Newspaper Page Text
THE ANGUS, TUESDAY. EPTEMliEH 15, 1801.
. : : i """
THE a: AliGUS.
Fablished Daily and Weekly t 124 Second At
', nut, Rock lrland, 111.
l. W. Potter,
Tnn-Dally. 60c pei month; Weekly, $3.00
Ail communication of a critical or arenmenta-
ire cnaracter, political or reiunoDS. man nave
real name attached lor publication No ench arti
tlcles will be printed over fictitiona sujnatnres
.taomyasons communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from crery township
la Bock Island county.
Tuesday, September 15, 1881.
Ex President Grevt, of France, left
fortune of $2,000,000, which is a pretty
large cum to be found in gravy, modestly
concludes the Peoria Herald.
Illinois stands ahead of all the states
of the union in the matter of horses ac
cording to the last cet sue . She is cred
ited with 1,335,369 which is more than
ny five of the southern states leaving
Texas out and if we put Iowa with Illi
nois these two states will have more thin
all of the southern states together.
The expenditures for pensiocs for the
fiscal year ending June 30, lt97, as now
officially stated, amounted to $124 415,
S51.40. In the fisc&l ear ending June
SO, 1890, we paid S109 357,534, while in
the year before that we p&id tS7.6-t4,
779.11. In the last ten years our pen
ion payments have amounted to $776,
282,100.07. The cost of the German
army, it may be interesting to note, is for
this year estimated at $80,979 733. Be
sides our pensions our army costs S30.-000,000.
Vesicas cities are advancing rapidly
in population and manufactures. It is
estimated that in the City of Mexico,
with its population of 350,00), there are
0,000 Americans. Monterey has about
60,00i) inhabitants, and is fast Decerning
an American city. There are three large
smelters there, costing $1,000,000 each.
Besides these, there are other new fac
tories aggregating some $0,000,000 in
slue. It is a busy city, full cf push and
enterprise, and most of the investments
there are of Amtrican capital . Sin Luis
Potosi has one large smelter, flour, wool
en and cotton mills, and various other in
dustries. Saltillo has about 40.000 in
habitants, woolen and cotton mills, and
other factories; and a flour mill with a
capacity of 150 barrels of flour a day
among the improvements contemplated.
From Monterey to Mexico City there is
one long line of farces and orchards.
Corn, cane, apples, peaches, pears, ba
nanas, oranges, figs and other fruits
abound. Two or three crops a year are
Eleciioks will be held and officers
elected as indicated -by the fdiowicg
states this fa'l:
New Jersey will elect a part of the
senate and the assembly.
Virginia will elect one-half Its senate
and a full bouse of delegates.
Mississippi will elect three railroad
commissioners and a legislature.
Iowa and Massachu-elts will elect a
governor and other state officers and a
Nebraska will elect an associate justice
of the supreme court and two regents of
the state university.
Maryland will elect a governor aad
other state officers and a legislature, and
will vote upon six amendments to the
constitution cf tte state.
Ohio will elect a governor and other
state officers, and vote on the proposed
amendment to the constitution providing
for uniformity of taxation.
Pennsylvania will elect a treasurer and
auditor general and vote whether a con
stitutional convention shall be held, and
elect delegates to the same.
New York will elect a governor, lieu
tenant governor, secretary of state, comp
troller, treasurer, attorney general, en
gineer and surveyor, the senate, the as
sembly. 10 justices of the supreme court
and a representative to congress from the
The interior department ought to be
able by this time to give notice of the date
upon which the Indian reservations in
Oklahoma will be opened to ssttlers If
the opening is to be postponed till next
year, the fact ought to be officially an
nounced for the sake of the multitudes of
people who have been awaiting it for
months past. It appears that after the
swarms of white men who had driven
their wagons long distances to the fron
tier of the reseivations and camped there
have become so disgruntled as to drive off
somewhere else, thousands of the colored
people of the southwest are hastening to
the deserted camps to take their turn in
waiting. They are anxious to take up
th3 homestead claims wbicb, as they have
beard, are ready for occupancy, and tbey
want to raise shanties for their families
before the cold sets, in, and they want to
prepare for the time of cotton planting.
The white land seekers have suffered on
account of the long postponement of the
opening and now the black land seekers
are to suffer on account of it. The Inter
ior department is justly chargeable with
gross neglect of duty in regard to the
opening of the Sac and Fox and the Iowa
reservations, and its negligence has
brought disappointment to twice 10.000
pioneers. If the reservations are' to be
kept closed till next year, the fact ought
to be made known at once.
b, what is the earths' endeavor,
1 That ita work is yearly repeated?
.nd what is man's, that forever
The work of his bands is defeated;
And the goal he strives to attain
Most be reached again and again?
C Labor, O omelest master!
Why sendest thy angrels of wasting
Thy agents of woe and disaster
Corrupting the fruit at the tasting;
And setting a term to the plants of the
A nd n earing ruin with all that they yield.
O. C. Stevens.
THE SWITCHMAN'S CHILD
A lit:le white house seemed asleep among
the blossoming apple trees. It was early
morrjii ft, and all was light and freshness.
The door was opened, and a man appeared
at the i hresbold, a smile on his face and an
expectant look in his eyes.
There was a movement behind the trunk
ofanaiple tree. The man's smile grew
broader, and from the tree, like a dryad,
rushed a charming little flaxen haired inrl,
who threw herself with a burst of laughter
into his- arms.
'"May I take the little one, Celine?" said
the fat I. er.
At these words a prepossessing looking
woman made- her appearance.
"Aga n!"' she said, with a shade of annoy
ance. "Oh, -ve share her very fairly," said the
man, w th the kindest and most paternal
smile. "If you knew," he resumed, "how
quickly the hours pass when she is dow n
here wit h me."
"Don't you think I know, when I Cud
them so long iu her absence?"
It was embarrassing. The child, Alice,
herself began to lie troubled by this con
versatio i, and feeling that she could not
please b it h these beings that she loved so
much, s.ie was ready to cry. Celine saw it
at once, and yielded.
"Take her, Laurence; I would rather have
her go than that vou should fret about
The father at these words showed some
"Xo," said he, in his turn, "keep her
you deserve it; you.love her best."
The d scussiou began again, but it was
this timt? a struggle of generosity.
At last the husband took his darling in
his arms, and a smile reappeared on the
Celine looked longingly after them and
re-en terel the house.
One morning it happened that, without
saying anything to Celine, Laurence took
the little gii.'s hand to lead her away,
when her mother suddenly appeared.
"What!" she said. "You would take her
without telling me?"
"Don't thiuk that." said Laurence, in
some coi fusion. "We were in fun we
were goii g to hide behind the trees and
see you hck for its."
"Oh!" i-aitl Celine, doubtfully.
"Lister, Laurence," she continued.
"Alice grows move restless and troubh
some every day. It is dangerous to let her
go witli on."
"What do you mean?" said the man
"I mean that I a:n afraid cf your rail
road, with its trains."
"yon are very foolish."
. "Leave iier here. I can hardly breathe
while my little girl is down there. It is
frightful -o think of it, but she might get
away and be killed."
"Don't talk so, Celine."
"She might ruu away while yon are at
the switel , and if you left to look after her
you would fail in your duty, and might be
the cause of a dreadful disa-ter."
"Xo, Ce ine, 1 beg of you, don't talk so!"
cried Laurence, who shuddered at the idea.
The young woman did not insist. The
pointsman gradually recovered himself.
"Uy por Alice!" he cried, embracing
the child frantically. "It is too bad, Ce
line; it is t. shame to frighten me so."
Celine smiled, and the conversation end
ed, as usual, with these words from Lau
rence, "Yiu will come for her at noon."
Laurence liked to take his daughter
down to tl e line with him, although rather
nervous axmt it at times, but reasoned
"The child." he said, "is familiar with
thepassagi- of trains, and she is old enough
to comi'itl end the danger."
And his apprehension gradually van
ished. One eve mig, however, when he went
home, he f mini he had been preceded by
the rumor of fin accident which had oc
curred at :i neighboring station. A man
had been c n.-hed by an express train.
Celine tjt estioned her husband while at
"Is it true that Simon is killed?" she
"Xo," rt plied LaureDce. "He was hi
great datiter, but he escaped, thanks t
his wonderful coolness."
"Then he is not dead?" srill Celine.
"Xo; and yet the whole train went over
him. Wheu Simon saw it was too late to
save himse'f, he laid flat dowu in the mid
dle of the t-ack, aud when the train passed
by he got up aain safe and sound. I saw
him. I asked him how it made him feel.
At first, he said, when the engine went
over him he was very warm; after that ti e
time seemd long. That was all. You
know Simon is not easily frightened. He
is ready to go to work agaiu," added Lau
But Cel. ne's anxieties were aroused
Some t ims after thai the hours of service
were chang .. aud Laurence took the night
duty. He could no longer think of taking
Alice with him.
One evening, however, a woman in the
village was taken very ill.
The duett t who came wrote a prescrip
tion, and si. id to the neighbors he found
"These medicines can only be had in the
next town, and you must not wait for
tbem. Let one of you go to the railway
station, where there isa portable pharmacy,
and ask the station master on my account
for a little laudanum. That will quiet the
pains till yju can have the prescription.
Which of yoa will go?"
"Celine! Celine!" said several voices.
It was certain that the station master
would not nesitate to give her the medi
cine. The youn;; woman thought of leaving
Alice, but ts she had been particularly
restless all day Celine concluded to take
her. Tbey lad to pass Laurence's place to
go to the station. He saw them coming,
and as soon as tbey were within bearing
began to question them.
"Old Gertrude is very ill, and I am going
to the station for medicine."
"That's ri ht. But let me. have Alice.
I will keep h-;r till you come back."
Celine liftei the little girl over the fence
to her father who took the precious bur
den in bis arms and returned with her to
his box, befo -e which a lamp was burning.
Darkness covered the metals, which crossed
each other in several directions.
, It would not take Celine more than
twenty Minutes to get to the station aud
back. The child was in one of her most
frolicsome moods. She ran suddenly into
the garden. Laurence ran laughing after
"You can't catch me," she said.
"Yes, I can.".
But the little witch evaded Laurence's
pursuit, leaving laughter behind her.
"Here, here!" she said.
And, rushing to the track, began to
"Don't go there, darling!" said her fa
ber. It was very dark; the pointsman could
liardly see his daughter.
"You can't catch me," repeated the child.
"Come come here," said the father.
"Look for me," answered the child.
"Alice! Alice! don't play there any more.
I shall be angry! Come here!"
"Oh, you say that because you can't
"Come back! I villgive you a cake."
"That isn't true; you haven't oue. You
want to make me come back."
"Yes, I don't want yon to st.ty there.
The express train is coming!"
"Oh, I shan't let you catch me! The
train has goue by."
"There is taother."
Instead of replying, the child said, "nun
after me, papi, run!"
Laurence saw there was nothing to le
done but to run after her and take her out
of danger. He rushed toward the place
where he heard her voice. It was dark and
Alice escaped him still. His alarm in
creased. At any instant the whistle of the
oncoming train might be heard, aud Lau
rence redoubled his appeals.
His voice was hoarse with fright; the
fatal moment approached, and still thj
child laughed and repeated, "You can't
Xow the whistle sounded. The lugubri-,
ous call paralyzed the poor man, aud he
lost his head completely. The train would
have two victims if he did not regain his
composure. Two victims! It would be a
catastrophe with incalculable conse
quences; for a train was stopping at the
station a little way ahead, and if the ex
press was not turned off there must invari
ably be a collision.
Laurence shook off his torpor.
"Alice!" he cried, in thundering tones.
"Here, papa." And the child continued
to give sharp little calls, which mingled iu
the roar of the approaching eugine.
The instinct of duty, rather than will,
urged Laurence toward the points. He
seized the instrument which ought to turn
"Xo," he exclaimed, "I must save her!
Alice Alice, where are you?" and his eyes
sought to pierce the darkness.
The man, with hair on end, thought of
throwing himself before the huge iron
But one chance remained that Alice
was not on the track over which the train
must pass. He looked agaiu he saw her.
Siie was there, standing on the very track
the traiu must takeif he altered the points.
If the iron tempest did not take its true
course, the child was saved. The traiu
would go on to crash agaiust the one at
the station. What matter! Alice would
be alive! All this went through his mind
like lightning. They would lie killed and
wo'iiiued twenty families in despair but
Alice would lie sale and sound. There
would 1 an inquest. He would be con
demned to prison, dishonored, ruined! Cut
his daughter, his little Alice, wcfiild live
and be happy. Ah, how quickly one call
thiuk in such terrible moment!
The train came thundering on, but it
could not be seen oa account of a sharp
curve in the road. There was still time to
save Alice, but the child would not stir.
It seemed to her father that she waited for
the train wit n an air of defiance.
"Alice," he repeated, in -a voice stran
gled by fear "Alice, come here! You will
Suddenly the ndvanciug lights of the en
gine appeared. The traiu was upon him
it was here. The man felt his whole being
Shake. He was liewiidtred could see noth
ing. Thought did not stop, however, but trav
eled fuster than the traiu. He recalled iu
a second his honorable life; he had always
sacrificed everything to duty. He saw in
the station the frightful accident he would
have caused, and heard the cries of the
wounded, the last gasps of the dying. The
problem was before him his daughter or
others? There was no alternative without
With astonishing promptitude the seuti
meut of duty tiecanie most powerful, and
he seized tuecl.auicuUy the hands of the
iron bar. The stoical pointsman at this
moment was uppermost, aud effaced the
father. Ho pushed, hardly knowing what
he did, nud the express t rain crossed the
On, on it went, and he could see it pas
sing before the station, going by as if it
were happy to escape a ilanyer, aud disap
pearing in the darkness.
Duty had lieen strongest. Stupefied,
staggered, speechless, Laureuce was inoted
to the spot, holding still the cursed haudie
which had htljied him to kill his child.
"Xow," he said, "it is my turn to die."
The other traiu was a!out to pass. He
stepped forward, crossed his arms and
awaited it. The whistle sounded, the
heaving engine puffed. Bewildered, think
ing of not liiinr, there he stood. But that '
instant a burst of laughter sounded be
hind him. He turned, wild with hojie.
"Oil. naughty uapa! he won't play with
Alice!" said the most beloved of voices.
The child was Clinging to him. Lau
reuce did not seek to know how the child
came there alive. He seized her and fled
with his treasure into his little cabin.
Then he put heron the ground before tl e
lamp and looked at her. He could not
bear so much joy, and fell fainting beside
his daughter, who iu her Mirn screamed
At this moment Celine arrived. She
heard her child's voice aud hastened her
steps. Then, becoming impatient, she
The child ran to meet her, crying. "Mam
ma, mamma, I am frightened!"
"What in the matter?"
"Papa has fallen down."
Celine rushed toward the box and found
her husband completely insensible, stretch
ed on the ground. She sent for help, and
the doctor, who had not left the village,
came and restored the poor man to con
sciousness. The next day when Laurence
rose his wife looked at him with terror.
Instead of his former bright color be ex
hibited a corpselike pallor, which never
left him to the end of his days. Laurence
was forced to tell his wife alL When he
had finished, the poor father turned to
Alice and said, "But, darling, wbj weren't
"Why," said the child, "I did what Simon
did." True Flag.
No Little Kittenish Ways.
"What do you think of Miss Dymple?"
"Oh," said Smythe, "she's a good girl in
her way, bat when she's flirting with yoa
yoa would never know it unless she told
yoa." Louisville Journal.
We have a most complete line of
at very popular prices.
Bring in the BOYS and GIRLS and we will fit
em out with good, solid, serviceable
shoes that will
BOSTON SHOE STOKE
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island Hous
P. 8. BIG SEW LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES
There is more catarrh m this section of
the country than all ptber diseases put
together, and until ibe last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
many fears doctors pronounced it a local
disease, and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a con
stitutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutions! treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toltdo, Oaio, is the only constitu
tional cure cn the market. It is taken
internally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoon. ul. It acts directly upon the
Llood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer S100 for any case it fails to
cure, fend for circulars and testimon
F. J. Ciiexet & Co., Toledo, O.
CiTSo'd by druggists, T3e.
Sow Try THn-
It will cost you nothing atd will sudly
do jou g cod, if you have a ough, coldor
any trouble with throat, chest or lungs.
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds is guaranteed to
give relief, or money will be paid back.
Sufferers from la grippe found it just the
thing and under its use had a speedy and
perfect recovery. Try a sample bottle at
our expense and learn for yourself just
how gocd a thine it is. Trial bottles
free at Hartz & Bhnsen's drug store.
Large size 00c and f 1.
f ptcimen Cases.
S. H. Clifford, New Cissel, Wis , was
troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism,
his stomach was disordered, bis liver was
effected to an alatming degree, uppetite
fell away, and he was terr.biy reduced in
flesh and strength. Three bottles of
Elec'ric Bi'ttrs cured him.
Edward Shepherd, Ilarrisburg, 111., had
a running srre on his leg r.f eight years'
standing. Used three bottles of E'ectric
Bitters and Eevtn boxes of Dacklen's
Arnica Salve, and Lis leg is sound and
well. Jol'n Speaker, Catawba, O.. bad
five larse fever sores on bis leg, doctors
said he was incurable. One bottle Elec
tric Bitters and oue box Bjtklen's Arnica
Silve cured him entirely. SjM by Ilartz
bucxlen'b arnica salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt -rheum, fevet
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions,' and oosi
livery cures piles, or no pay retjuiud. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale Hani A Bshnsen.
For Over Fifty Ysa.s
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing -vrup has
been used by millions of mot l era for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken cf yo r res
by a sick child Buffering and cryinu, witii
pain of cutting teeth send at once bed get
a bottle o "Mr. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the i pox little sufferer immediately.
Depeml upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of tbe oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in tbe United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow'g Soothing Syrup
. BaivMt Excursions
To Iowa, Mo., Kan., Ind. Ter., Colo.,
Neb., Mien., or tbe Dakotas, over the
Great Rock Island route. Sept. 15 and
29 are tbe dates jou can buy tickets
low rates round trip. Ask any ticket
agent for tickets over the Chicago. Rock
Island & Pacific railway. This line rani
to all tbe states above mentioned, and
offers superior through car equipment.
Limit on tickets, 30 days. Enquire of or
address K. E. Palmer.
Pass. Agt. Central District. Peoria, 111.
G. T. & P. A.. C . R. I. & P. Ry ., Chi
Cigo. fabiie Dtmand.
Smoke Public Demand cigar. Strictly
band made, long Eavanna filler; five cents
INCORPORATED UNDER THE STATE LAW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
BOOK ISLAND, ILL.,
Open dallv from 9 a. m. to 4 o. m.. and Snrdv ioir.. t , .
- - i.igEoC;l
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Monev loaned on Pers
lateral, or Real Estate Security
.r.am.iuu;3,ri. r v. JJa-ii.Ai A., Vice-Pres. J. M. Br?0K3
P . La Mitchell. 15 P. Reynolds, P. C. Deckmann. John Cr b-.rt H ? r
P hil.Mitchtll, L. Simon, K. W. Hsrt. J. M '!
Jacxsob & HcasT, Solicitors. ' '
ty Began bnsim s July 6. 18.-0, atd occupv the southeast e mi.it of M'-.i .
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
. ' $2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN & ADLER
1161110761 to 219 8erenteenth Street
Telephone 1098. 231 Twentieth street,
Contractor and Builder,
Office and Shop Corner Seventeenth Bt . . "D . TJ.-r
and Seventh Avenue, S.V 'I '.
SiyAl! kinds of carpenter work a specialty. Plant ind estima'.e? tot k.' s : :: " i '!
tarnine-j on application.
TZ XI Is l'-f
CnrpfrrrOl established issi t 130 Sc
U?C:J Chicago, Ills. CfarkS
v!?hys;c;ah a;;d suhceci!
ry J It siiil Treating ;ih tte Greatest
Ciirnnic, KsrTDUs ana Fri?ate Diieascs.
W-KERVOU3 DEBILITY, Lost Kan
rood. Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains.
Terrible Dreams. Head and Back A:he and ail
tiiecffertt !ead:n? tr -.. rly decay and perhaps Ccn.
rcmption nr lr iariity, treated scitnuficaliy cy new
nwihod w:th never-faiLnr ucce.
-SYP;-liL!3 and al! bad Blcod and Skin
Diseases permanently cured.
-KlDNEY and URINARY complaints
eject, oonorrhoea. Stricture, Varicocele and
all diseases of the Uenito-friuiry (,'rgan cured
promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneya c
No experiments. Age and experience
j!n?int- t-onsulttion free and sacred.
corresponoenc- is sacredlv irivste
Forty Years' Practice enat les Dr. Clarke tc Guar
antee Cures in all CnrabJe Cas -f Krn-nis,
Scrotals. KvphHla, Blad.lrr and nidaev Lis.
rate. Learorrhtps and lemalr Trulile. I.irr
lump alnt. (alarrh, all blood, bain and r
No matter who bat failed to enre yon. wrtte
LIT. Clarke a full history of your case. Houts.
e to 8 ; Sundays, 9 to ta. Call on or address
F. D. CLARKE, IYI.D.,
186 80. Clark St.. CHICACO. ILL.
tURi euai for SfMian sravnue
II)AT TR0U11ES Id lOtlMQ.
MJBBIE-G(I 010 WEN.
iuacn iD'CTI0!l, R0 UNCI
TAINTT 01 DISAPPOINTMENT,)""
ti-) rtir ib wm I tun ia Zi bears.
" ana vnnaB!'T eiraio iwtdara. l&dva
sreattteatca trial tjr rctaro mail for $1. ctrmiaf rrr.
at a. . u THE P"U 1KUC CO..
wtagta.foitbaC.8 t8P (HIS I' .N-'lKAUlll WIS
Bt? p H acknowlelpd
tte leadinr remedy (01
UOBorrbtras 4k C (wt,
The only sate ryincty for
- r or W h i tea
I prescribe it and feel
fti to all sufferers.
T .W . .r k T.
(total by Urairarialav
r yCures In "V a
a m icuwirrd tot to
V um Stricter.
MM OI P t-a a-
10 iM LV:;l:iiW
ar-it iai 1 t
TV f '
MiDDLEGEQ MEN r : :" 1 V '
nT nnd h.::iit -r ir -u; -. . :
of Trnt merit a ":;.' " ' . ".
SEMINAL PASTILLES. " :-
i1.s':im- 1 r !-: .-V " 1 " " " ',.". s
rial .'ailif :. . ' ; ' -
than n.-t. :. ' - 1 "
Cii:irifc'.'i.'t:.-k : . '.'
chaiifoul o.t i : " '
HOME TBEiTvEf: i
thitf f rt ;ii c 1 ' ' ' J
William privnT ,--. '
SPECIFIC Kd.3! f.H;;'t -.'' -' ' '
Call or writ fTtJu!::' .-" - '"
OOUbUitiO other. A'!'- rn
THE PERU tMtft.ti. Yf
robsiN Street, tv.lftAyiut.
189 Wisconsin Street.
Jolin Volk & Co.
Sash. Doors. Blinds, SiJing. F.oor
and all kinds of wood wrs ('
S!hteetth St., bet. TWrd ar.d F"ft
Or tbe Lijiaor llai.il. "VlmM
It la masnfaetured aa .. ,,. u.-
tn a g.s ot baer. a cup ci nrf.;,' n a-
witboot tbe anowledirf of the r-,Vt '.7?
btrmiec, and wu eneci , 'er:e a
cure, wbether the pane:it i. & ... :D -.Ci
an aloohoho wrecu It h bM , wTtJ",
of caaca, and in evarr a''-0''?ctcrji
lowed It Pr fall Tfc ' Ji, usf-"
ad with th apeeiflc.it become'
for the llouor appetite to earn. VMm& I
4t pae book of jaruculara u- gT.
For sale by Mart ball '