rervccs and Stbluud Ben.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and how. they will
quickly restore jou to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall. Mich.
Albert ErwiD, editor of tbe Leonard.
Texs, Gruphis, says: " For tbe cure of
cramps in the stotpich Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Hemedy is
the best and most soeedy I ever used."
Many others who have tried it entertain
the same opinion. For sale by Ilartz &
What is more 'attractive than a pretty
face with a fresh, bright comp'exion? For
U, use Pozzoni's Powder.
SALE OF SHOE5
BOSTOK SHOE SI
WILL, be under the supervision of the
Burlington, Cedar Rapids a: Northern
Railway, V. J. MORRISON, MRnagrer, and
will be open for the r.eception of g-uests
June 15tli in each year. Visitors will find
la flret-class in all of its appointments,
being supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric beils and all modern
improvements, team laundry, billiard
kails, bowling- alley, etc. and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be plpced on sale at the commence
ment of tocrist ceason ty the Burlington.
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
p.l! of it? eonnectirif: lines at low rates to
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Watervlllc, Minneapolis. Gt. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points: Yellowstone Paris and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket and Passenger Agent,
Cedar Rapids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MOfiftisiON, iklaiiaser, tipirit Lafee.
C. I IVES I. F. HWiNEGAN.
r, t ,nd Gu'l Suy't tec': IicIe.i ud Pui'r Afent
Jolin Yolk & Co.,
Sash, Doors, Blinds. Siding, Flooring.
ar.d all kinds of wood work for builders.
Eighteenth St.. bet. Third aad Fourth are.
a, a T-rT-Jl-k J' " -- -
. . -
or HlHMt T-m ftOXt y, VpV .r (M .--pi!.' j j.
K"-e. urul Wrt4-rtT ttraknrM.. rivir. rrNt. Sil4. h-
run i,-.f. -nrm it.mto IlKAMii and Wf.thtl( - Si Kl .1M.
'7!rrtc '"T-M Kf-ri ln4lMi... ..r forleil f . id eet.
WM.T nf tiinAr (Yu f. rr i. N. Wert I ir
'UBfM ET-ECTR1CCO.. lUUhaiui., ia.lL.
R 0 F. Ol EF FEN BACH S
SUSF rUS! lor SFM:kM. HFSUS
"J URINAftt TROUBLES VCUKO.
mVOSU-AiiEt! 0.3 tM. KB
STOKaCiI MrStEATlbri. NO B.tCtS-
TAHITT OR BtSAfMlim'CfiT.i" i
ti- vly relive Uie nrrt cu.pb in 24 faourl.
A r.'nr net f information and ai- frl
It &' ':'' ';!t. .:. 1n..!e V
V2Jk.Ml.rka. (' l'rr'ct'ta. ' 'rer. ',
X A.Jr IVIUliN fc CO, 'V
treatment on trial l ritur:i mail tor $1. '.'t-'ci.r . m.
THE PERU D1UC CO.,
Sole asta. for the U.S. 18 Wli.iTK'isvHll,wIl
ma is. u
rf.rpif, ii r
Illikr(tj.r-.,l hllU Ci..
WNERVOU5 DEBILITY L:r.
rc.c, racing w:rr:::v. ,-t
Terrible Dreams. Htai a- r..n ;.
tht .-iTc, ts -ejJ..v . ' .. rly etc. . .- ;.;
rcmption ",t lr ",ar,;ty . i. . ..- :..:..!
rcel'iodn w.ih rtve-.I'.r ; -
tW SYPHILIS .i- 1 j' tti SLjiai
Diseases reTiransnt.y Cu-ci
r-KlDNEY a.-.cl L'RINAFY - :
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, 5.nct :rc. '.'; tzzi
all diseases of t'.e Gc.-.:tw-:. : ;
jr.Tjfr ar.ihcat -..-r-. t. i:.r. . i
Olher Ore.ir s.
iNo experiments. A.e i-- e;.:r.
in-.poriar.r. cecsu ta:icn ins r. aa
-Al! cor:, -r i.
Forty Yt-arr. F:actt-t :
anit-i1 Cure: ir -.!: - 1
Kerotnla. S;.'hill. T-U-M r am r
eas-i. l.fnn.rrhtta aint j'..' .
(onilaint. atarrh. all :'w... ;:t i'
No matter w.o ::a f : '
Dr. CU-ke a f-.:il l.nt. r
6 to b , Sun-i.s. r, to
F. D. CLARKE. M.D..
186 So. Clark St.. CKiC&CO.:.
Wt J J-T. C f...
WT and il.a'i l r f :: :
'tf Trfatiirtfi.l ' .
SEMINAL PASTILLES, '
SPECIFIC K3.8I ! -uTEHIfiE
' 'THE anVtC'.C.H. t
163 niSCthS.N STtlE'. ..
iK. Ht Ml'HKr:- ML' II . -rrirv-fully
prv tre'l r - r.
(hlrly yars u.r-d l.y 1
cinV if a .i-ial t-urt' 1 ! t:
Thf Mtv-irics C-I" i'
Inn'ir rwtut mi! tn- .-.-.. i.. h,i,t,
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Kfvfrw, t'.iti.-.-:' :i. "
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I Crvtiitf i'oli''.' ' '
Diarrbrn. ' '
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I ansk. -'.l.l. 1 i '
i Nfaralgia, T""!-' ''
Jleadat tar si H' " "'
lyKPepoia. I r.ilt; ", '
!nppr-f d ..r I'niiiiui
U'kii.k t.h, fn f'i-' 1 -
1 ( roup, t'l'ii.'!
, l. n Ir"
I rter and A f. '
Pilr, Wind r 1 l" 'l': i;
Wboopinir ' '
cnrral llchiiilt ! ' '
I rioary Wry k ,';,
fi.l.I Itv Inijir1ts. or si
tit price. liR. HfMPKBTi- r.
rlcldy lioaud tn el.-th ai ' -
Cor. William and Job" &"
S P ECJFL5
by Ui.iti-l ri!' ,
It if iHtnufacfure l asip
in m jr'at of b:r. a e ".p '
without th iti'.i rd:
hurmltM. and will t
C'-te. wiie'fiT tii? fa-:" t
an aljcujii wriHTri It i- :
ot cants, nfi in every icii!a
low'l It n vcr J'fctW '
cd with the apecifiojt tieccru
lor the llauor apne' ir XJ
UOLDO PI II M
48 pee book of r::t -JAr
For pale by Ma-f bal F
I Tl.'.m V-.'i -i ti M
I cV-?iri. ti :
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